Page 1


-

Friday,

October

29 -

hosts the 15th Annual APEO-UES conference. The theme is “The Social Impact of Engineering”. At 12:30 p.m., in EL 101, Grant Boundy, Registrar for the APE0 discusses “The APE0 Today”. This is open to ail engineering students, but will be of particular importance to first and fourth year students. For further information caii885-1211, ext. 2323. Attention ail fed-fee paying students. The Legal Resources Office is now open. Phone 8850840 (24 hours) or else drop by the office (room lSO-CC) to check the hours that best serve you. The weekend is here! Come start your weekend festivities in Eng Sot’s new and improved POETS Pub today from 12:OO - 4:O0. Be there or be square. CPH 1327. Salat-ul-Jumua (Friday prayer) organized by the Muslim Students’ Association. 1:30 p.m. cc 110. Ukrainian Students’ Club will be holding an orientation “Wine and Cheese”foraiideiegates wanting to register for the “Leadership/ Presidents’ Cdnference” at Humanities Lounge, room 373,at 7:OOp.m.. ForfurtherinfoJ please contact USC through the Federation of Students. Integrated Cinema continues its free film series each Friday at 7:00 p.m. PAS 2083. Call ’ ext. 2345 for specific listings. Fellowship presents Chinese Christian “Greatest Commandment”. Speaker: Rev. Harold Percey. Starts at 7:30 p.m., rm. 201, Seminary Bldg., WLU. Earthen Mug Coffee House: enjoy a relaxing atmosphere, live entertainment, herbal teas, coffee and homemade munchies every Friday night, CC 110, from 8:00 p.m. to midnight. Sponsored by Waterloo Christian Fellowship. The International Ceil Group of WCF presents International Talent Night and Coffee House from 8:00 p.m. to 12:00 midnight in CC 110. Sample international desserts and experience songs, music, and people from ail over the world. Ail welcome. For more info: Call George Clarke (579-3365) or Heather Grace. Engineering

Society

“A”

The Department of Co-ordination Placement is conducting a 3 part

and

seminar entitled, “Why Not Sales?” Attendants will gain an insight into a satisfying and lucrative profession that is shtinned by the majority of graduates. Part 3, room 1020,1:30 - 2:30p.m., Needles Hail. Guest Speaker Mr. Brian O’Heron, Branch Manager, Equitable Life Insurance Company. Bombshelter Hours: Mon. - Fri., noon to 1:00 a.m.; Saturday 7:00 p.m. to 1:OOa.m. Feds: no cover charge; others, $1.00 after 9:00 p.m. Fed Flicks: October 29 - 31. “The Postman Always Rings Twice”, starring Jack Nicholson and Jessica Lange. Arts Lecture Hail, rm. 116, beginning at 8:00 p.m. Admission: $1.00 for feepaying Feds with ID, $2.00 for ail others.

Theatresports presents another fun evening of improvised comedy, back in it’s usual place, room 180 of the Humanities Building. Feds 75$, aliens $1.00. This week’s Theatresports game will have a Halloween theme; 259: off admission for those in costume. Ukrainian Students’ Club will be holding a “Halloween Pub” in the Humanities Lounge (rm. 373) at 8:30 p.m. Costumes are optional. Admission: $3.00. Cash Bar. For further contact U.S.C. through the information, Federation of Students. Canadian Saxophone Trio and Clarinets, flutes, piccolo plus five sizes of sax and some electronic assists. They’re astonishingly virtuosic, and their imaginative programs range over five centuries. Unique! Music Room, 57 Young St. West, Waterloo. Students $10, seniors $7.

-

University

-

Saturday,

October

30 -

October Catholic

31Community

888-7321. Theatresports Workshop - a much needed area of concern: the workshop will deal with how to use and abuse an audience. We encourage ail to attend. CC 110,7:00 - 10:00 p.m. Conclusion of 15th Annual APEO-UES Conference, hosted by Eng. Sot. “A”. For more information phone 885-1211, ext. 2323.

l&g Sot “A”is hosting the 15th AnnuaiAPEOUES conference. The theme is “The Social Impact of Engineering”. For more information call 885-1211, ext. 2323. The Ukrainian Students’ Club is hosting this year’s S.U.S.K. Eastern Conference during the weekend of Oct. 30th and 31st. Conferencewill emphasize Leadership and Community Development. Registration-fee: $20. Please-contact U.S.C. throuhh the Federation fo Students for more information. The University Catholic Community ceiebrates Eucharist every Saturday at 5:00 p.m., St. Jerome’s College Assembly Hail. All are welcome. Halloween Barn Dance - come on out and have a great time at our tri-university (Gueiph, Laurier, and Waterloo) Barn Romp. Don’t forget your Halloween Costume! Meetat CCat 6:30 for rides to the barn. Sponsored by InterVarsity Christian Fellowship. Guelph Road Trip sponsored by Mathsoc. 7:00 p.m., $2.00 mathies, $3.00~others. Tickets available ,at Math Sot.

Sunday,

ceiebrates Sunday Eucharist at 9:30,11:30and 7:00 p.m. Ail are welcome. Conrad Grebei College - Chapel Service with coffee and discussion to follow, 7:00 p.m. Aiiare welcome. Every Sunday at 10:00 p.m., St. Paul’s College holds an informal chapel. All those interested are invited to attend and share in fellowship. Reformed/Presbyterian Worship Service with Drs. Graham Morbey and Rem Kooistra. HH, room 280,10:30 a.m. Doon Pioneer Village and Heritage Community has a special service of thanks at Village Church. Up Laurel Creek Without A Paddle: (11:00 a.m. & 2:00 p.m.) A great variety of plants and animals live in and around Laurel Creek. Come help us search them out. Ukrainian Students’ Club will give a slide presentation at 330 p.m. in the Modern Languages Bldg. on the Multicultural Media Skills Development Project relating to various Ukrainian Communities across Canada. Ail are welcome. (ML 104). Family Day Service - Great Hall, Conrad Grebei College at 4:00 p.m. _ Bhakti Yoga Club (Krishna Consciousness). Learn ancient philosophy of Bhagavad-Gita, and self-realization. Vegetarian dinner follows. Meet at 5:OO p.m., 51 Amos Ave., Waterloo. Ail are welcome; free. For further information call The

Start

C&D.

Monday,

November

l-

right, come to the Eng Sot’s The best on campus - daily, 8:00 -

the week

390. PEERS Centre

\

is open for the Fail Term from Monday to Thursday, 3:00 - 8:00 p.m. and Friday, 1:00 - 3:30 p.m. We have a new room which is located in the CC, room 221, across from the TV room. The Department of Co-ordination and Placement will be conducting sessions on interviewing skills in room 1020, Needles Hail, at 11:30 a.m. The Women’s Resource Centre will be open from 11:30 - 2:30. Anyone is welcome to drop by to use our files or just to talk. CC 149. UW House of Debates invites you to the Great Event every Monday at 5:30 p.m. in CC 135. Come and see the Art of Debate. Admission is free and ail are welcome. Sunrise Recital - celebrate the dawn with chants, hymns, and poetry. Meeting at 6:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. in the Campus Centre. -Destination is the hill overlooking Dana Porter Arts Library. Hot chocolate, croissants and apples supplied (bring your pwn candle).

El Salvador,acountryin turmoil isiookedat by the El Savadorean Democratic Revolutionary Front (FDR), in the 1st meeting of Latin American Soiidaritv Week. At First Mennonite Churth, 800 King St. E., Kitchener, 7:30 p.m. Sponsored by the K-W Chile Information Centre. Women will be leaving the CC in groups for Sunnydale, Westmount, Waterloo Park, and any other common destination, every day. Any women who don’t want to walk home alone should participate. Meet at lo:15 p.m., Campus Centre.

-

Tuesday,

Noirember

2 -

presents life in Israel through music, dance and discussion, 11:30 - 1:3O,CC 110.Aisoseethedispiayinthe Great Hail, CC, sponsored by the J.S.A. WJSA/Hillel once again offers those succulent tasty round’thingsand invites you to their weekly Bagel Brunch in CC 110,11:30 - 1:30 p.m. See you there! Now for your added enjoyment the gymnastics club has a new practice time, every Tuesday, 4:00 - 7:00 p.m., PAC Blue. (In addition to‘ Thursday and Sunday, 7:00 1O:OO). The Vegetarian Club is having 7 cooking workshops. Experience satisfying vegetarian. cooking through tongue, tummy and mind. Recipes, good food and live demos. Psych Lounge, room 3085 at 5:30 p.m. FASS Writers Meeting - still more writing and. work to be done on the FASS ‘83 script. Come one and all - everyone is welcome. ML 104 at 7:00 p.m. Fertility Awareness: The first step in Family Planning Decision, Psychology 3005, U of W. An introduction for those interested in the benefits of monitoring cycles in the body. Topics such as Natural Family Planning, and Subfertility will be covered by Theresa and Kerry Daly, professionals in the field of sex education. Refreshments and discussion to follow. Call 744-9674 for more information. Ski Club Meeting 7:00 p.m. CC 135. Everyone welcome. Trans

Canada

Women’s

Zidnist

Action

Caravan

Co-operativemeetsat7:30

p.m. in the Women’s Centre, CC 149. Subversive activities plotted and passionate argyements are carried on. Dr. Challiah Tira, who is an Environmental specialist from Malaysia will talk about the environment issues affecting the South East Asia countries. There will be a slide presentation accompanying her talk. Twosessionsare planned, 1:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. in room 221, ES 1. For further information call ext. 3144 (CUSO) or 888-7396 (ASEANS).

