The WARRIORS BAND is alive and well! Crazy people who like to play music are who we want...we have instruments! Contact John Oldfield 886-3219 Attention: Students Graduating in 1983. If you are going to be on work term this fall and intend participating in the on campus ‘interviews for permanent employment next January, please’pick up a registration kit in Needles Hall, Rooms 1001,1102 or the Career Information Centre, Room 1115. SCOOPS-returning for another term. l&30-4:30 pm, MondayFriday, Wednesday Night Movies. Always in the best of taste. Self Help books & tapes. Lookingfora quiet place with helpful books? Come in to the Self Help Room where we have books, articles, pamphlets & tapes on relaxation, self management, shyness, sexua’lity, depression, anxiety management, fitness assertiveness, women in the work place. You’ll find this little haven -in Counselling Services, NH 2080, (8:30-4:30) Salat-Ul-Juamae (Friday prayer) organized by the Muslim Students’ Association. l:iO pm. CC 110 Vegetarian Club. Learn to prepare your. favourite vegetarian dishes from around the world: Live ’ demonstrations. For further information call 888-7321. 6 pm. Fed Flicks-No
Theatresports rides vised acting games pit against one another adrenalin flow. Feds 9:30 pm. HH 180.
again! Improterrified actors for,points and $.75, others $1.
Michael’s University suggested. mation.
Small group Bible study sponsored by Maranat ha Christian Association All welcome! For more info call 8842850.7 pm. CC 110.
The Vegetarian Club is having 7 cooking workshops. Experience vegetarian cooking satisfying tummy and mind. through tongue, Recipes, live demonstrations and great food. Free. 5:30 pm. Psych Lounge, Rm. 3005.
WCF Supper Meeting. Joinus for a BBQ, Singing, fellowship, and teaching. TopicCommitm.ent to Man. 4:30-7p.m. at BBQ pit across from PAS or SCH 231 if rain.
The first mathNEWS production meeting of the term will take place at 8 pm. Anyone interested is asked ‘to attend. Watch the board outside MC 3035 or the mathNEWS mailbox for more details.
The Society for Creative Anachronism meets Wednesdays, fighter practices on Saturday,s. Everyone welcome. For more information call Doug Smith at i 886-2286.
Cinema Gratis presents Streetcar Named Desire. 930 pm, CC Great Hall.
Ejoy a complete vegetarian lunch for only $1.50. Sponsored by the Vegetarian Club. 11:45 - 1:45pm. CC 135 or 110.
Women’s Action Co-operative: A political action discussion group of interest to feminists and those who aren’t sure <yet. Get involved! This Week: Do feminists have hairy legs? 7pm. CC 149. Women Only Please.
Chapel. Coffee and discussion to follow. 7 pm. Conrad Grebel College.
- See last Friday
Resource Centre: Weekly changed to Thursdays 7 CC 149. New Members
The Search For Sandra Laing, a film showing the injustices of South’ Africa’s apartheid system and the acculturation process taking place within the country’s school system. Sponsored by the Southern Africa Education Committee. 7:30pm at St.
Bent of the Feds presents Kate & Anna McGarrigle. 8 p.m. Theatre of the Arts. Fed ‘/dollars, Others 8 dollars. Fed Flicks All That starring Roy Schrieder. Physics 145. Fed 21, Others
Saturday, GLOW coffeehouse (Gay Liberation of Waterloo). Come out and meet your friends. 8:30 pm CC 110.
Women’s meetings 9pm at Welcome.
Outers Club is running a bicycle trip to Conestoga Lake. Leaving from CC at 9 am. Bring a lunch and bathing suit. Rain date is Sunday at the same time and place. ,
the Feds & EngSoc presen,t Wilcox. 8 p.m. Warerloo Inn. Tickets Fed '23.00, 24.00.
The U of W House of Debates is starting its summer season. Come out fun. No and debate and have 5:30 pm. experience necessary., Conrad Grebel College, Rm. 308.
Apple II Computer Users. Anyone owning an Apple and interested in meeting other users to exchange games and/or programs call Gary at 884-7478.
David Motor Others
RC Church, corner of and Hemlock. $2. donation Ext. 3144 for more infor-
Theatresports presents a novice workshop, in which you can learn all you need to know to start improvising in one easy lesson. Runns from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. CC 135. The Hunger Project Ending Hunger Briefing; a one day symposium on the unnecessary prersistence of hunger andon the end of hunger. 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. MC 5158. For information call John Hotson, Briefing leader ext. ,2644 or 744-6511 ext.69.
Sunday, Fed Flicks
May 30 -
Praise, Worship and Bible teaching. Maranatha Christian Association. For info about special events call 884-2850. !I1 a.m. CC 113. Laurel Creek last Monday
by Judy McMullan, Women’s Centre Campus Centre room 149, a small office with a desk and a couple of couches: this is the Women’s Centre. Of course, the Women’s Centre is more than a room. The volunteers are the life of the organisation. They determine who needs the services of the Women’s Centre and how these needsare to be met. Their self-defined aim is: “to provide extracurricular support to women towards achievement of their life goals”. The practical interpretation of this aimisthefollowingservices: - to use the office as a dropin cehtre cz)here ct*omen can meet and e.uchange information about mutual concerns. Q[fice hours are main rained h.\q the \~olunteers during the da.1.. -- to stimulate nelt’ activities qj’ interest to \\‘omen on campus. Alreacl13, discussions and planning .ses.sions \lyhic*h took plaw in the Women 5 Centre ha\je resulted in a ne,is radio program on CKMS, “For Women ‘: and the ,formation qf’ the Women’s Action Co-operative. - to arrange rl*orkshops, speakers,,films, etc. - to keep up bulletin board qf’ local el’ents qf’ particular interest to \r*omen. !f’an.llone Myould like to add ne\tvs qf upcoming events to the calendar, just drop in during office hours or leave a note in
the envelope pro vided outside the door. - to provide an information and rqftirral service to put crvonzen in touch Mith other agencies in the area. - to accumulate resources fat Miomen - jiles, books, records. The current collection concentrates on emplomlvmen t in fbrma tion, legal rights and health care. - to train volunteers in basic counsellingskills. - to encourage good cornmunication betrileen btwmen’s groups on campus. The potluck lunch held on International Women’s Da.\, last March had speakers .from several abdomen‘sgroups. It \lqas an excellent opportunit.,~ to meet \z*omell.from manm\gother groups. Students who would like to use the services of the Women’s Centre should drop by during office hours or leave a note in the envelope outside the door of the Centre. The office hours are posted there as well. If you have ideasabout what you would like to see done in a Women’s Centre, or if you would like to help with the current programs, your best plan is to come to the meeting of the Women’s Centre volunteers. They meet on Mondays from noon to 2 p.m. in the Centre, room 149. Otherwise, drop by and talk to someone during the day. More people are needed! This is a good opportunity to develop skills in organisation and to interact with other women.
Arts students Although spring is an off term for most Arts students, the Arts Student Union(ASU) is still active and doing business for the 450 Arts students on campus. Among the activities planned for this term are: - a baseball-barbeque (with free beer for Arts students!) on June 19, - an end of term pub just before the end ofclasses, and - various’ pub crawls and parties sponsored by the individual Arts societies. Keep an eye open for the posters around campus for details of these and other Arts events coming up.
The Southern Africa Education Committee will be showing the film The Search for Sandra Laing on Thursday, May 27, at St. Michael’s Roman Catholic Church, University Avenue at Hemlock, Waterloo, at 7:30 Pm* This film is the true story ofa South African girl born of wh>e parents whoappeared to have “coloured” features, and was thus expelled from her “white only” school, and later rejected by her family. The film movingly shows the injustices of South Africa’s apartheid system and the acculturation process which takes place in the country’s schools.
With the concern over future fuel shortages and the increase in gasoline prices, Brian Hilliker (left), Mark Schwarz (right) and Jim Busko (missing) are working on a new car enginewhichoperatesonhydrogen.Leakages, backfirings and regulating the flow of fuel have been their major problems. The three have To update Kitchener_-. _ Waterloo residents about the current situation in Southern Africa, members of the committee who attended the recent Conference in Solidarity with the Liberation Struggles of the Peoples of Southern Africa in Ottawa on May 7-9 will present a report.
by PaulMoser -All you good-time gather ‘round;
aloneisworthwhatevertheInn will charge as cover. But the real treat is listening live to his assortment of excellent originals and fun favorites. At all the Wilcox shows I have seen, dancing in theaisles abounds. Because of Wilcox’s hectic post-album schedule, his appearences in this area are becoming less frequent. David Wilcox, one of the Canadian music industry’s greatest talents, is worth the wait.
in fresh choice
from the of potato.
Fresh Lobster in fresh choice
from the of potato.
Prime Rib Roast Dinner
“Such a nice shirt” One you’ll love to live in! Cut for comfort, tailored for good looks. A fully vented back and our oversized pockets make it top drawer for ‘82.
Surf & Turf Sunday,
“We’ve improved a good thing” Take a second look at our Godet. We’ve made it better, yo1.611 wear it more. Shirt cuffs and a drawstring have been added, the fit’s great, the cut’s classic. Wear it alone or as a jacket. For that little bit of sailor in all of us.
1 l/4 lb. lobster flown East Coast plus your Friday,
designed their own inexpensive fuel injection system which solved many of the problems. With minor adjustments to the carburetor the engine can run on hydrogen, gasoline or propane. Environmentally their engineismuch cleaner than gasoline engines. Good luck, guys, and don’t sell the patent rights!
The guitarist extraordinaire will be at the Waterloo Motor Inn on Thursday, May 27. Following on the heels of his first album, Out of the Woods, David Wilcox will again deliver his unique blend of blues, funk, and rock n’roll. If you have not witnessed a , Wilcox show, you should make an effort to attend. Wilcox’s slide guitar playing
1% lb. lobster flown East Coast plus your Thursday, May 27
Drawstring duck with closure.
by Brian Grady
Our traditional in 100% cotton grommet and
Houlahan’s Family Platter Combination Plate
(Shrimp, Chicken (Feeds
Crabfingers, Battered Fish, Wings, Fingers, Pierogies, Garlic Bread) Family of Four)
384 UING ST. N. WATERLOO - 886-666 in Port
26 KING STREET EAST (519) 745-5346 You’ll Find Our Stores In: Port Stanley, Sarnia, Coburg, St. Catherines, Bayfield,
1 lb. Rib Ciinner
lion;, Y degree. 3by Pat Shore ‘- ’ During the annual Spring Convocation next weekend, May 27 - 29, six persons will receive hdnorary degrees from the Universityof Waterloo chancellor, Josef Kates, in recognition of their contributions
Children2 Festival held at U:JV this weebend ’ :-,_l ‘.’t / ._’ .,
* -. .
ot the success
of this university.
I hve an on-going
do the university honour as~well.” ” Dr. Howard E. Petch, President of the University of Victoria:. What are. your feklings about receiving an honorary degreet from U W? . “I was very pleased. I think that this sort sf thing means far more coming from a plade -where you have worked. It’sagoodfeeling when your work is remembered. You feel you’ve worked hard,- and this is sonic ’ / recognition for that.” What do your remember most as vice(pro-tern) 1967 . president $and president h’ ’ 1975 at Water-loo? “I remember hdw hdrd I had to woikinthebeginning years. The main thing was the excitement of a rapidly grotiing and changing ,in‘stitution. It was a period of very rapid growth, a period of very rapid <development for the university. It yas a tremendqusly vital and dynamic place to be. It was very exciting to be there,” Recipients of honorary degrees were selected in a condiential,meeting of the Senate. Ail nominations for , university degrees that had been submjtted to-the Secretary of the :enate we:e considered. The persons selected ar then pu$ into a pal, and arrangements are’ made ‘concerning . -which convocation they will at&d. Anyone wishing to makea n$ninationfor ’ future honorary’ degrees -may do so through J&k Brown. ., . Amongthose who yhave received’ _ honorary degres in the past from UW&Te T. A. Heinrich, -Dire&or l dTf--tI@ Rbyal OntarioMuseum,. ‘l-960; Robet I&ckburn, Chief Librarian-of the University of _,r,,&j$r~~~?, I’%%Michael Langham, @tistic Di’i&‘tor of the Stratford> Festival,
Honorary degress will-be presented to Marjorie‘ Carroll, Mayor of Wa_t&o;m-kDr. Peale H. Tayler, retiring president of Wilfrid Laurier University; Dr. Howard Petch, president of ‘the University of Victoria; Dr. Burton Matthews, chairman sf the Oritario Council on University Affairs; Dr. Edward Stewart, deputy minister to the premier; and -William Davis, premier of Ontiirio. All will be : . receiving Doctorate,s of Law (L. L. D.).\ ’ This week Mayor Carroll;ind Dr. Petch were westioned about their reactions to receiving hdnoiary degress and about their feelings toward the university. , Marjorie Carrojl, Mayor of Waterloo: How do -y&u feel about receiving an honorary degree? “I tias very surprised..‘.absolutely thrilled. It’s a once--in-a-lifetime thing. I sit on the board (of the university) by vitrie of my office of mayor’ and I take that: -responsibility seriously, .. . preparing for meetings, doing my homework.?vecalled‘ ’ on%he members of the staff and faculty to _ participate in the city. (Their) intera%tion, ~, coloperation and involvement of the past six years has been super -a highlight of my ‘\ term of office.‘: 1‘ : r ‘How do you view the universities in Waterloo? I. LC. . . both haye major positions in tb~, economy of the city. (They are;) pa-8 cif t@ i :/ fabric of the city.,.1 feel Very positive about . JJ(j7; c Dr. Robert: ,McClure, United ’ t@m. ,We use., . yterial about ihe& ;. Church, j97(‘),:$. &&@&~I$75; Harry -tinive$ties fn Oui ,prtimotions . .. they’re . .. W~rren;“Qkp&$r&@. , of Q&gical Scione dn the pl@fa&ors.‘I@ways talkabout ence, Uni@$$ty ~<&$ti:~’ Co>&Q+bia, \ thk&in my ,$$ze6hes. .
c7+at thk negoti&& beginat a -percentage abtive- ihe Consu,Fer Price Index ‘(CPQ y ’ . -\ / ,:- Today’s_CPI is approxi-, mately’situated at 12.5a/d. The ~ negotiations, accqrding. to the -faculty, should start it Z3%, . . allowing for a “r.Syi catch- up. The ‘faculty believes that ,Waterlqqshould becompared ?(for cbfipens’ation purposes) : *with. univ&sities in ‘its own ct‘set”, j! es, McMaster, Ottawa, ,,’IQ vzens,. i.T:o&nto, , Wesiern and York.‘ . -1: Mkmbers t ,of the faculty aj’r&e that when time’s are .iough the %niversity should :.&ot be ac& tilatinjjsurpluses. Y ‘tif a +qlus ‘,is acctimulated -then it should be di.stributed iti :the following yearr’l$st year i the : .faTu’lty reckived ’ ’ gn . L$nereasi :,of. 40: I %; ]$his +as ide~&<o the aa<ua.l ’ increase in CPI for 1!-+30. **I *I ‘benefits
is seeking j
\ L*, I \ L / ~*
21,- . k82.
Last week we bextended an open inv’itation to all ‘segments of the university (particularly students) to use Imprint as a channel of communication and dialogue. We encouraged use of campus events, classifieds, letters .to the ed.itor;-reduced advertising rates, and submission of informational stories, as well as commentary or opinionpieces. r -Thisweek we would like to emphasize and encourage student involvement’as regular staff members. As part of *the staff, st8udents can get involved in a number of different areas. The journalistic skills, experience, and responsibilities which our staff can learn and participate in, cover the sa,me range as any, other major weekly newspaper. However, in some ways we are unlike most -other commercial weeklies, where reporters,/and staff are committed to working a certain number of hours and whose duties are limited. Imprint offers’ students the opportunity to become involved with the workings ofanewspaperonaslarge, or as small a scale as they desire. Additionally, thescope of participation can range-from specializing in one area to experiencing a Iittle bit of many iaspects of producing a ‘newspaper. * , Youshould understand and that previous experience ‘in any given area is not ‘necessary. We try t0 offer a comprehensive, series of weekly seminars and clinics. Additionally, the mope experienced full-time people on the staff are always ready and willing to teach staff . members individually. . What areas can you get involved with and learn about? Well, probablyof idterest to most people is reporting and improving ‘their , ,writing skills. This ranges from newswriting, to investigative reporting, b-ook reviewing, record reviewing, 1 creative writing, special feature stories, reviewing theatre and music performances, interviewing, re-writing,.and editorial, commentary, and
What. for? Ee @.hoQidn’t. He’s cutting do* on the budg8t for uni~ex%i&~ and, ’ .mttixg down on t$e ri&ht to higher eduoatfon for all $@tarions.