-

Wednesday,

November

3 I

The Department of Co-ordination and Placement will beconductinginterviewingskills sessions in room 1020, Needles Hail, at 11:30. Women’s Centre volunteer meetings at l1:30 a.m. in CC 149. This meeting will be short so please attend. Child Abuse - What to learn more about CHiid Abuse and how to recognize signs of it?. A discussion with slide-tape show will be held in CC 135 at 12:30 p.m. Sponsored by the Women’s Centre, a Federation of Students Service. Students For Life display in CC Great Hail, from 1O:OO a.m. to 4:00 p.m. KW Red Cross

Blood Donor

CLinic,

2:00-

8:30 p.m. St. Francis RC Church, 49 Blueridge Ave., Kitchener. Meditation: Free lecture and instruction in Tantra Meditation by a teacher of Aananda Marga. Ail are welcome. Goal: to start a regular group meditation on campus. 4:30 p.m. UCrm. 138A. Creative Writing Collective of UW meets from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. for discussion, criticism and beer. Meetings are held upstairs at the Grad Club every Wednesday. All writers welcome. Information? G. E. Clarke, at 579-3365.

Waterloo Christian Fellowship: will be meeting at St. Jerome’s room 215. This week’s theme “Living Life to its Fullest, Physical and Social Responsibilities”. Come and join us for singing, supper, and fellowship. 4:30 p.m. Quters Club General Meeting. Bring ideas for trips. $25 prize for t-shirt logo. Find out about Pot Luck Dinner. CC 110. 5:30 - 7:00 p.m. Discussion Fellowship with Chaplains Gra‘ham Morbey and Rem Kooistra. Supper at 6:00 P.m., meeting at 7:00 p.m. St. Jerome’s Siegfried Hail. CS Colloquium - Mr. Al Paeth of Xerox Paio Alto Research Centre will speak on “PIXELPLANES - Adding a New Dimension to VLSIbased Computer Graphics”. 7:00 p.m. M&C 5158. Canada’s Relations with Latin America get sharp scrutiny from Bob Carty, CBC’s Sunday Morning International News producer tonight at 7:30 p.m. HH 373. Chess Club meets 7:00 p.m. - 12:00 a.m.1 in cc113. Engineering

Christian Fellowship special breakfast meeting. Guest speaker on Christian concepts of the engineering vocation. 7:00 8:15 a.m., EL 3518. Free - ail are welcome. Junior Farmer’s3rd Annual Square Dance for pros, amateurs and anyone who just wants to have a good time. \Live band, free admission. CC Great Hail, 8:00 p.m. Call Sherry, 885-9872 for more information. FASS Coffeehouse Auditions your opportunity to display your talents if you can’t wait for our extravaganza next term. Everyone welcome, 7:00 - 9:OO p.m. CC 214. Cinema Gratis - Breakfast at Tiffany’s at 9:30 p.m. CC Great Hail. Free. Afraid of goblins in your closet? Tired of a 24 hour heterosexual day? Escape from the closet and out of your ‘straight’ jacket for a few hours every week at the Gay Liberation of Waterloo coffeehouses! We’re at CC 110 at 8:30 p.m. on Wednesdays.

-

Thursday,

November

4 -

of Co-ordination and Placement will be cotiducting the following sessions on interviewing skills in Rm. 1020, Needles Hail at 11:30 p.m. Interested in Peace and Disarmament issues? Come out to the UW Peace Society meeting at 11:30 a.m. Conrad Grebei College, lower bunge. Enjoy a hot six course vegetarian lunch for $$.&l~45 - 2:00 p.m., CC 110 or 135. Aiiare Department

Come to the new POETS Pub. Open for your lounging pleasure every day but refreshments on sale Thursday and Friday only. 12:OO - 4:00 p.m. CPH 1327. See you there! Students for Life display, CC Great Hail, 10:00 a.m.- 4:00 p.m. Waterloo Christian Fellowship will be meeting at SCH 231. This week’s theme Living Life to its Fullest: Physical and Social Responsibilities. Come and join us for singing, supper and fellowship. 4:30 p.m. Bhakti Yoga Club (Krishna Consciousness). Learn how to meditate. Lecture series continues. Tonight: Does Life Exist on Other Planets? 5:00 p.m. CC 138 A. Fly through the air with the greatest of e&e, come out to the Waterloo Gymnastics Club Practice. 7:00 p.m. to 1O:OO p.m. PAC Blue.

-

Friday,

November

5 -

Earthen Mug - see last Friday. The Ombudsman’s Spring Term End Report

is still available for those who would like a copy. Drop by the office in CC 235. The Birth Control Centre is staffed by trained volunteer students and provides free, confidential information on birth cntroi, VD, planned and unplanned pregnancy, and other issues concerning sexuality. Drop by room 206 of the CC or call ext. 2306.


News

3 Imprint. Friday, October

Leo Johnson by Julie George Leo Johnson, a history professor at the University of Waterloo, has pleaded guilty to ten charges of sexual misconduct with juvenile females. A preliminary hearing had been scheduled for Thursday, October 2 1st but Johnson pleaded guilty on that day instead. The charges against Johnson include .nine counts of indecent assault and one count of intercourse with a female under 14. Five other charges have been dropped. Details of the charges (consisting mainly of victim’s statements) cannot be published because the evidence and identity of the victims are under publication ban. Defense lawyer David Cooke has been calling character witnesses and has said he will later introduce

Suspension

psychiatric evidence for the sentence hearing. Character witnesses to date have included Johnson’s two sisters, an older daughter, and a number of professors both from the University of Waterloo and Wilfrid Laurier University. Johnson’s sisters told Judge Robert Reilly that their father had constantly belittled and beat Johnson. He had polio as a teenager, one sister said, but still managed to put himself through university. His other sister told the judge he had raised the three children from his first marriage after his wife left him 18 years ago. Three of Johnson’s victims were immigrant children under Johnson’s legal guardianship. This fact was mentioned by Lloyd Perry, Ontario’s Official Guardian and thus does not fall under the publication

plea& ban on the victim’s evidence. The children have since been placed in foster homes, and Waterloo Region’s Family and Children’s Services have started proceedings to receive official guardianship. The Guyanese children and their mother were supposed to be deported in 1976 but the Toronto Children’s Aid Society and Perry stepped in because they felt it wouldn’t be in the best interests ofthe children to be d’eported along with their mother. When Johnson and his wife heard of the children’s plight, they volunteered to adopt the children. Perry told the court that while the matter was still being decided he received some information about a possible incestuous relationship bet. ween Johnson and another person.

guilty Both Johnson and the other person denied the allegation, and Johnson was ‘subsequently awarded guardians hip. Doug Wright, president of UW, said that he had nothingto say at this point regarding the case since the trial is not finished. The Dean of Arts,_Robin Blake, said that he had no comment at this time since the matter is still being dealt with before the courts. Several witnesses at the trial admitted that Johnson faces an uncertain future at UW because of the trial. He is required to teach in January and would be subject to dismissal if he were unable to do so. When Dorothee Retherath, the prosecuting Crown Attorney, was asked about thecase, shesaid that the sentencing would probably go on for

upheld

Iranians by Cathy McBride A simple equation started the whole problem: a star of David dripping blood; an equals sign; a Nazi cross, also dripping blood. According to the Federation Board of Entertainment (BENT), this symbolization constitutes discrimination because, as Cathy Whyte, head of the Board said, the Star of David “is commonly recognized as a symbol of the Jewish faith.” As a result, BENT suspended the Iranian Muslim Student Association for the fall term and asked that a letter of apology be printed in Imprint (See October 22nd Forum submission entitled “Israel a ’ thorn in the side of the Middle East”).

h

The Federation did not stamp the poster, claiming that? it violated Policies and Procedures which state, that “the Federation shall not recognize any club that practices discrimination.” Federation President Wim Simonis told representatives of the Iranian Muslims, at the BENT

lose. appeal meeting, Oct. 25, where the Iranians were appealing their suspension, that the poster was a clear attempt to attack another cultural group. He then said that being a Federation-sponsored club is a privilege and “as far as I’m concerned, as far as the Board is concerned, you’ve (the Iranian Muslims) overstepped that privilege.” He did not feel that the Iranians were acting in good faith as a club on campus. Representatives of the Iranian Muslim Assqciation claim that the Star of David was used to symbolize Zionism, not Judaism. “They (the Zionists) have misused it.“The Iranian students do not feel that they have offended anyone because they-meant Zionism and “We cannot say Zionism is Equal to Judaism.” In their minds, a Jew cannot also be a Zionist. However, as Tom Allison, chairman of the Board of External Affairs, pointed out, “This is strictly a matter of perception . . . what is important is what is the popular perception, not

what is your perception or mine. Ifthis (the poster) is going to hang on campus, we have to consider the general student perception.” According to Allison, the general perception of the Star of David is as a symbol of Judaism, not a symbol of Zionism. He continued by saying that Zionism has its own symbol. He then asked the Iranians that if they meant Zionism, “why didn’t you say ‘Zionism is equal to Naziism’? ” According to Cathy Whyte, the Board’s disagreement isn’t with the Iranian’s opinions, it’s with the way that the symbol was used. The Board upheld the suspension of the Iranian Student Association for the rest of the fall term. Ironically, despite the continual mention of the Israeli invasion of Lebanon by the Iranians in their arguements, the poster was not to advertise that event, but was to advertise a film on the revolution in Iran.