_ , \
:’ / i-
Another area for participation is design and layout: This deals with considerations and decisions that ultimately affect the ‘look’ of the newspaper. It involves sizing and typographyfor stories within the paper, headline.writing and sizing, determining column widths, selecting photographs and graphic illustrations (including page one), laying out photo essays, writing captions, and’positioning of stories along with page location. Production-wise, staff can gain experience with ,pasting-up the newspaper; with u&zing a modern, video-display typesetter; with graphic design and emprint ii the student newspaper at the Universiqy0f illustrations, with cartoon drawing; with proof-reading, Waterloo. It is an editi& independent newsp&per, and with copy editing. . . published by Imprint’ Publibations, ‘WatiPloo, a Our photography department offers experience in -‘&rpoP&ion withgut share capital. Imprint is developing, printing, darkroom techniques and chema ‘member of the Oqtario Communiw Newspaper istry, and handling and use of cameras, and. taking As-on (MNA). Itiprint pUbl&hes eveq~ second Frfdg31duringtheSp~termandweqyFMayduring photographs in general. the re@Ur terms. &Ml -should be a&Mssed to From a business standpoint,fmprint is a corporation “Imprint, Campus CantN Room 140, University of and as such has all the considerations that any other Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario.* business or newspaper has, including day to day Imprinti ‘ISSN07OB-7380 ‘operations as well as the wider scope of corporate r 2nd Class Posta@.~Registration Penresponsibilities. We encourage direct involvement on a .1 Imprint reserves the right to screeniedit, business . level from -students who’ are interested in and-8 advertising.\ learning about this aspect. Furthermore, we are looking for more involvement , from both new and current staff in advertising. This . StaE Loti - Allen, Jill would include training in all advertising procedure, _J Contributing Barber, John .Bast, Michelle Duhamel, promotional ‘efforts, related policy determination, , advertising composition, and ad layout. . Joe Dwyeti, Janet G&in, Len .\Gam&he, There are a number of other possibilities for gaining a Gary Gladstone, Wendy Goer, Brian Graay’, solid journalism experience at Imprint which we may be Sylvia Rarkigan, R&&y Ha,nnigan, Jim forgetting to list; however, the most important thing is that you come to the Imprint office, introduce yourself, Jordan, <Laura Ktipr, Andy Knight, and let us know how you would like to become involved Patricia Michalevicz, Scott Murray, John _ an\d what you would’like to learn. McMullen, Tim Perlich, Pat Shore, Jeff Len Gamache Thomson, Susan Watt, Linda@mon . - editor m
Why? What’d he do? Just because he& the Premier doesn’t mean that he can go gut and get a degree without working for it like the ,rest of us. . \
.No. Degrees aren’t to be given out to people in high positions. They should be earniitd. , \
Ministry of Labour Employment Standards Department claims nothing can be done in delivering photo finishing to such a case, -,unlesss the their various retail outlets. I -employee has ,worked for the Apparently they -were company for more than three pleased with the quality of the months. The employer is wsk done because they called allowed to fire an employee of \ me to come back again-this less than three months without , summer, even before I was out notice, or justification j for of school. Beforeaccepting the doing,so. job’1 madeit clear that I would Where does this leave a also be working a part-time job some evenings:and Colormonths and works for 4 -mat promised there would be months, but at the mercv of no conflict between the two. employers who can take-ad. In the third week ofemployvantage of’theni with& fear * ment this summer’ a new of regourse? What full time delivery route was set up by the - employee in the work force company which’ 1was to take. I would be required to drive for wasnot allowed to stop for 9 l/2 ‘hours without a break,” lunch or any breaks, and the nd at unsafe speed. route took 9 I /2 hours even This letter is a protest while speeding consistently., I against unethical business swore never to do that route practices towards students on ; again unless it was shortened, w’ork terms, and a plea for since it was illegal, unsafe and’ legal protection against such contrary I to assurances they practices. I ‘for one will not .had previouslv given concern _ comnromise, mv inteeritv- t-m ing length. Fo; this 1was fired, . even though 1 had done good conditions even .if it work for them previously. delaying the completion of my How long must students put degree for financial reasons. Vh cent C. B. wm an u’p with this kind of abuse?The -- , the Colormat
Photo Labat the
of -University and -,~~r~~~~~~~e~lv~~~e~ forner Weber streets in Waterloo,
-And please keep your parties and fires conCined to the fire pits. A’ golf course is for the _ enjoyment of all golfers-not . ‘for the few wild crazies who To the editor: ruin it for others. Have you ever tried‘ to play basketball without the nets on Simi Shafecky lthe hoops-or even without the .’ ’ Campus Ret hoops? Well, it’s pretty difficult! But playing T T A . ma l J * - --golf without markers or flags is even m’ore Unlair 1 w difficulti Not havi,ng a clue which direction to hit can Tptheeditar:. , \ cause problems, especially if ybu can’t even see where -the ’ (We have heard a lot lately about the high unemployment green is! rate in this province, especially Such is the case- at the among students.. But what University of Waterlso golf about the -conditions of emcourse at the present time. For ployment when work is found? the Luninformed, the golf I would like to share my course is located behind experience to raise awareness Brubacher House just behind of the conditions under which Columbia Field. The nine-i students must labour without hole course is now missing legal channels of protection. flags (with poles) on numbers I am a third year student at 5, 6, 8 and 9. The marker for the University of Waterloo tee-off number 7 is’also very charred an-d burnt from a who recently lost htisrjob for refusig to work under unsafe recent bonfire-along with a and illegal conditions. few smashed beer \ bottles Last summer, I worked at around to give it that final i
, To all undergraduate and graduate students, , University of \lVkterloo ’ ’ As you are already undoubtedly aware, the tuition fee increaseapproved by the.University Board of Governors on April 61982, are now in effect. This letter outlines some of the circumstances surrounding, these increases. For some years past, universities have been authorized by the provincial government to levy tuition fees at up to’ 110% of a schedule of “standard” fees‘prescribed ‘by, the province: Until this year, theUniversity of Waterloo has maintained its tuition fee levels below the maximum authorized. The continuing’heavy impact ,of. increased costs of equipment and maintenance, andop,erations,generally is such that we have moved to the ?lO% level.‘OnFebruary 18, the Provincial Government announced adjustments in university operating grants for 1982-83, and also announced that the schedule of “‘standard” tuition fees would be increased by 12.2%. ’ The combined effect of these ,increa,ses is that for undergraduate s&dents in professional programs (Architecture, Engineering, Optometry), thti isalfee increase is2 1%; inall other und$rgraduafe programs; the increase is 16:7%. The co-operative fee will increise by_ 12.2%. Graduate fees have increased by 16.6%, and thus remain at, 100 dollars per term less than the “sta’ndard” fee. The reasons for these changes seem obvious and compelling. Over the past six or seven years, the financing of higher education in ;Ontario has fallenabout 25% behind inflation on a cumulative basis; In only one year since 1977-78 has the provincial grant matched the inflation figure. The results are seen in incre,ased student/ faculty ratios, in increased class sizes, and‘in reductions in equipment replaceme’nt and library acquisitions.
The Minister of Colleges and Universities has given assurances that revisions to the - Ontario Student Assistance .Program will be made to accomodate increased needs resulting from tuition fee increases. Tuition fees for new visa students are being , subjected to larger increases. Final details of. these have not yet been determined. You may find it of interest that your tuition fees cover. about 17.5% of the University’s total ordinary operating costs. In ‘1962 the proportion was 36.5%; the proportion ranged as low as 15.8% in 1977. it is also important to note that the University’s ancillary enterprise operations - the Bookstore, residences, food ~ ,services, and parking\-are-operating on a ,’ 1-a, _break. even ‘basis, ‘recovering all of their expenses from the cash income they generate. They are neither subsidized by general operating or tuition fee revenues, nor do they subsidize general university operations: Prospects .for future increases in tuition . , . ?emain- uncertain. So long -as’ government !, grants lag cost creases, it’will be necessary to contemplate in eased tuition or restricted “s, situation is further clouded I adeessibility. The ~ ‘b-y continuing. inaBility’ of the Federal and Provincial Governme.nts : to agree on pos& I secondary education fundin&:- s-Y ‘_ I I 1 All of thesemattersareimp&tinttostudetlts in a number of ways. Most, i&portant, undoubtedly, are the effective personal cost of a university education, and the quality of that I educational-experience. In. implementing fee increases, the University of ‘Waterloo is attempting to maintain the quality of . education for which it has been noted and acclaimed since 1957. We’ will continue to . makethat qualityourmajorgoal. ’ Douglas Wright President /
Upon presentation of this coupon University of Waterloo LD.
.Fm The G&t
S&d 1 * of _)
to UW Board of GovernorE \ I
William H. Kaufman, KitK. Andrew Gustajtis, MisU W. He also,holds an M.. B. A. ’ sissauga, was recently elected a chener, will serve three- year Mr, Lang is also a graduate engineer. A native of Cammember of’the University of terms beginning.May I. Waterloo’s board of gov‘Mr.. Gaskin is a partner in bridge, Ont.; he was, educated ernorS.the firm-of Bradley, Gaskin, at McGill and has- had a Mr. Gustajtis is an oil distinguished -career in CariMarshall, insurance brokers, analyst and vice-president of Cambridge. He is a Fellow of . adian industry,.He isadirector Wood Gundy Limited, Toronthe Insurance Institute of and’a former chairman of the ‘, to. I board, of Canron Inc. He is /, Canada. The UW board\ also rel also a d’lrector ‘of a number of ! A native of Mississauga, he two governor& John other Canadian companies. attended UW, graduating in 9x‘&cted Bergsma% Burlin ton and - Mr. Kaufman, of Kaufman 1972 with an.honors bachelor Howard Jo. Lang, rgor-onto. of science (B. SC’.) degree. He Footwear, Kitchener; is the Mr. Bergsma is president of son of one of the founders of subsequently completed a master’s degree in geology at Columbus McKinnon Lt&, the University of ‘Waterloo, I Dalhousie University, Halifax Burlington.’ Like Mr. Gus: the late A. ‘R.’ Kaufman. He tajtis, he is a UW-.alumnus. has served &r boards for KitI and worked with the Centre During his ..unde.rgraduate chener-Waterloo for Cold , Ocean Resources Hospital years he was an active student Engineering at Memorial Unand the YMCA, the Waterloo . leader and served as president Dj;strict Health Couniversity, St. John’s, Nfld. Two new members to the of the Federation of Students cil, the.Kitchener Convention during the 1968-69 year. He is Arts Centre Committee University of Waterloo’s and ’ board of governors, Frederick the holder of both bachelor’s manv other oreanizations. . Q- ~-~~---- - ~--F, .Gaskin, Cambridge., and ,and master’s degrees from , ,d ;y , 1_.*.. L 3 Region
Next Monday to Wednesday, -May 24, 25, 26 Keep Yolirself In The Par@ Sp&it With The Help’C)f
was faced with both increasing international pressure opposing thegovernment’s apartheid system and mounting threats of interna rebellion. I The lab&r need ’ The boomina South African economycoull
Somewhere, in the country of South Africa in a room in a government building, a man’s life was lost. According to the South African security police, on February4th 1982 the lifelessbodyof ’ Dr. Neil Aggett was found hanging by the neck Worn a rope attached to the ceihngot his cell In a government prison. No other information c
better living conditions populace. What the government trade union power is weapon of black political I+,
. seems to fear is that being turned into a action.
h.s lack employeesx
protest. - ---___ _ Two-days later, 2OOP,defiant black;smarcl@#B through the streets of a ,wealthy Johaanes suburb chanting “Aggett is a hero”. The WC=1
down president Botha’s reelection oosters while armed s;ecuritv oersonnel tooked’o-n.
In February, on the dzy of-bggett’s 70,000 black labourersin all-the major
s are operating in direct rnment regulations. Some major companies have even recogniied unions that refuse to re&ter with the government.
white minority rule. Both the Congress and it’s members are banned in South Africa. That this is a premonition of a move towards a black-white common front *against the reg;lme is doubtful given the present atmosphere in Sbuth Africa. However, this outright black defiance of the government in response to -Aggett’s death may be a sign of other things to come. . - Aggett and Biio diea in the same place What happened to, Aggett is reminiscent-of e fate of Steven Biko, underground leader of e Black Consciousness Movement who rallying point for roughoutAfricaand -as a victim of the
./ -. . .. - . -- I he=deathgt white political activi$ Africa’s prisons is not unheard of, nor is-it ye type of happening that would cause an uproar, -but reaction to Aggett% \ death was unprecedented and-unexpectedly threa towards the government and its*ur?ty] supposedly~mply hosts to a man’s suit ’
The trade union movement3 links to the black‘struggle became apparent when Aggett died. For the first time the at the funderal of a white man the flag of the African National Congress was unfurled. Ttie congress is ‘AdirsrtnA
available. “Suicide”, was the verdict announced by the economic expansion police when the incident was announced the ‘In the entire couni following-day. A . . .j_ 1 - ,,-:~ . - ~ -, blacks ’ ‘who1 v&r& or muraerr _ __’ , _ s i :. suiciae -I-. ---~--Y---T-. The South African security pqlice,have been ’ technical trah accused several times ‘by both South Africans :s and international human rights groups of murdering prisoner%‘ since the country ‘first began its system of detention,and interrogation without charge nineteen years ago. Aggett, a whitehad given up his practice as a ‘doctor to become Transvaal secretary for the Canning-Workers’Union, , , __ _ A -e_ . . .. A.
for the general black
ii in June ‘1980 and detained incommunicado until i;lebruarywhenhewasrequiredtotestifyas a state witness in.a political trial. During the many political trials in S&h Africa last year (many of union leaders), a number of defendants and witnesses made allegations of having been tortured in prison. Most of those detained had beenheld under tt$ infamous Terrorism Act, which stipulates that detainees can be held incommunicado and permits security police to withhold all
, . Special Guests
rity police announced that was dead, a victim of his, own h-r.. strike. International human rights IA. .rr”r---&-wn. Ime ~r*+*+&sA amA &uuya PI aca~cu a4 4u cIA.*Aa.chl acvc4a4 yuvcl 111 I la 1t.s brought political ,pressure to bear on South Africa. Later investigations revealed that Biko had mostly probably died of severe head injuries coupled with negligence on the part of prison doctors. According _ - to the South African attorney general who investigated the case, he could k.ientifynobreachofthelawonthepartofBiko’s police interrogators. While cases such as Biko’s suggest a new government policy of violent reprisal towards labour activists in South Africa, the trade union movement to -move ,m_ __continues _ - closer _- _ towardan alliance with the struggle for black liberation. An increasingly nervous government, in the ‘meantime, is moving to strange signs of a growing militancy. The response from black South Africans to tile deaths of/both Biko and Aggett, suggests that of people whose leaders are being