29,1982-

N&ear health

at least a month. She plans to focus her case on the effect the assaults had on the children, whereas Cooke is focusing his defense on the character of Johnson. When asked about the possible sentence for Johnson, Retherath said that since there was no allegation of violence, Johnson “realistically won’t get more than 5 years” in jail. The maximum for one count of indecent assault is 5 years and the maximum for sexual intercourse with a female under 14 is life. Johnson, a specialist in Marxist and labour history, was reassigned from teaching duties to a research term in September. He is currently working on the history of Canadian Indians.

war: hazard

by Karina Kraenzle Last Tuesday, Dr. Donald Bates of McGill University’s faculty of Medicine was at St. Paul’s College speaking about something he feels particularly strongly about - nuclear disarmament. Bates gave an extremely dynamic, inspiring presentation and he made his point clearly and forcefully. Being a medical physician, Bates chose to focus his discussion on the health effects of nuclear war. With him he brought his own production of a slide tape show documenting the effects of a nuclear bombing of Montreal. The slide show was devastating and succeeded in generating not only despair but also what turned out to be a very heated group discussion. Everyone who came to listen to Dr. Bates showed a significant concern and contributed meaningful dialogue. Many questions and quandaries were confronted by audience and lecturer regarding what steps can be taken to prevent nuclear war. The key word, according to Bates, is indeed,prevent. Bates stressed his feeling that there is no other solution or “prescription” (the man’s medical background is evident) for the nuclear question than prevention. In Bates’ words: “Nuclear disarmament has to be confronted as a very good possibility because it is the only possibility.” One other important poi,nt was brought up during the lecture: the only hope that exists in the world at this time is the freedom of people in Western countries to speak up. Bates suggests everyone do precisely that at this weekend’s mass rally to “Refuse the Cruise” which’takes place in Ottawa on Saturday, October 30th. Bates adds, “There’s nobody else to do it but us.”

Africa week will feature African people, politics, and good parties CARAFE

oF

by Paul Zemokhol Does the word ‘Africa’ evoke images of deep, dark jungles and a screaming man in a loin cloth? Well don’t let that ole’ mythical witch doctor hex your vision. Here’s your opportunity to get the Facts and Fun about Africa. Starting on Monday, November 1st Africa Week will show you Africa, its people, and issues until its exciting wrapup on Saturday. The Saturday programme (for only $5) will begin with a culinary feast a I’Africaine, for which the African Student’s Association is well-renowned. The scheduled Food Fest is from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. in Hagey Hall 373/ 378 and prepares the public for the film to come. The Swamp DHlellers is a film that examines the modern African dilemma of tradition and change. It will be shown from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. in Arts Lecture 113. After the movie a party with the sweet strains of African music, reggae, and funk permeating the air

*

will happen in the viscinity of the Phillip Street Co-op residence, A-4. The program lists a starting time of 9 p.m. and stresses that “late” is about the only limit to the enjoyment, which includes a “well-stocked bar”. The rest oft he Week is packed with activities, ranging from Monday’s display of Cultural Artifacts (CC 110, 11:30 - 3:30) to Tuesday’s film The Dispossessed about the crisis in South Africa. On Friday, November 5th, Professor Oyebode of the University of Lagos will address “The Crisis of Development”; and on Wednesday Mr. Yusuf Saloojee of the African National Congress will speak on Apartheid (EL 112, 12:00 - 2:30 p.m.). Thursday night is also the scene of the Cultural Extravaganza, “subtitled, ‘an evening of African entertainment’ (CC Great Hall, 7 p.m. 10 p.m.). So if you want to discover what one of the earth’s largest continents eats, feels, and thinks then join in.

-


Executive

Secretarial

‘News Fedschanging

Services Inc.

A Word Processing/Typing

c.Ideas brought

Service Bureau

n LETTERS

n RESUMES n ESSAYS

a MAILING

LISTS

Be a cut above the others . . . Word Process your work; A cheaper way of typesetting Corporation Square, 30 duke St. W Gr. FL Kitchener, Ontario 745-0271 Enjoy Oktoberfest

Food & Entertainment

KARL Friday

& Saturday

VOSA

From

Eveiy Weekend With

TKA pm - 12:OO Midnight

8:00

SUNDA Y IS FAMILY Noon

Dinner Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sqda y

until

8:00

Specials .

DA Y

p.m.

Served

All Day

Roast Beef . . . . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . . . . $3.97 Country Sausage . . . . .. . . . . . . . $3.97 Chicken . . . . ...*.................... $3.97 Pigtails . . . . . .. .l.................... $3.97 Spareribs . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . . . . $4.95 Schnitzel . . .. . . . . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . . . $3.97 Pigtails or Schnitzel . . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . $3.97

HEIDELBERG

TAVERN

699-4413 Banquet facilities available for up to 83 people.

::

GAY

:

-

LIBERATION

OF W;ATERLOO

i:

presents

ia

3 i : : i : : : : : : : : : : : :

51

i :

:.. p:.. .: II .: ..

ia CHARLIE : 81

:

:i

f : i

: i : :

MURPHY

mAm-I)u

*-*-*mm

mm

-

JAM1 SfEBER * IN CONCERT +

WEDNESDAY

NOVEMBER

8:30 P.M. in HAGEY (3rd floor

UNIVERSITY $2.50

members

HALL

lounge)

OF WATERLOO $3.50

:1

WITH

3,19&i

Imprint. Friday, bctobef

29,1982-

forth

internal

by Brian Grady “The Federation of students has not changed much since ‘67”, Federation President Wim Simonis told the organization’s Restructuring Committee last Monday night. As a result, the outdated structure cannot handle all of the required work effectively, even with the help of newly created offices such as the Ombudsman. Through a combination of restructuring the old boards and creating several commissions to replace them, Simonis hopes to be able to cope with Federation business better. Under the current system, the various boards (communications, co-op services, education, external relations, creative arts board) report to an executive board and then to Student’s Council. The new system would be two pronged: two vicepresidents, each responsible for a particular area, would have specific commissions responsible to them, and through them to Student’s Council. This would hopefully clarify the rathervague position of the present single vice president system which now exists. The Board of Entertainment (B.Ent) will give up its responsibility for clubs, organizations, removing (at its request) the political complications it currently runs into: see the Maranatha article in this issue of Imprint for ati example of this. A special club commission will be created to take over these problems, to handle club financing, and to help new clubs organize - a service which does not exist now. An information commission will also be formed to handle the Federation advertising, media releases, publications, etc., taking reporting of Federation affairs out of the hands of outsiQe organizations such as Imprint or the Gazette (or alternatively, allowing a more thorough coverage of Federation concern;). Together with the unchanged Creative Arts Board, these D bodies

WaterlooI

i

The Hart House debating tournament was held at Hart House (U of T) on the weekend of October 15-17. Previous Hart House debates have had as “honorary visitors” John, Diefenbaker, Louis St. Laurent and John F. Kennedy. Last year, Hart House hosted the world debating championships. 53 teams came from schools as distant as Manitoba and Rhode Island, and as prestigious as Osgoode Hall, Dalhousie, McGill and Yale to participate in this year’s tournament. In five gruelling rounds, teams debated such topics as “Taste improves with age”and “Scissors should hesitate be-

structure

would report to the V. P. of operations and finance who replaces the present Federation Treasurer. The Education Board will be renamed ‘Commission’, and will be supplied with an Academic Commission, a new body which will look into academic affairs affecting all students - course evaluations, exam scheduling, and exam policies among other things. This, if accepted, could be a real step forward for the Federation. Almost every other university in Canada has at least some student input into academic matters. The Board of External Affairs will become basically an external liaison office to deal with organizations outside the University - other universities, the media, and student groups such as the Ontario Federation of Students. A new Internal Relations Commission will take over the internal liaison to residences, societies, university commissions, and the administration. These Federation commissions would report to the new V.P. of University Affairs, finishing off the split of Federation activities. The Federation shuffle restricts itself primarily to the boards and to the creation of another vice presidential position. The student body representation would be unchanged. Also the procedure of placing students in Federation positions would remain unchanged: appointment from Council except for the president who is elected by the student body. However there are tentative plans to have elections a month later, in early March. The new council would then take office at the beginning of the spring term rather than in the middle of winter term, rather than interrupting academic plans the way it does now. All of these ideas are tentative and subject to change and revision, and in any case will have to pass through a full Student Council meeting late in November.

places second

fore a white chrysanthemum” (it’s not supposed to make sense). Teams from Waterloo and Concordia were chosen as the best two teams from the initial rounds. The final round was held in Hart House’s Debates Room where “drinking, smoking, and discharging of firearms are prohibited”. The room was packed full of debaters who wanted to see the final round. The Speaker called the house to order and the Government (Jamie Roberts and Bernie Roehl, Waterloo) and the Opposition (Concordia) entered in their robes. The topic, which the teams had just been told ten minutes earlier, was “The only emperor

is tie emperor of ice cream”. The Prime Minister (Bernie Roehl) defined the resolution to mean that the only reason we should do anything is pleasure (as represented by ice cream). (The Government is free to define a resolution’ almost any way it wants.) In the ensuing debate, speakers discussed the nature of pleasure, human motivations, morality, and metaphysics in order to bolster their cases. Then came the moment that everyone was waiting for. The Speaker asked the house to divide. Those who felt that the Government had won went to the Government’s side of the room; those who favoured the Opposition went to its side.

Would Waterloo win and be able to add ‘Hart House Debate Champions’ to their list of honours? Would the name ‘Waterloo’ be forever engraved upon the Hart H Ouse trophy? No. done, cordia The meets

When the counting was it was found that Conhad won. UW House of Debates every Monday at 5:30 p.m. in the Campus Centre. If iou want to practice speaking in public, to lkarn how ;o argue convincingly, to travel to exotic places or even to learn how to say, “Here, here” in true Parliamentary style you’re welcome to attend. % Steve Hutton

non-members

7th Annual

1600 Kilometre

Charity Run on Friday The entirklv student nrmn~~~~ --------,---------o-” ized Charity Run begins Friday November 5, at 1:00 p.m.

v!w

NIGHTS

-

Anvone

wishino--a

---

J

. .

----

desiring contact

tn rnn -- ---9

-I--_

nr --

further information, Colleen Ince. at

LN

475 KING ST:N. WATERLOO ENTER OFF KING OR WEBER TELEPHONE 884-0220

LET US PREPARE YOU FOR

THE

DECEMBER

4th

LSAT

AN EXPERIENCE!

OR THE JANUARY

29th

GMAT ’ Each course consists of 26 hrs of instruction for only $140 * Courses are tax deductible * Complete review of each section of each test. * Extensive home study materials. * Your course may be repeated at no additional charge. Classes

for

the

Dec.

4 LSAT

in

Toronto, Nov. 26 - 28

FRIDAY & SATURDAY NIGHTS WATCH FOR RED HOT HEADLINERS ROCKING WEEKLY AT RUBY’S ,EXPERIENCE US!

Mexico

& Return From $3.50 7335 Weber St. East (Next to Hi- Way Mkt) 749-1810 ’

PARTY SPECIAL! Bring a group of 8 students with proper I.D. & 1 eats free!!

in London, Nov. 12 - 14 and for the Jan. 29 GMAT in Toronto, Jan. 21 - 23 and in London, Jan. 14 - 16 Classes for Dec. 11 SRE in Toronto, December 4,5. To register, call or write: GMA?/LSAT Preparation P.O. Box 597, Station A Toronto, Ont. M5W lG7

Courses

(416) 665-3377 To call free from Waterloo dial 0 and ask for Zenith 86720


. News

5

Imprint. Friday, October *

BENT endsI Maranatha

by Cathy McBride Whereas the ‘Maranatha Students Association’ has clearly advertised themselves to be the ‘Maranatha Ministry’ for the University of Waterloo; and Whereas the ‘Maranatha Ministry’ is clearly meant to be a ‘dynamic, Spiritfilled New Testament church: and Whereas the Board of Entertainment is not in a position to recognizeacampus church; Be it resolved that the Board of Entertainment revoke the recognition granted by them to the ‘Maranatha Students A_ssociation : Be it further resolved that any_ -possible appeals go to the Board of Directors. (Motion passed by BENT, Oct. 25th) The Maranatha Students Association is no longer a Federation sponsored club.

‘Downward

At the Board of Entertainment (BENT) meeting on October 25th, a motion revoking their status was unanimously passed.

Federation President Wim Simonis passed out literature. obtained at a Maranatha meeting which clearly stated that the group considers itself a“ministry” for the University and part of a “dynamic Spirit-filled New Testament Church.” Said Cathy Whyte, chairman of BENT, “It’s pretty clear that Maranatha does not consider themselves a club. They consider themselves a ministry, and we (BENT) can’t put churches or ministries on I campus.” Simonis expressed concern over the activities of the Maranathas, saying that they pose a “threat to mental and . . .

spiral’sought

by Rob Macqueen “The U.S. still seems to think that they can wage a nuclearwar in Europe, while they stay clear of it across the ocean.“That is the fear of many of those involved with the massive European“peace movement” as voiced by Wieke Van der Velden at a Conrad Grebel College colloquium this week. Van der Velden is from the Netherlands, the most active country in this movement, and was introduced as a “European Mennonite Peace Representative”. In her talk she tried to provide her Canadian audience with some idea of the current feeling among those involved with the disarmament issue in her country and in other Western European nations. Van der Velden reiterated the view held commonly in the countries of Western Europe, that were a nuclear conflict between the superpowers to take place, Europe would be the first battleground. This view is the motivating force behind the huge nuclear disarmament marches whichtook place in many major Western European cities last autumn. It wasreawakened both bythe 1979 NATO decision to deploy the US “cruise missiles” in Europe starting in 1983, and by US President Reagan’s unfortunate

lVame

C’threat33 physical health.” One student has already been pulled from Waterloo by his parents because of his involvement with the Maranat has. As a result of losing their Federation recognition, the Maranathascannot book rooms for free in most University buildings. If they want a room, they must pay rent on it and it must be cleared through the administration. They can, however, book rooms in the Campus Centre. But, according to CC Coordinator Anne Woodruff, they may soon lose that ability. The CC Board will soon consider a motion to refuse bookings to groups that have lost Federation recognition. Said Woodruff, “We have to come up with some sort of policy to deal with it.” The Maranathas already break CC and Federation rules by asking for donations at their meetings and by soliciting in the Campus Centre.

race

in arms

remarks last autumn on the subject of a “limited, winnable” nuclear war restricted to European soil. Displaying the mixture of idealism and realism common to truly committed campaigners for any cause, Van der Velden spoke of promoting disarmament by attempting to increase contact between citizens of divided Europe’s Eastern and Western countries. She said “the idea behind this is that if we’ want to speak about peace. . . that is, about loving the enemy, we must get to know theenemy better.” Unfortunately this may little affect the real culprits, the US and the USSR. On the realistic side, Van der Velden said that most of the European peace marchers are not for unilateral disarmament and never have been. She said the Dutch Inter-Church Council has advocated making the Netherlands a nuclear weapon-free zone, but that this is intended only as a small, tentative step towards a more general nuclear disarmament for all of Europe. It is hoped that if one small Western European country rejects US nuclear weaponry in this way, that the USSR will beencouraged to take the next step. lnthis waya“downwardspiral”could begin which might reduce the number of nuclear weapons deployed in Europe.

Seeing

II reveals

by Terri Preece If you’re the type of person who likes a challenge, The Seeing Brain exhibit is one not to miss. This is a l&panel, hands-on exhibit designed to reveal some of the secrets of sight, hindsight, and deception.

Regardless of age this exhibit is a challenge.-Tasks that appear to be simple are deceptively tricky. One display, entitled Trace the Star, asks you to trace the reflected image of a star ~without crossing a certain boundary line. Sound easy? Every time you miss there is a loud tone to let you (and everyone else in the room) know you’ve missed. A myriad of optical illusions are included in the display. A spinning wheel creates the illusion of colour from only black and white. Still objects begin to advance and recede in space. Elaborate images appear from a mass of dots. A bird suddenly appears in a previously empty cage,

l

I I m

*--------1m-mm-m,d

CANADIAN

secrets 1

CKMS candidates’

forum

Interested in winning $100 and having your name!immortalized on a plaque in the new arena and recreational facility, which will be constructed this upcoming year on the North Campus? Well, you can. The arena naming contest has been extended for an additional week. There are approximately 70 entries thus far, but thecontest committee is interested in having as many more names to consider as possible. The contest is open to all fulltime undergraduate and graduate students, excluding members of the selection committee. All entries must be submitted to the Federation office (CC 235) in their contest box on an official Imprint entry form (at left).

Ivy ‘ssa9zdwibhes are not your ordinary mndwich, but a taste smsation jam packed with fantastic goodiesthat will tantaliseyour imanls. Put the bite on

IMPERIAL

COMMERCE

Novembh

X,1982

Mon. - Thurs. - 10:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Fridays ‘- 9:30 a.m. to 500 p.m.