membership and mandate of Lapierre severly criticized determine the proportion of / the Ontario wVFederation of the provincial government for . funds allocated to post-secon-;c Y , I I The first ‘Ontario OrientaStudents - (OFS), Students are. Ontai-io not Y-mlding up their end” in dary education. .tion Conference was held at Coundil of Unfversity supporting left in the middle, watching Aff$rs post-secondary she University of Western , (OCUA), Council of Ontario education. He stated that the provincial and’federal leaders Qntario &us,on May 7, 8, Univers’ities. (CGU) and federal government paid ap- shift the blame from one side Ontario Confederation of h proximately 45% of thecost of to the other. and 9. Over 50 delegates from Ontario universities atteded,” University Faculty Assoc\aSome --Waterloo faces were Ontario p~st-s~condary e&-including seven members from ti@s (OCUFA). cation in 1974/75, with the/” prominent at the speaker’s Guest speakersDr. Bette .. province contributing 34%‘. ‘U W’s Federation of Studentspodium. Dr. Burt Matthews; ‘Wim Sitnor$s, -D&ah N&on, Stephenson and Mr. Jean The --I98 l/82 year brought past president of U W, dis-’ Beth Cudmore, Paul.Greni&, Lapierre, Parliamentary Set+ the federal share up “to 59% cussed the OCUA, an organid _ Tom Allison, Greg Cassidy retary to the Secretary of while Ontario paid 2 1.8%.-In z;ation of which’ he is now. / dollar figures this means that and Jill Barber, State, discussed provincialchairman. Wim Simonis, UW i The series of seminars . and federal funding .of post; the federal government’i anFederation of Students PresiTocussed on internal >and secondaiy education. Unfornual contributrion has in- .dent, held a seminar entitled, ‘external concerns of student I tunately, the guests spokeon creased from 469 million “Does Image Couat?” Its _ dollars to 1.14 billiop whjle, ‘purpose councils. Seminars ‘directed separate occasions. Many in ,was to assess th”e attendance would have likedover the same-time period, the apf;ropriate role a stud&& totvardsinternalconcernssuch to see the government repreprovincial ddntribution grew council ‘should ad.opt in order as budgeting, mamagement froti35’1 milli&dolla~sto418 to improve its own image as planning; sentatives pitted against each 1 communications, million. c well’ is. that of the postmedia- mistakes and legal other in a debate. ,The system of Established s’econdafy3ns‘fitution. problems with campus publi-Dr. Stephenson was born’ barded by questions cancerProgfams Financing (E’PF) The‘ University of Western cations presented strategies-to run an effective organization. ning Suncor, OSAP and now in effect involves “no Ontario’s Students’ Council _ provincial askistance; yet <she strings attached” monetary, Confere&e ’ 7 gave External concerns r‘ifer to student: transfers, ‘from x federal ’ to leaders ‘.the ~ opportunity ’ to ‘. ’ eductitional organizat’ions retained a firm stance citing which students deal with on ?, that there was an acceptable provincial governments. share ide&sa$d lend support to ,~ Therefore, the nature’of these . fellow. students faced with k-regular basis. *Individual semidistributionof funds for edtransfers makes itdifficult to simitar I’“_ ‘nars discussed the history, ucation purposesI . ’ -, responsibilities’. / ~’ , ‘I j .-) ‘\ . .I. I I :, : . 1.“; . __‘ ^ ;-1 .‘r‘ -I, by Jill Barber
Two-brick wo&ersare skttin&u&affolding in preparatioh for laqing ne~bric~~~tsj~e~~f,~~~t~Ca~pus &ill. Thisis the third or fourth t*ime:- the- tia$ has beenrepaired. Tkis ‘time, new
‘I -.d;.8 . -’
an-.’ of&k ’ which has been The Federationof Students J‘&,Ybakg&i iti’ f$teen yeaA. ‘has quite a few structural and .‘.~~~dntiaily,:they are part ofthe its managerial cha(g& uqc@iway, ’ Fed% 6f&rts-‘f t$%llow , these days. Th$se.chan#% are:: related boardsandcommittees --an effort to expandprimprove, ;to ,meft in. on5=‘p&e, rather ‘student service+The federal .-than &iFg spread I out, in tion’s own ) oygan‘izationaf : .. dif@k$ ,buildings;. Iacross camp~ashas been the case. st’ructure is being. modified ,’ while. the Fedeiation office, Now* theYCreative ‘Arts -Board the Bombshelter pub and the . will-he able:toneet in the Fed,. used bookstore are or will be-. office in the’ Campus, Centre: _ under~~~~g-phg~i~~~~ changes. ‘- ‘(CC); Mher- than in’ i store ,,:$l .x#i&pgeqc-pe kpar+ of -am-,~~~-r~q&vthq A+ Lecture @all;; I,; I *-pngoing critical evaluation’ of ,\ Also, Yoom is being made for ‘. ‘~;a11 its related services, accornew offices for the treasurer ,,fding to Federation President and the newly +re+ted o..ti- . :‘Wim Simqnis. budsman position?Th@&$for ? The renovations in the Fed ‘. all of\ these renov&!i-ons is “‘$ffitie are, in part; a faqelift of esjima&d at ten, thousand * r” . __,. , _,by Bgian Grady
area seating 75 to 100 people, accessible through the pub. -2: Funding of ’ 5000 to. 15,000 dollars is t?@forapproval,at the May 3j0 Federation Student
and ads deadline is ,d,rllphielst;a?~~cree . nmfi preceding,Seamstress extrao’rdinaire c Friday publication. Cost is 5Oe roljed- into one welcomes Already, .’ for the first 20 wordsand 5c for -creative challenges. clothes ’ each extra. word. Payme& is de@gn posters,t-shirts, sewanything and . ‘made in advance. (&ssif~~d~StU~~S,
’ to fifteen thousand’dollars, \ ,. Some Fed office changes benefiting students include the availability. of another photocopier along with longer ~office , hours. _ The Bombshelter put is expected to get its ,longawaited outdoor patio this summer, There’ willqlso .be * isomebehind-the-bar-mprove‘merits , (such. as ‘ new. cash registers) to improve”ser\ice ~.~~..dgaw-more..stud~t~~~~~~~~~‘. . ,ft;e pat;.&.Gll 6;;:f;bed,&~.~;,
Typing i Fast, efficient walk from double-spaced ,
,-’ ~1;.F typing. 5 minute
campus.50~ P;er. page. 88$ I353 1 .’ .-.
no math papers; reasonable* .,i rates; r: Westmount area; cal! .7:$3-“
25 years expe@ence;
., Council meet&. The $atio more‘. shelving, along with ‘says ‘Simonis, is looking for could be-corr$leted as span as better hours and more prom.omore feabackfrom students; July’ if no snags are encouny tion to $&prove servi’ce and sand we$o,m&‘aB comments,‘ criticisai:.:$fid‘- praise ’ fof ’ , ’ @red en route, ’ reach “more students:, The. used bookst$re was ” Finally, -the Federation is Federation activities . : TV recent 3 y moved- from up&airs ’ attempting to encourage more _*LvSimoi& _ ‘$n ‘be _reached Tt?? in &e in the-CC to a former St&-e ‘+student participation through Feder&n ?Xf”ice with the - Qm,pu&&nt’re~ 1 and at” 8851‘:. room in the CC basement: The its own.involvement : 1 ’ .’ room is getting, proper ,” ;campus residences. ’ . ” V.l-121 1 exten+n~2478. ‘_ j .:’ ‘I .” G”cd ’ flooring, better, ligh$g i -__ an.& ,i ’ - ,The F~nc?rstinnnfStIlrlent~~
Administration attempts to put on the campusâ€™ best face for convocation. As its diffucult to wrap an entire campus in cap and gown (not to mention the hazards to the flora and fauna), the administration has settled for rearranging the dirt. If it grows in the dirt, it is being watered. If neither of the above applies, it is being painted. Please do not rest too long between classes of you to may be painted. Enjoy it. Try not to make UW messy.