_

“at the Waterloo House” corner of King and Erb Downtown Waterloo

t

and yellow beer appears in thin. air. By seeing through a lens we suddenly see our iris bloom in living colour. Cubes and stairs begin to flip as ambiguous two dimensional drawings tease our eyes. All this and more gives participants a new perspective on their eyes and how they work. Detailed diagrams accompany various actual brains on display. There are examples of the brain and eyes of a cat, a calf, and even an earthworm. The exhibit also offers a rubber replicate of a human brain for those preferring a closer look. In the words of one 11 year old girl who saw the display, “The brain stuff didn’t get me that sick, but it got me pretty sick.” The exhibit, located on the third floor of the Optometry building, is free and open to the public weekdays from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Group visits can be arranged by contacting Cathy Johnson at 885-1211, ext. 3405. The display runs until November 5th.

On Wednesday November 3rd, from 12: 15 p.m. to 2:00 p.m., CKMS-FM will be sponsoring an all candidates forum with the candidates for Waterloo City Council in the Great Hall of the Campus Centre, University of Waterloo. In addition to allowing audience participation at the forum itself, CKMS-FM will be broadcasting theforumliveat94.5 FM (105.7 FM on Grand River Cable FM). For further information call Cameron Anderson at 886-2567.

NEW HOURS Commencing

B rain

the Arena

Arena Name: Name: Local Address: Telephone No. Circle One: undergrad / graduate student Address to: Federation of Students CC 235 Attn: Wim Simonis ,e 1 (or, deposit /n box in Federation office)

%BANKOF

29,1982

h

_


News’

Imprint. Friday, October

Soviet diplomat Take a friend meet a friend, some laughs the show . . darts. hdulge times at “The

by Todd Schneider Last’ weekend, a conference called “Disarmament: The Emerging Global Mandate” was held at York University. The sponsors were the Canadian disarmament group, Operation Dismantle. These are the people who have worked to put a referendum on a world vote for disarmament on municipal ballots across the country. A Superpowers Panel brought together spokespersonsforthe US and the USSR to present theirrespectivegovernment’sviews on the issue. First to speak was Evgeny P. Goussarov, Second Secretary of the USSR Embassy in Ottawa. Although the thrust of his speech was an appeal to reason, he struck a chord in the audience by describing a game he saw in a Canadian supermarket called “Mission: Destroy Moscow and Russian Bolshevism”. How would we feel, he asked, to see the Soviets selling a game called, “Mission: Destroy Toronto”? Anyone attempting to put such a game on the market in his country, he added, would be jailed for spreading militarist propaganda. The Soviet Union, he asserted, has no territorial claims on any nation; they would never bring us to the brink of war by an act of expansionism. He added that most items of mass destruction were originally developed in the West; the only reason the Russians increase their armaments arsenal is to keep up with the situation in the NATO sphere. At present, they have no Cruise missiles, no neutron bombs, no binary chemical weapons, but “we will catch up, however much we dislike it,” proclaimed Goussarov. He further explained that the Reaganites are usingthe hoax of Soviet military superiority (at least in numbers) to accelerate the production of weapons. This is not surprising, since every previous “scare” situation has led to further: buildup. 1

. .. have . . . enjoy . try some in thego Hero”.

Entertarnment every Wednesdd y t hru Sat urah y

h

/

RORY MERRILL

!

At the Waterloo House corner of King and Erb streets. downtown Waterloo

.

, Q # Yes P 4 I IV I: I I I 1 Yes I” I I I I I

Goussarov continued by indicating the media is often in the habit of using distorted figures to make the situation appear worse than it really is. For example, Maclean’s magazine of August 23rd, 1982 claims that the Warsaw Pact has five tanks for every one of NATO’s. However, this is an oversimpIification; if, all joint-commanded NATO tanks and ali nationallycommanded ones were to be added together, the numbers would 1%would like to learn more about the one- ’ read 25,000 tanks for the USSR and 24,000 for NATO. year, second degree program leading to a f Because of the great economic burden that militarism brings to Bachelor of Education and Ontario Teachis a c bear on a nation’s budget (every .gun manufactured er’s Certificate. corresponding loss in the ability to produce housing, schools, I and other social necessities), the Soviets are willing to propose I would like to learn more about the $950 m mutual and mulilateral disarmament schemes in the UN and in Carl Sanders Scholarships available to “A” 1 superpower negotiations. Yet, at every turn, they are average students and the Teach North u discouraged by the American government’s refusal to practice teaching awards. I participate, said Goussarov. . I The USSR has promised never to be the first to makeatactical I would like more information on your 720 1 nuclear strike, but a reciprocal statemem was rejected by the acre campus, nature trails, groomed crossI American military. Also, the use ofa weapon was suggested to be country ski trails, lake and modern townmade a crime against humanity, but NATO voted against this, I house residences. \ . I concluded the Russian diplomat. I For more information write: I

Nipissing University College

I I I . I

Atllaled

with

Laurentian

Universlry

The

Registrar

PC. Box 5902-W North Bay, Ontario PlB 8L7

I

1 1

I 1

. ... ... .. ... .... ... ... ... ... . I . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Name -1 I . . . . . ..‘...................... I . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Address I

... ... .... .. ... .... ... ... ... . 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .- . . . _.A, Postal Goae I

.. ... ... ... ... ... ... .... ... .. .. I I . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University I I

1 I I Clrrlrr----rrrlr-lr~--

b

I I 1

..

Waterloo

THE AFRICAN

debates A. R. Turrentine of the U.S. Arms Controland Disarmament Agency declared that the US will support a disarmament agreement only if the security of the US and NATO can be assured. If there is a buildup in nuclear arms, he said, it is the public’s fault for voting against providing enough resources for conventional weapons. The decision by the American government to launch the MX missile program was a response to Soviet overtones of expansionism, especially the reports of the USSR’s use of chemical weapons against the people of Kampuchea. The assertion of Mr. Goussarov that the USSR has no territorial claims seems to fly in the face of the invasion of Afghanistan, according to Turrentine. When it is said that the so-called Missile gap and Bomber Gap of the 1950’s were lies perpetrated by the US government as a smokescreen to increase military budgets, we must remember that there was a lack of reliable information being exchanged between the two superpowers. The question period that followed the talks proved to be the real testing ground for the mettle of these men, and they came out wanting. An angry audience member took Turrentine to task for denouncing Soviet presence in Afghanistan, when America’s record of foreign intervention is so reprehensible. Turrentine answered that not only did the US become“unhappily”involved with her friends abroad, she also withdrew her forces once the mission was accomplished - which is more than the USSR can say. The audience would have none of this. Goussarov countered that the Soviets entered Afghanistan to prevent a US-backed installation of a regime hostile to the USSR, and that her presence there had the same legality as US forces based in Europe. The audience’s biggest negative reaction probablycame when Turrentine was asked by the Americans didn’t decide to test the Cruise missile in Alaska rather than Alberta. “I was not involved with the agency that made the decision; I don’t know the reason for it,” he said. The panel’s moderator, Operation ,Dismantle’s president Jim Stark, said that, from’his experience, this was not an uncommon response. “In government, the right hand often doesn’t know what the left hand is doing.” Goussarov attempted to answer a long-standing question t hat was raised by skeptics of the Operation Dismantle proposal: would the Russian people be allowed to vote on such an issue? Although the panel is not the proper channel for a study in comparative political systems, he said, he could see no reason for the constitution of his country not allowing for such a vote. Turrentine took offense at the claim that limited nuclear war is impossible. This was the assertion of Herbert Scoville (former director of the CIA and now a disarmament advocate) in his address to the conference on Friday evening. According to Turrentine, Scoville says such things, because “he’s a politician now.” It‘s “irresponsible to make such a statement.” Goussarov added that the US may claim a limited nuclear war is possible, but one must ask where it would be limited to. To Europe? To the USSR? The Americans seem to think that such places are expendable in preserving their interests.

or~ankation

Due chiefly to the enormous impact of the June 12th, 1982, anti-nuclear rally in New York and an over-all atmosphere of heightened concern regarding weapons which threaten the existence of everyone, it was felt that an organization with enough resources to be effective in opposing nuclear weaponry should be established. The outcome of this is the Waterloo Regional Peace Network, a coalition of the Waterloo Public Interst Research Group (WPIRG), Total Honesty in Nuclear Knowledge (THINK), Ten Days

STUDENTS

29,1982

seeks peace

for World Development, the Global Community Centre, the K-W District Labour Council, the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers), Unitarians for Peace, World Federalists, Rockway Senior Citizens, Peace Society of the University of Waterloo and Physicians for Social Responsibility. As well, we are waiting for a letter of recognition from the K-W Status of Women atid many people have become involved solely as concerned human beings. The first meeting of the Peace Network was held during the last week of June,

1982. At present, the chief activity is motivating people to vote YES to the nuclear disarmament question which will be on the ballot on Monday, November 8th. For Waterloo the question reads: “Do you support the goal of nuclear disarmament and mandate your national government to negotiate and implement with other governments the balanced steps that would lead to the earliest possible achievement of this goal”? YesNo and, for Kitchener, “Do you support the goal of world-wide nuclear Continued on Page 7.

ASSOCIATION

-

In AssociationWith The Fedemtion of Students (Board of Education), WPIRG And The Graduate Club Presents

r

Africa

Week

- November

1 to November

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1st - Display of cultural artifacts - Place: Campus Centre Room 110 Time: 11:30 - 3:30 pm MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1st - Dr. Brzustowski, Vice - President of the University of Waterloo will speak brieflyon ‘The Role of the Fnwian Student in the University’ - Place: MC 3027 Time: 7:00 - 10:00 pm

r

I

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2nd - ‘The Dispossessed’. A recent and moste movini film on the crisis in South Africa - Place: E.L. 110 Time: 7:00 - 9:00 pm I WEDNESDAY, NOVEM3ER 3rd - Mr. Yusuf Saloojee of the A.N.C. will speak on Aparthd Included in the presentation will be the showing of a film - Place: MC20@6 Time:-760 - 1O:do pm THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4th - Cultural Extravaganza. An evening of African entertainment - Place: Campus Centre Great Hall Time: 7:00 - 1O:OOpm I FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5th - Prof. Oyebode, Faculty of Law, University of Lagos, visiting Prof. at York University will speak on; ‘The Crisis of Development’ - Place: Mf? 3027 Time: 7:00 - 10:00

I I I

I

FOR FURTHER INFORMATION

6

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6th - Food Festival. African cuisine at its best. Come and enjoy. - Place: Hagey Hall 373/378 Time: 5:00 - 7:00 pm SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6th - ‘The Swamp Dwellers’. An adaptation of Wole Seoyiaka’s play which speaks of one African’s dilema. Tradition and Change are the themes in this film. - Place: A. L. 113 Time: 7 - 8 PARTY The best in music and a well -stocked bar!!! Come and dance to the best in African music plus, of course, reggae, funk and .. ... more. - Place: CoOp Residence, A-4, Phillip St. Time: 9:00 pm - LATE!! The cost for the entire Saturdayprogramme which includes admission to the food festival, an opportunity to see Wole Soyinka’s ‘Swamp Dwellers’ for the first time at U of W and admission to the party (all drinks included) is $5.00. Please purchase tickets in advance.

ON ANY OF THE ABOVE EVENTS PLEASE CONTACT:

Earnwell. P.A.S. 2071 (884-6932 eveninqs) or Jerome (884-9582). Tickets are on sale from either of the above.


-

June -I2 -

\

Peace movement i ori

ersond report anti-nuke march by Jamie Bastedo On August 6, 1957, 35 people gathered outside a nuclear test site in Nevada to protest the testing of nuclear weapons. Eleven of them entered the site and were ‘arrested. Press coverage was scant and shortlived but a seed had been planted and the nuclear disarmament movement had begun to grow. In the 25 years since, the movement has endured through many years during which other issues caught much more public attention: civil rights, student radicalism, Viet Nam, women’s liberation, pollution, and the energy crisis. But lately, the dramatic resurgence of the peace movement suggests that it is here to stay, destined to root itself in the public consciousness as the foremost issue of our time . . . or at least so it seemed last June 12 in New York City. Described variously in the press as a “peace march, a peace parade, an anti-nuclear demonstration, and a militant protest”, the “facts” on the June 12 march and rally in New York differ as widely as do estimations on Russian nuclear arsenals and their present overkill capacity. Among those of us who were there, I am sure all would agree that the event was extremely well-‘organized considering the number of people involved; concensus lies somewhere around 750,000. Organized by a broad coalition of peace, religious, third world, labour, professional, women’s, and environmental groups, the unifying objectives of the event were to call for: 1. an immediate freeze to the nuclear arms race, and 2. a transfer of resources from military spending to the meeting of human needs. Participants included students, doctors and other professionals, poets, union members, dancers, mothers, feminists, senior citizens, children - a veritable cross-section of western society plus contingents from many countries across the globe. Amidst this mass was a small group of pronuclear reactionaries who waved posters informing us that “Disarmament Equals Surrender”. Not surprisingly, there were no clashes between groups or with any of the 5,000 police lining the route. Several sources pointed out that not one arrest was made. Neither the beginning nor the culmination of the peace movement, the June 12 march and rally was an

affirmation of hope and an inspirational shot in the arm for the hundreds of thousands of participants. By coming to New York, each one of us demonstrated our willingnesss to actively respond to the issue of nuclear arms. Looking back on the event, my hindsight is fogged by the dream-like quality oft he day. Perhaps I was half asleep after an all-night bus trip from Waterloo to Yankee Stadium. But no . . . this sea of humanity we had been plunked into, the banners sloganed with: “No -Nyet to Nuclear Arms”, “Bread Not Bombs”. or “Arms Are For Hugging” (to name a few), the numerous posters festooned with glowing mushroom clouds or the planet earth exploding, the chanting of the crowd, the singing . , . all of these expressions pointing to the sickening reality of our world: we could all be fried any second, several times over in fact. They pointed also to the way of hope. The chanting, the singing . . . To the hundreds of thousands of us gathered finally at Central Park, James Taylor sang these words: I want to touch the earth, see the sky, Hear my children S children cry. / want to live, so the bomb must die. Nuclear marches and rallies are usually high-spirited and fun. They are also sometimes frightening since they show us very concretely the -.legitimacy and urgency of our ultimate cause: preservation of the planet. Most importantly, they are an effective means of unifying and drawing attention to an increasingly loud public voice. However, not everybody concerned about nuclear arms can go nor may have any desire to go to such a spectacle. ’ For instance, the October 30th rally in Ottawa (read the posters, phone WPIRG) may be out ‘of the question for many busy and/or impoverished students. Remember though, there is the disarmament referendum coming up next month which provides Canadians in over 120 cities (including Waterloo and Kitchener) with the unprecedented chance to cast a legally recognized vote on the issue of disarmament. Learn! Shout! Organize! We can all do this. Watch the peace movement spread! But, above all, give high priority to voting on November 8th. Rally forth to the polling booths!

by Dwight Burkhardt In the words of Canadian defence and external affairs officials, Canada will agree to test the new American cruise missile over our northland because the region “appoximates what would be expected of the operational terrain of the Eurasian-Russian landmass.” What government officials do not say is that the Canadian-American agreement will serve to test the contours of our political landscape as it tries the cruise missile’s capabilities over our wintry geography. That the cruise missile is the chosen instrument to test Canadian political geography should be no surprise. It virtually ensures a result that favours the American press towards a nuclear warfighting posture (of which the cruise is an essential ingredient). After all, federal government grants and loans in excess of $48 million subsidize production of guidance systems for the missile at Litton Systems of Rexdale. Litton could win upwards of $1 billion in guidance systems contracts over the next decade (it has landed $110 million to date) but only ifthe US continues to build the missile. Proving the cruise a reliable, accurate, versatile and inexpensive addition to the American nuclear arsenal is necessary for gaining the remaining $900 million in contracts - and ensuring a reasonable return on the government’s investment. The agreement points to the further integration of North American defence policy through institutionalization of Canadian-American shared defence production that hinders “made in Canada” policies. Canadian policy on nuclear weapons, such as it is, claims a non-nuclear status for Canadian forces in our military

from

alliances. Prime Minister Trudeau’s “strategy of suffocation” proposal to the UN in 1978 entertained the prospect of broadening that policy to include, among other things, a ban on the flighttesting of new strategic weapons. As a test of Canadian resoluteness in pursuing a policy that would curb the technological development necessary to adopt war-fighting strategies, the cruise issue has shown our government’s committment to such a suffocation strategy to be severely lacking. The, US rests assured that Ottawa holds to the NATO two-track line of arming with the intention of“inspiring” the other side to arms control negotiations. The test of Canadian public opinion is still being taken. While our government obviously miscalculated the political costs of acquiesing to American wishes on the cruise, not so certain is whether the political stakes can be raised high enough to turn a decision in favour of the anti-nuclear movement and against the nearimpregnable defences of Washington, Ottawa and Brussels. The October 30th demonstration march and rally calling for Canada to “Refuse the Cruise” is for big points. The Canadian peace movement will try to demonstrate its grasp of the issues and its ability to provide credible alternatives. A good grade on its performance may not turn the cruise testing decision in its favour but it will go a long way to establishing the legitimacy of the nuclear disarmament movement as a political option for Canada. Needless to say, bonus marks will be awarded for a peaceful, controlled presence given the recent incident at Litton.

Notices

Seeking peace Continued

challenged

Arts reps

page

6 --...--

disarmament and mandate your government to negotiate and implement with other governments the balanced steps that would lead to the earliest possible achievement of this goal?” Yes -NoHave you been enumerated? It’s easy to do so. Just fill out the necessary forms in the “City Clerk’s office at City Hall or show up at YOUI polling station and sign an affidavit to the effect that you are a British or Canadian citizen. For the location of your polling station call the City Clerk of Waterloo (885- 1550) or Kitchener(8857240). If all you want to do is vote on this question and not support any candidate, you can. You won’t be the only one. To maximize the number of people voting on the question many public talks, meetings with the press, guerilla theatre performances and leafletting houses are presently going on. For A these to be successful, however, your help is essential. You can and are encouraged to become members of the Waterloo Region Peace Network and/or one or more of the groups represented in it. As well it is very important that you vote in the election of November 8th. For more information about the disarmament referendum please call Ross Beauchamp at 885089 1 or myself at ext. 2567 during the day or 8886097 evenings. Cameron Anderson

The Society for Creative Anachronism is a non-profit Four arts representatives organization dedicated to the for the Federation of Students study and recreation of MedCouncil were acclaimed Oct- ieval arts, crafts, technology ober 6th. Kevin McInnis, and lifestyle. There will be a Donald Cullen and Rob Do- slide show, dancing and Medbrucki are the new Arts regular ieval combat. representatives. . Everyone is welcome to The only position that attend. There is no charge for promised an election was the the event. , Arts Co-op - both Kathryn Lute and Tom Allison were nominated. However, Allison withdrew his nomination when Lute’s nomination was The extension phone numreceived. ber for Library Arts Two Math Regular and the Circulation at the beginning of Renison positions are still this year’s little fed book is vacant. The positions will stay incorrect. It should read Ext. open until Tuesday, Nov2283. The main switchboard ember 2nd or until they are number is 885-1216. filled.