making the songs somewhat some credit here for locating Frankie- Venom’s ‘harmonica work, on’ Fjst tq Face; and repetitive; it’s offset by the . t’he rare vinyl for the group. driving intensity -evident in *One of-the covers on the TeerGge Head.’ ’ amazingly enough, a trumpet almost every song on the solo by Guido .B&so of. the ‘s Som.e Kinda-Fun, the title _album is..+the single Some -..-.. of bath ,the album _and single, Kinda Fun. @i&ally done by Canadl’an Brass, who ap- - album.,., Some Kinda Fun seems-to : aptly +scribes :the highChris I$ontez (who?), it has parently-just Landered into be Teenage Head’s strongest . spirit+l; partyGo+iented rock been rewofked and moulded Soundstage where the band and best produced album to ‘pl roll&ntained th@reio, : by Gordie. Lewis, drawihg on w%s recording, and just sat in \ The. album feat&es a col- ., his EddieCochraneinflueeces for the..session. _ \ date. The perfect sound for those hot summer nights lectiohtif instant sumyertim& _to create a iound th$ is Althopgh the album does ahead.. .-what couldgo better anthems &h as-DAoin’, tit/d,., distnctly Teenage Head. the only reason for the delay. Teenage Beer Q&kin’ Party, ,- .Alsb of note on the’album is lack in, -musical diversity, with girls, cars, and beer? , ’ Other contributind factors stemmed from &e record Lef’s ,Go to &waii,,and First .. i. _ +&~L$~a& company disgtites: One- tb F&e. I . albwm PC Subtle3” -: conflict involvedX.the,-fitl‘e ,and \ Drivjn ’ Wiidas leadvoc&t;p _ j. .- _. -. - 1 . cover style for the hew album. Fruti&e. Venom ezkpluins, &s ’ ; *- ’ ~-1 y. . ’ ‘y Comba$Rock, corys as no dontinued in the RaggaeInstead di the- &%ent Sotie about the ckuisinb the9 used: ‘by_:Roger.‘Crook ’ j &hda Fun, with a stand&d to do- in an old iqvader- - + ) great surprise. The’tiheels of ’ tinged Car Jamming on which ’ sleeve,it was to b.e titled In ,fPlym@h?). A song sure to **I Combat&k ’ -, , change- were set in -motion Ellen Foley sings back-up. The Clash babkin 1980 with the release of In it, Strummer makes clear .. BedBacktiards an& have: a _ be Kear# eminating/frpm open -‘:-i -fold out cover. + . . winck@s the present Viet Narn veteran this %utirntir _ is .;f - Impo@CEjs 85570’ London . . Czalling.’ Here, to . Another serious ’ -I more Teenage Beer L)rinkin’Party; situation with a few carefully problem sprang fro-m the fact which- for some d US, mi&t ; -?he ohi thing y. that . Z!$?ZZ~p~Z stYpZs$,’ chosen images* that their record. company as bring T&j mind a f&w not-soCombat.~, Rock has iri Bbmbs instead of screaming it Then a shy ‘boy from * an independant, could not get distaht megories of ~@ild common with anyt‘hing that at the top of his lungs as he : ~ Missouri, mi&t haye ‘in the White Riot a U.S. distribution deal; thus, parties, throwti while mom T’he Clash- have done ,PrevBoots blowp off in a 60% ., vi&ally closing off a possible and &d were gone for the @usly, is the vgroup’s phildas.’ , _ war, .. market for Teenage Head’s ’ night. T&ophy; which in vocalist Joe ii- pparehtly, they learned a’n Riding alur+iinum own gravely important lesson grom the . crutches; music. . ’ The album also contains th’e Strummer’s Regqcdless of the many obligatory covers of old, rock words is “clash go f&ward young Dylan of the sixties, in . *Now -he knows the thdt when hinging the cry ofi i welfare kindness protest, ‘the marti subtle the . ‘n’ AQent Orange*colour ,apprqach ,-3 th&&ore <people blindfiess. your .*qesSage. will .each.. In - The Clash have .been know effect affer_yQur ~&l~ wi.th%n to draw on the past not pnly for -. apeG. h$@ iv&e&i -of. .at‘ the, * reference a’nd inspiration, .but psipt-yf +$ife.. : also for people as well. For the - This s&l&y is,z&in&&ot 1980 London Calling--t&y it -’ ‘Only tl%&gh the wa’b iii which tias:Lee Dorsey, in this case it the words are ’ -sti& or happened to bd Beat g&r;=musically accom&hied;’ but ation poet Allen Ginsberg. also‘in the choice of wtirds. ‘Of His presence weighs hkavily all the protest son& w;@ec by on the lyrics through&t the Dylan in thesixties, thee tias atbum. This can be seen tono never a single mention of the greater extent than on Ghetto i @ofd .“bomb”. h&e&l; by a Defendent where Joe Strum‘use of analqgy and concise mer sipgs around Ginsberg .b~ra~e&;t&er, 4~q$ 4+li .--t,o psr,forn@g ay R& ! on, the trutl$u!ly tionvey the fee&s unique G’insberg style: of a war torn generation This Lead guitarist M&k Jones ~\ is %at The Cl&h ‘strive, for‘ provides the ‘vocals for ‘a &h iheir’new-album. classi’c rock ‘n’ roll i .&g .. -it’s clear that The Clash ,- Should 1 Stab or Should I Go, have ‘been Spending a lot 03 showing that as in Sandintime State-side of late as ista!, they have not completCombat Rock is focused ely forsaken their roots. specific&y on American ’ The biggest shock for many ‘society and culture. Clash fans when first listeniqg The Clash lay their cards on to’ the album wilb be a track the table from: the very first called Overpowered by Funk. *track with the single Know As the title foreshadQ:tis, Your Rights. The song is ,beli&e it‘ or not, ‘The Clash approprizitely sung tb the tune play Funk! (I don’t think Rick. of lvhat sounds like an. old ./James has. any reason to We&n B-movie theme, and worry; yet,) The Clash seem involves the basic rights of an to have used it in a type df local indi\iidual, each tiith 3s o,u,, reference to a particular sharply cutting exception: song’s lyrics, as they h&e You have the right done in the ,past with other Not to be killed. musical styles (Rebel Wqltz Murder is a crir’ne! for example). I’ Unless it was done Sean Nynn is as w&l1 . , By - a. policeman or surprise. The smoothly rir Aristocrat. . _ .* low song,concerning tht W This stark, yet s&ally . back page) ’ :-;A*.‘: .$ ..&levent ..- lyric content is .(continuecQ@ . - 1&.<CJ‘Head’ Style of their prev.ious.; two albu& Fraptic City and
McGarrigle’s by Randy
of Dire influence
Straits to add his to the title track,
Love Over and Over. Other back-up musicians include Gerry Conway, who is currently with Jethro Tull, Pat Donaldson, who has played
ne xt Friday
Withtheirlatestalbum,Kate and Anna McGarrigle appear to beattemptingftowidentheir listening audience. The McGarrigles have always had a loyal group of supporters, but they have never achieved the status of being household names. This largely seems to be due to the heavy influence of folky, down home type music, and to the fact that they recorded much of their material in French. The previous album recorded on the KebecDisc label was entirely in French. Their fifth album, on the Polydor label, represents an attempt to achieve a much fuller instrumentation and backup sound than had previously been attempted. To this end, the McGarrigles, who produced the album as well, brought in back-up musicians like Mark Knopfler
back-up to such artists as Elton John, Paul Simon and Carly Simon, as well as Kenny Pearson, Alun Davies and several Montreal musicians, including Chad Tannenbaum, who has played with the
McGarrigles off and on since they began performing in public. The album itself represents a wide variation in musical themes, with influences from blues, folk, folk-rock, gospel and rhythm and blues. It is for this reason that it is difficult to like the entire album, although certain cuts, such as the title trackLove Over and Over, The Work Song, and Sun, Son (Shining On The Water) should provide a wide enough appeal to make the album worth buying. As is standard practice with the release of a new album, the McGarrigles are on tour promoting the album and will be rolling into UW next Friday to perform in the Theatre of the Arts. It was two years ago that the McGarrigles last played at UW. At that time they were working on this album and performed a couple of cuts from the album.
The Kitchener-Waterloo Art Gallery unveiled a new work of art bw Guelph artist Ted Turvey last month. Brenda B, a larlqe outdoor d sculpture on the Queen Street wall of the- galle;y, stands 14 feet high and is 39 feet long. Constructed of yellow cedar and fastened to a metal frame, the piece is painted with bright liquid plastic paints. Representing three female torsos, the artist describes his work as an attempt to “bring some of the theatrics of theatre and movies into my work, to draw public attention and make my work more audience involving.” This work will be on display at 112 Queen St. N. until June 27. It promises to be a real traffic stopper.
Books The Information Society by Yoneji Masuda (171 pages, paperback). World Future Society Book Service, 4916 St. Elmo Auenue, Bethesda, Maryland 20814.
Wednesday is your night ladies! We have draw prizes especially for you and no. cover for anvone!
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT WEDNESDAY, MAY 26th WIN A.DATE WITH
For the“Finestin WesternHosfiitality” 405 King St. N. Waterloo
ing room open 7 days a week
A breathtaking view of a “computopia” or computerbased utopia is described in a new book by Japanese futurist and computer theorist Yoneji Masuda. As executive director of the Japan Computer Usage Development Institute, Masuda developed Japan’s widely hailed “Plan for an Information Society”. Now being implemented, this $65 billion undertaking could radically alter Japanese society and perhaps the entire industrialized world. Masuda belives the world must makeachoice betweena computeropia and an “automated state.” In a computerbased utopia, computers would be used to create a high mass of knowledge to ,be shared by everyone. In an automated state, the machines would be used to create a controlled society. “These inescapable alternatives present two sharply contrasting pictures of the future information society,” writes Masuda in his book, The Information Society. Initially printed inanextremely limited Japanese edition, the book has now been reprinted by the World Future Society, of which Masuda has long been a member, and is being made available to a larger audience. Computers have been used thus far, Masuda notes, for high technology (such as space exploration), and this use has led to an imbalance between human and natural systems. If computerization continues in this direction, a controlled society becomes increasingly likely. A better procedure would be to encourage a decentralization of computer power so that it will be in as’ many hands as possible.