Correction

Anachronism The Society of Creative Anachronism is hosting an evening of public information and entertainment, Thursday,. November 4th in the Theatre of the Arts at the University of Waterloo, 7:00 p.m.

Rent problems Pro-rated Rent a Problem? Find out more at the Legal Resource Office CC 150 - 885-0840

ROAD TRIP TO THE UNIVERSITY OF GUELPH Cost: $2 Mathies.$s Others Date: Sat., Oct. 30/82 Buses Leave From Behind The Math Building:- 7 p. IJL Buses Leave Guelph: LOO a.m. and 4:00 a.m. * Stuff to Know rk Let Eaton’s EATON’S ext. 3188

Travel Take Care of ALL YOUR TRAVELUVG TRAVEL in the South or call direct 886-05‘31.

Campus Travel

Hall. Telephone on your Eaton’s

NEEDS 885-1211 Account!

I

(1) ((2) (3) (4) (5)

Brass Taps ‘til Midnight Bull Ring ‘til 4:OO a.m. (No booze after 1:00 a.m.) Waterloo Song Proof of Age and UW Identification Are Required!. Tickets available in the MathSoc Office! (M 81 C Rm. 3038)


get vote

. Editorial Students should

8

As mentioned in last week’s Imprint, the Federation of Students Council is grappling with the issue of 1membership in the Canadian Federation of Students (-CFS). A motion to hold a referendum on this issue sometime during the next two years and become prospective members of CFS was made and tabled at the last Council meeting. To fill you in on the background of this motion: CFS is the new national student organization that is replacing the National Union of Students (NUS). CFS is organized in such a way that it also has provincial sections; in our case, the Ontario section or CFS-0. Therefore, once the changeover from NUS to CFS has been effected, it will also mean the rise of a new provincial organization to replace the current Ontario Federation of Students (OFS). It may sound incredibly complicated but basically it means that CFS and CFS-0 are in and NUS and OFS are out.

members of CFS are the ones who decide whether anyone else will be allowed to join. The question becomes “prospective membership or not?” The answer is “why not?” Since prospective membership does not entail any more money or work on the part, of the Federation of Students, it is really nothing more than a notification to CFS that membership will be considered by the student body in the next two years. As well, prospective membership allows representatives from the Federation of Students Council to attend CFS meetings and thus influence the way in which that organization develops. Another point that must be considered by Council is that if they do nothing, the Federation of Students will soon belong to no larger student organization whatsoever - provincial or otherwise. Council does have a mandate from the student body of last year to remain in CFS; surely that mandate can be generalized to remaining in whatever provincial student organization exists. Clearly, the Federation of Students hasan obligation to bring the CFS membership issue before the students in the form of a referendum. The problem that remains is determining the best way to do so. Becomingaprospective member of CFS provides the more powerful mandate to hold a referendum and allows the Federation of Students to cultivate those aspects of CFS that it likes and attempt to change those aspects that the Federation does not like. To this end, student councillors are encouraged to vote for the motion to become a prospective member of CFS. Julie George

Back to the motion that is before the Federation of Students Council. Opposition to the tabled motion centers on the second clause-prospective membership in CFS. Those who are against the motion claim that in effect the motion is an endorsement of the organization, inconsistent with previous motions of Council. Those who are for the motion say that prospective membership does not represent an endorsement of CFS but it would force Council to hold a referendum in the next two years or risk not being allowed in the organization. This latter point is important - the plenary or current

Suspension .

Impririt. Friday, October

Imprint is the student newspaper at the University of Waterloo. It is an editorially independent newspaper published by Imprint Publications, Waterloo, a corporation without share capital. Imprint is a member of the Ontario Community Newspaper Association (OCNA). Imprint publishes every second FridayduringtheSpringtermandeveryFridayduring the regular terms. Mail should be addressed to ““Imprint, Campus Centre Room 140, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario.” Imprint: ISSN 07087380 2nd Class Postage Registration Pending Imprint reserves the right to screen, edit, and refuse advertising.

Contributing Staff: John W. Bast, Chris Bauman, Terry Bolton, Leanne Burkholder, Don Button, Linda Carson, Boxanne Charette, George Elliott Clarke, John Curtis, Donald Duench, Debbie Elliott, Martin Flood, Kathy Foster, Mike Freke, Len Gamache, JimGardner, JulieGeorge,SanjayGoel,WendyGoer,BrianGrady,l3endy Hannigan, Sylvia Hannigan, Glenn Harper, Bob Heringer, Tammy Horne, Steve Izma, W. Jim Jordan, Mark Kahnt, Jim Kinney, Karma Kraenzle, Laura Kulper, Peter MacIeod, Cathy McBride, John McMullen, Alan Mears, Scott Murray, Greg Oakes, Tim Perlich, Karen Plosz, Terri Preece, James Puttick, Steve Rappaport, Diane Ritza, Wanda Sakura, Todd-Schneider, Terri Shewfelt, Fraser Simpson, Deedee Smajda, Katherine Suboch, DanTremblay,TeresaVarellas, Irwin Waldman, Mike Ward, Paul Zemokhol.

supported

The Federation of Students should be commended on upholding their recent suspension of the Iranian Muslim Students Association (IMSA). (See related story, page three) The suspension (which will last for the duration of the fall term) is essentially a slap on the wrist. The crux of the problem is basically one of perception, as Councillor Tom Allison put it. The Federation Boa-rd of Entertainment Committee felt that the equation at the top of an IMSA poster (a Star of David dripping blood, an equals sign, and a Nazi cross also dripping blood) was offensive to students who are Jews (that is, those of the Jewish religion, which is called Judaism, which uses the Star of David as its symbol). The Iranian Muslim Student Association felt that because the Star of David appears on the Israeli flag, then the symbol represents Israel, as well as Zionism and all the policies, atrocities, and injustices that they feel have been perpetrated by that movement. The Federation was not debating theactions of Israel or

Zionism. What they did say was that there was much confusion in the symbolism used by the IMSA and that it was not clear just who it was they were equating with Nazism. It doesn’t seem difficult to understand why those of the Jewish faith would be insulted. The IMSA tried to clarify what they meant in a letter published in Imprint, only they did not really seem to recognize that there might be an insult involved; consequently, the IMSA did not really make any apologies in their article (as was suggested by the Federation in their original motion regarding the matter). Once again the Iranian Muslim Student Association was able to clarzj) the intention when they appealed the Federation decision this week. Only they were still unable to perceive that there was a segment of the student population which they had seriously offended. This is the reason why the Federation suspended the organization and this is the reason why the Iranian Muslim Student Association deserves to be suspended.

29,1982 -

BWJ .dnatsrednu lliw resarF .yaw siht ti gnignarra m’1 yhw s’taht - enog eb 11’1,siht gnidaer hsinifuoy emit ehtyB .woN hguorht gnimoc m’1 .DAOF .evaeL .yaw eht fo tuo teG .yawa thgir tsomla S&IF aragaiN ot gniogera I dna miJ dna adniL - kool OS )?giduoy ,epip dael eht sediryllaer sdnekeewgnikrow ,wonkuoY( !FUEB OT HCUM OOT si thgiew eht nehw ,uoyotgnittegsierusserpeht nehw ,ereh fo tuo teg ot emit s’tinehwwonk1 ,kooL.sref&otthgiBdnastegdimdna spihw dna etimanyd dna skcits eht htiW NEM YEBG ehT .wonkuoY .kool d’YEHT ecalptsrifehtebdluowsiht ,emretfaerewYEHTfI .kcitsahtiwtideddorpI ksedym dnuof dna ylgnihcraes ,eciffo eht dnuora dekool I .ta.ht gniod no speek ehs fi neve kcab s’ehs dalg ma eno rof I dna - mihrof tiodot aivlyS tuohtiwnoitats eht egnahc t’nacehtsaeltarO!dogasiereht-noitatsehtdnift’ndluocttocSdna-wohsSMKC sih ot netsil ot mih teg ot gninrom siht ttocS pu dellac notloB :siht tuoba kn.ihT .evah tsuj I eviecrep I hcihw ,dehtsam eht ni ti noitnem d’1 desimorp I dna )tfel ta( lairotide dnoces eht no eman S’neL tup ot togrof dah I taht tub ,erutseg sselesu yltnacifmgis a ylno ton saw ti taht tuo detniop redlohkruB ennaeL .tneveeht ot edo na esopmoc ot gnola tnew ekralC egroeG .tneve eht fo serutcip teg ot tnew sraeM nalA dna 1eoG yajnaS ,regnireH boB ,cassIcM m.roN - gnidliub htaM eht ta meht gnilf dna sdrazil nwo rieht teg ot tuo tnew )stacypoc deton( nadroJ dna repraH ,neeuqcaM ,mlehliW ,zsolP neraK dna sewoT nasuS gninrom taht seno depirtsknip.eht fo eno deirt dah eh sa ,s’lohkomeZ sa loot sa ton tub - loot rehtar saw eceerP irreT dna redienhcS ddoT ,ttoillE eibbeD ,hcneuD dlanoD fo fo taht ekil poitcaer richT .yletal “halb“ rehtar neeb evah secnartne ym . . yaw taht eb ot ti tnaem dah I taht ,revewoh ,wenk naD dna ,nhoJ ,miJ ,aniraK .ssorgytterp saw ti meht emalb t’ndid I gnimaercs ,ssem eht morfnar )wot niydarG nairB( edirBcM yhtaK dna egroeG eiluJ ,nospmiS resarF pottub nod .selit eht no oog sselenob fo pseh dehcterw a otni llaw eht nwod dellor hself gnimaets fo stebbog dna ,&tug gnimaets-llits htiw dnuora ydobyreve tsom gnirewohs ,derettalps t1 llaw eht tsniaga elitper eht delruh dna eciffo tnirpmI eht otni edorts I I