Qual,?jc used LP records bought and sold., Top,Prices Paid.. . _.I .I
Encore R&cords 1 \ .m 297 -King, Street East, Kitchener
by Paitridia Michale
wicz written by Hamlisch and - 1 744-1370 Sager, are anythjng but 1 _.’ I Contrast was the operboring. 5 Tlhey are lively,. ‘upbeat,. and, melodic Each ative word in ,Niel Simon’s songreflectsthe moodof the They’re .Playitig Our Song . which opened inKitchener’s character singing it. Centre in t.he Square on The only critic’ism here is 8 of the melodies Monday. It’s the love story of that%ome sound like copies of two completely opposite personalities: Vernon, a HamlisW’s. work in “A and Sonia, a Chorus Line”. But Sager and composer, an excellent lyricist. Teh characters are . j-lamlisjzh’make tearri ‘and their collaborloosely based on Marvin Hamlisch,, and Carole Rayer ations hatie been known to Sagerwho vvrote the music 1 linger in people’s minds for Specialking in Shish Kebab ’ .. 1 days. and -lyrics in the show. & Vegetarian Cuisine - , <I The other thing that will .Vernon and Soni&.are a songwriting team who first linger in people’s minds are GRADUATES: To help‘ you celebrate, we meet when Vernon writes a _--the technical _.faults of the $11 gi& you a Free Graduation Cake> with melody to some of Sonia’s backstage crew. One your dinner. Let Cedars of Lebanon make it. lyrics. Her flaky, offbeat style spotlight. wa’s always three a special night for you. exasperates, then intrigues steps behind the character it him. They agreeto meet for a was-supposed Room For Parties Up To 75 Persons to light. The1 dinner and that’s when the microphones were not Call 742-4322 For Reservations romance begi&‘The rest of properly attached to the i3ELLir DANCER theplaytracestheirrelations performer’s clothing. Everyhip through the course of time the female lead moved , Every Fiiday &- Saturday in stage right, her microphone several months.. The story our Mediterranean -Lounge. line of the play is a basic failed. 112 Kinq St. W. Kitchener (Parking in Rear) modern day love story. The The brightest spots in this plot is, fine but the script, by production are the performers. They know their Neil Simon, isn’t. The play Prags in several spots and characters and play them to when it doesn’t, it’s filled the hilt.- Sonia, Played by with the all too familiar June Gable,; is a frenetic, wisecracking that’s so insecure-%&nan who just co’mmon in Simon’s writing. doesn’t quit. She seems to be : . June Gable and RiclGrd Ryder Simon may be the king of everywhere at the same ’ ~ 1 -, 1. the one-liner but sometimes time, tending to I_an old one wishes that he would lover’s emotional breakVernon, played by Richard There is alsoa “chorus”of abdicate his throne. Many of down or trying to finda taxi Ryder, i‘s diametrically - three men andthreew-omen the lines are ‘real groaners’ in the rain. opposite to Sonia. He’s who play the ‘inner selves of and th’ey certainly don’t June Gable is known to nervous, - reserved, and. the two main characters. improve the dialogue. most audiences as Battista, ,almost shy. His wit is more of Peggy Stamper, D.eboiah --the PuertolRican detective‘in a defense than an al;f o$&, Graham; -an.d:-D’anigj.je It often seemsthat Simon Barney MtWr. S@W ‘pf@@ att&ck,.:+ris Sonia’s._ r “~~~~.~-“~~i~~~~.~~*dz, $ii$@g;A ;.L : , jjack(,p-:-‘to,~,~~~~, re&,‘-&,ia-“‘ .-; can’t standsilenceand must Sonia ‘with’ the’ kind of- _’ fill it with whatever comesto frenzied -energy that is ” H.e’s- the type’.of guy who, while John Charles, Kelly, his mind. Audiences can necessary%in a role like this. when he feels the urge to do Daniel Neiden, an-d- :Roy only,tolerate so-much of this. She was a little too hyper something crazy, liesdown Miller ‘do the same for’*;, After a while his dialogue -in the first act, but she soon until the urge -passes.Vernon. The inner selves are becomes predictable. It’s toned down, an,dth,roughout I, Imagine a nervous Dick all talented singers and4 not witty repartee any more. the rest ofthe:playshewasa ,. Cavett who? writes music. 1da<c$r,s. *‘T,heirc presence It’s just boring. perfect example &a ko’oky That’s Vernon.’ m lends’ humour as ‘well as i This contrasts greatly NewYorker, Gable has a fine , _ musical variety- ---- to the with the music in the singing voice that suits the Richard Ryder’ is not as. productTon:-< production. The songs, songs in this play very wei!._- - strong musically as Gable is . . “They’re. Playing Our / _ but, nevertheless, he is an Song” is typical Niel‘Simon \ GRADuAT’S! . 3 ‘t, i *exceptionally fine actor..The fare. It’s warm and funny ’ . Remember: Our Ups@irs Lo&tige Prdvides . ,.::,-$ 2 roleof Vernon-is asdiffucult and the, music is terrific _/’ 1‘: ’ W-e and his portrayal shows ? Dinner Music’ Fiiday$k Satu&lag ,Ni&k As ,’ Despite -‘-the ‘t’echnical Well’ As $lii;lda y . Our I&nj$uet -Hall ‘Is Rea’dy r attend t$@+X’c&W&&&$~ p’ an :; e’xcellent grasp of blunders and Simon’s never bb Linda Carson ‘He ha& a ending wisecracks, it’s an Saturday, May <9,‘from 10’ char-al’cter: 4 . :. ‘And Waitin&&x _.:, .VQ.U! -?.; I a.m. to 4 p.m. in c3(33!3, and -, ..wonderfuI sense -of timing enjoyable production that The Whites insKnight Satin; A ‘Sjwrt 10 Mij&i “.&f&&y From’ “ hurriedly - reunited. for the continue to attend theshows, and his facial expressions almost everyone will ‘find.u-of uI’ cal;l us Toda~$.y&j4413 are superb. entertaining. , occasion, defeated Cream of of course. . *;,’ , ’ -Lizard 93-89 in the inaugural w i -. ~ Theatresports match \of the 1 term. The Lizards, Ale>; Bielak, rookie Raoul Harris, Marney Heatley and ‘John McMullen, - slipped in and out of the lead all _ evening; and produced the popular Scene in Reverse on the Bridge of the U.S.S. Enterprise. 8 The Whites, Linda Carson, Jim Gardner, Most Valuable Player Brian Martin and Joyce SIJ+! i2j rn Medl4’1 \, . TONY’S PIZZA ; r SPAGHETTI DISHES Miller, responded with the _I!-- Large *c -I!--16” - -_ Improvised Song, “1 Was a
Cedars oi L&bar&C
Teenage Gonorrhea Case” and a well-receiued perform- an& oftlee new challenge; Best 3keriiFwi~h -a (predetermined) Script‘1 &other new game, Freeze, using fast transactions from one scene to the-next-by freezing the actors, was enthusiastically greeted by the audience and will undoubtedly 4 be played again. Theatresports willbe playid on alternate Fridays through-’ out the summer, on the same’dates as the Imprint is published. Those whohavecaught *he %bug., and wish, fo,,know more about the game should .
TONY’S SPECIAL Pepperoni, Bacon, Mushrooms, Olives, Onion, Green Peppers, FreskTomato
WITH WORKS Penoeroni. Bacon. Mushrooms. Olities, G&en Pe&ers
DELUXE Pepperoni, Mushrooms, Green Peppers, Fresh Torn+0
3.50 1 5.20 16.25 .sol .75 Ib
- PIZZA ITEMS _ ’ Pepperoni, Bacon, Mushrpoms, Olives,<;reen Peppers,Pineapple Fresh Tomato, DI. Cheese !, Anchovies, Onions, Hot Peppers, Ham : ;‘
‘\ ‘\ -j
a“. . &WI- ,..Jude Cheese and Sauce Double Items Count As: Two Ite<ms l
ROTINI & MEAT SAUCE 3.50 SPAGHETTI & MEAT SAUCE 3.25 ’ SPAGHETTI, MEAT BALLS.& MEAT SAUCE 3.95 SPAGHETTI, MEAT SAUCE & MUSHROOMS 3.90 SPAGHETTI; MEATBALLS, MEAT SAUCE & MUSHROOMS 4.50’ & MEAT’SAUCE 3.75 LASAGNA, MEATSAUCE??ZSALAD 4.75 ‘SROLLS HOMEMADE CANNELLONI & SALAD 4.85 2 ROLLS HOMEMADE-CANNBLLONI & SALAD4.10 DOUBLE MEATBALL~or~MU&HROGMS 1.25 DOUBLE MEAT SAUCE\ ’ 1-w ’ ,?
All dipners inclqde Dinners are freshly NOsRTHj
roll, butter &$heeke ctiolp+as * ,md&red.
~~&& , ---
ir $JghnutS, IvIullla~
Hot Chticolate, . Soda P&.-Subs
BabeIs, Cookie&. -#r-e 17 I/;m+\ m v-
Real F&it Juice, and Bunvyiches
AndFea;turing:-CoffeeAndAI1Baked-G~~ l/2 Price . AfterI 300 pm Every Day!! (First Corni -#Fiht Served) I . arecy
v ., . . .
#unie of the M&C (E&been unge of fhe M&C (Between
+u~ss~~~ May 25th
Onljr..//If. . Bly ,#jALF
8;3O.& 3:30 Monday to Friday) fClosedMav24 9:3Q & IO:30 - 2:30 & 3:30 Monday.I to Friday)
tea or (hot--chocolate
and get a’doughfiut, to bring,i)i,
cation in *the Impr& or r Camp.us Recreation Briefs are -7 Pick up the entry&rmfrom room 2040 ,&AC, . : ::‘I urged to do so. -Enter bveforc May .3 I ‘- ho entry fee. ’ - ‘I-‘.“I- : ” -ii.: All reasonable materials, . Open to anyone= who can&&t a baske$$& ---- :’ L’= / depending on the availability , (under-CampusRecreatmn-rules) +.. . 0 of space in the Imprint will be , Prizes, 1st and-2nd pIace, winners will bc&arded: ’ ” . _ published. Since the Imprint is -For more details, pick up an entry formand:start worl& publishing bi-weekly this sum. r your shot, \ 1,\,:_‘,j I, mer this gives y.ou- plenty of time to submit what you wish. _The deadline for articles for The A,thlktic Club Program is one of the n&e popular & the Imprint is Friday noon the in the overall C+mpus Recreation Program%he fgllawhI;& p,ublicatibn. - week ,before list of clubs currently loperating on campuF$nd. the -e&$t” Therefore the deadline for the people. If shceduled meetings are not yet,~;establishe~~;~ ’ June 4 issIte isMay 28 at noon. 7’ advised that you get in touch with the’;:lub=ti~ontadt pe.rs$j , Feel free to submit articles for --7J: soonas possible: - -Y ” ’ +’j yi.3 -*’ ,? -. Briefs at Campus Recreation r
,<,: _ ’ 5-
r t UNIVERSiTY,OF--%?ATERLOO
up over IO teams from last ’ su’mnier. AII in ‘all there’ are over 2 lQv people participating ^ ,‘: -*, in Seaguc. play. Th*e Campus Recreation staff would: hke to I tha-nk you for your enthusiasm. i ’ A
Registration forthe Spring term .s$& held. in< the P-AC this ***s************************* past week?There&c still vacancies’irn &me- &+;and late 1..* . registration wiil.contiii‘ue’until’June 4th in the P’xcreception -; ‘\ ; / area. # ,On page one&f the Spring Program you will find&st ofall of g the contact people you will need this term. Then Student &sistants are here to help you andyour program and ‘youare~ ..- z “-” .. urged to contact them. Please feel-free to &ophy atany time in. - :s PAC room 2040 orcal’12 I1 &t. 3532. Also providedhereis 3w * Ed update of office hours and phne numbers that you may need_ ._( 03 well as each individuals responsibi&ies: ‘I? I :‘I q 1. ’ ’ There are two new courses being bffercd’this spring, the. inaructional jogging programme and the) intermediate+I@ qivanced fitness course. The instructional joggingprogramme s $@ , i$:opep to those interested inbeginning a jogging pr,@$$nme, or those who enjoy running as a group. Thjs progr&mme will I’: include warm up stretching and cool’d~wn tg music, +$ well as- ;;* ,, . itistrutional tips on jogging, hather acclimitatbk&ion, . :,* -I --. nutrition, and various other fitAtips[. This .group wili .‘meet ’ -.T.s Man, Wed., and Fri.; from 12:OO - i 2:40 P. M:‘inthe BhtcSouth ’ :* _ .+ ’ , Area. The cost forthe course is !§12.’ The intermedia&&6ced fitness course ~s&~n<&ed _ ,$ Mon., Wed., and Fri. from 7:30 -8:1!5 A.M. in the Red Activity ,,. s Area. Due to the- popularity of this time’ slot this term, the s ‘_ % d6urse was opened to accommodate all those ,who did not get registered in the early morning class during registration on May ’ **************?k************* m
_ _ -. ,
to, all m.akes, ,-> ‘*C. / . iinqof ‘. and acces&ies
L654-*ags : A short 1.2 minute drive. from”the University I
iJust N.af Bridgeport kmi)
:,- i:; : ,f ” of Waterloo.
16 Feature Last
to see the games
byJim Jordan Pictureyourselfinthissituationyouaresittingat homeonawinterevening.Your ten-year-oldson is bored and wants something todo.You suggest a gameofcheckers. “Great,“hesays,“butwedon’thavea checkerboard.” You decide to run out to a department store and purchaseagame.However,Messrs.Miltonand BradleyandtheParkerbrothershaven’tbeenborn yet,anddepartmentstoresasweknowthemdon’t exist.Yousee,theyearis1825.Then,most gameboardsweremadebyhand. Manyhand-madegameboardsfromOntario, QuebecandNovaScotiaareondisplayuntilMay29 attheArchiveandMuseumofGamesinB.C. Matthews Hall. The exhibit is on loan from the Art Gallery of Nova Scotia in Halifaxand includes a large collectionofcheckers, chessandparcheesi boards madebetween 1825and 1925.Variationson the checkerboard theme include the 10 by 10 Continentalcheckerboardsand the 12 by 12 boards for “Le Jeu des Dames Canadien.” Many boards are double-sided;allofthemareworksofart. The Museum of Games is open from 9 am until 5 pm Monday th rough Friday. Drop in and see the games people played a hundred yearsago.
HolydBlood, which -facts to use. Naturally, they choose facts which help prove their theories. But this process casts some doubt on the validity of their conclusion. Using the writings of critics of Christianity and early heretics does not help prove their case either. This is probably the biggest flaw with the book. Despite the fact that the authors claim to have documented their case very well, and that many of the historical facts are welldocumented; much of what they assert is not documented or comes from suspect sources. The various stories which are related about Jesus, and
Holy particularly about the crucifixion, cannot be conclusively proven or disproven. Time has obscured the truth. Secrets
workings, history and membership of the Prieure, which are not matters of historical record, can be found in the Bibliotheque Nationale of France; collected in 2. work called Dossieres secrets. It is the nature of the Dossiers secrets, papers written by somebody with great knowledge about the Prieure (probably high up in its heirarchy) that makes it suspect. Why would an order based on secrecy let its own
by J. Jordan/
secrets be made public? The Much of what the authors assert about the Prieure de Sion can also be questioned. Many of the details about the theory that the authors’ Prieure is attempting tocreate a climate in which the public will readily accept Jesus’ descendants as leaders is, at best, tenuous. Thus, although the book is for the most part well-docmented, the major claims made by the authors are not. And, as with any mystery, having an unsatisfactory ending leaves the reader feeling cheated; feeling that the reading wasn’t worthwhile.
Cl.assifieds . . . Typing
will doanyformof in her own home. Call anytime 578-9282
In comfortab’e homey One single and one double room.
Use of hOme and all aPpliances -also outdoor pool. Near universities.* Free parking. Call Mrs. Wright 885- 1664
photographer who was olst in Cambodia in 1970 is accomand panied by a flute saxophone. The album closes with a whisper from Strummer accompanied this time by a quaint, cocktail partyish piano
Townhouse for rent, available Immediately. 3 bedrooms 1 l/2 baths call ext . 3357 o; 884-2503 ’
album tune. Death is a Star inquires as to why people wait in long lines to watch movies in which attacks and killings are an accepted part of the story. The Clash have definately progressed true to form with Combat Rock. If you admire the group for their socially
Opinion Survey Project. Work 2-4 hours. Earn 3.50t06.00 per hour. No experience necessary. Training provided. -Phone ext. 2878 or ext. 2028 days or 884,a,-.. Community
: FOR ,RENT 5 cu. ft. Danby
REFRIGERATQRS $55 for 3% months WE ALSO RENT:. Air Conditioners Dehumidifiers, TV’s and Microwave Ovens FREE DELIVERY To all students living on Campus and in the University Residences
conscious integrity iq searching for truth Combat Rock ia definitely advised. However, take note that the screaming, feedback and anarchy have been left behind in the late seventies. . . There’s a brand new beat!
127 VICTORIAST. SOUTH KITCHEWER- 744-3Wi Lot8olfro. Pare@ Henf