If you could pick anyone you want to be Prime Minister of Cmada9

who

would you

pick?

Britta McKichan 1A Math

Kathy Kestides aA Sociology

Ronald wagan. He seems to have done alot of goodfor the American economy SO I think he could be good for our economytoo.

Pa&Man and MS. Pat-Man. They could eat up taxes and inflation.

/

1

Jocelyn

Roberts 1

-Man-Emv. I&,lph Nader.

-Sh&riVanVelmr PA Computer Science

PamBIIltn

I don’t want Trudeau in there, and I definitely don’t want Clark. It should be a woman.

Justice Berger, the man who worked on the pipe line project; someone who cares about the environment.

@uzanne Wilford<Integrated Studies 8

Brent Mnaker 1A Computer Science

Bev Tyler 1ARec

Snoopy. He is dynamic; knows what he wants knows how to get it.

God, he’s be best. He’s got good leadership qualities, high standards.

Sting should be PM, be cause hecouldentertainus

he and

Man-E&V.

B-lake

1

ms

LA Oomgnkter S&we Reagancan’t do axiything. I want Nixon back, he did a great job. We need somebody pure, just, and strongwilled like him.


9 Imprint. Friday, October Imprint Classifieds cost 50~ for 20 words and 5c per each additional word. Deadline is Tuesday noon, prior to Friday publication, at the Imprint office, CC 140.

TYPiW Experienced typist will dp essays, York reports, etc. Fast, accurate work. Reasonable rates. IBM Selectric. Lakeshore Village, near Sunnydale, 885- 1863. 25 years experience; no math papers; reasonable rates; Westmount area; call 7433342. Typing. IBM Electric, experienced typist. Will pick up and deliver, reasonable rates. 744- 1063. Fast efficient typing available five minute walk from campus. 60~ per double-spaced page. Day before, same day service. Phone 885- 1353. Typing: Essays, work reports, etc. typed accurately and quickly. 60~ per doublespaced page. Carbon film or nylon ribbon. Near campus. Phone 884-3937. Graduate with three years secretarial experience will pick up and deliver typing if necessary. 75c / double-spaced page. Karen, 885-63 16. Professional typing at reasonable rates. Fast, accurate service. Satisfaction guaranteed. Carbon ribbon-with lift off correction. Call Diane at 576- 1284. Experienced typist. IBM ectric II self-correcting.

SelEn-

gineering symbdls;- Fast and accurate. Reasonable rates. Will pick-up and deliver to campus. Mrs. Lynda Hull, 579-0943.

Wanted Person or persons interested in creating a challenging Fortran program for non-academic use. Fee negotiable, payment on successful competion of program. 884-9034. Textbook: A Concept Approach to Spanish by Da Silva. 662-3848.

Housing Available Large 3 bedroom townhouse in Robinwood to sublet May - August ‘83.,,Rent $375 plus utilities. 886-9575.

Services Large white will deliver flowers or a from $6.00.

tapdancing rabbit telegrams, cakes, gift of your choice 743-7 139.

Anyone wanting to swap ideas or software for ApIjle or TRS80 computers call 576-0784. Will do light moving with a small truck. Also rubbish removal. Reasonable rates. Call Jeff, 884-283 1.

ID! Reward. Please call John, 621-1747 collect.

didn’t deserve it. You’re one in a million - R.

Anyone got my bank book? Gold, Toronto-Dominion; lost in MC Microwats room about the 18th. Call 884-307 1 and wake up my roommate.

Would Karen Spence, 3rd year psychology, student at University of Waterloo please call 885-O 132. Mon-Thurs 4:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m’.

Found: small sum of money Oct. 13 a.m. in South Campus Hall. Claim by calling 7459105.

Judith - I really missed you, thank-you for visiting me! Please throw out those blue shoes. Your endless love, Timoth.

Perhal

Sylvia, I can’t deal with this anymore - but there are only three left. Please come back. Don says he just made green marks on thecopyand thisday is really getting me down. Time to print an interesting picture of Linda, unless you want to have lunch Friday?

Hey Scrot.. - Rennie thinks you have nice legs. Thanks for the sex at Moses Springer Saturday. Say Hi!--tD Marty. Ken. Me. Me. Me. Me. Me. Me. I’ve got nothing to say, I just like to see my name “Imprint’. Mailis. V.: In just 5 more days you’ll be/an 014 lady oftwenty three!/ Bring on the canes and slippers blue,/ for aching bones, arthritis too. / Next Wednesday night at eleven o’clock/To the dining room we all shall flock/So remember eleven, don’t be late!/Your birthday we will celebrate. / Does this invite make your heart sway/at the thoughts of cake and chateaugai? R.S.V.P. Picky, Squirrel & Chopstick.

Lost

Randy - You want to do the chasing - well I run pretty slowly! At home 749-1349 anytime! R.V.

A Gold Seiko Bracelet watch on Friday Oct. 22nd, between Physics Building and Parking Lot B. Iffound please call Joan Wiley, Telephone ext. 2744.

Friends: have you had as shitty a week as I have? Midterms, assignments, etc.? If so, meet me in the Bombshelter at 3:00 p.m. Friday, and we’ll get carried out at 1:OO a.m. Gavin.

Help! I’m a wallet lost last Saturday on Columbia. My owner desperately needs his

Bijou - thanks for putting up night. I with me ~ Saturday

typeset it, too. I flooded the darkroom today; see what happens when you’re not around?

FOS Sale

Shiatsu (Japanese finger pressure massage) for headaches, tension backaches, stomach/ ’ intestinal problems, menstrual cramps, muscle ailments etc. Treatments 1 l/2 hours. Student rates. Call C. Peck at 884-6607. Ballroom Dancer. Thanks for staying the extra hour a few weeks ago. I missed you this week. The semiformal is coming up soon. Let’i trip the night fantastic! Ken. 886-9266.

29, X)82-,

For sale Audiosphere Speakers, 30 watts. Bought as remotes for BFR I nowcannot afford (below). 5 months old/ $200 new. Asking $150 or best offer. George, 745-52 16. For sale York Ghetto Blaster, brand new. Paid $250 six months ago. Asking $175 can’t afford to keep. George, 745-52 16. ‘75 Astra, good condition, 40,000 miles, 4 new radial tires and snowtires. Lady driven. $1,500.00 cert. Call 886-3332.

Advertising Correction

To the vocal minority: get in the game, the Beatles and Ston’es are old news. Bombshelter D.J.‘s play on. Tecks.

In the October 22 issue of Imprint, The Cedars of Lebanon ad should have read $10.95 per person. As it did not, Imprint apologizes for any inconvenience caused Cedars of Lebanon or their customers.

Actually, Sylvia, it’s not only awful to type out this stuff, but it really rides the lead pipe to

I Extraordinary

Diamond

Value

14 KT Yellow Gold Engagement Ring l/4 carat (25 ct) Solitaire Diamond SI 1 Clarity, I-J Colour Regularly $1,OOO.OO_ Special $695. O”

I

I

A small

deposit

will hold your purchase

until Christmas

JOHN DUNNINGTON JEWELLERSyIs4 385 Frederick St. (Frederick Kitchener 745-2771

TONIGHT!

Mall)

FRIDAY,

-ii

OCTOBER

29th,

THE MAD MAN HIMSELF:

I

-,., The best way is with your very 0

ebdic *pi sweater! It’s warm; it’s I wearable; and it’s easy to knit! Ma&xSs Yarns U Crafts Ltd. is making available to you - by mail c all you ’ 1 1 need to knit one of these beautiful swatem for yourself, And the’ price is only l $30 (plus $2 postage E7 hand&@. Each kit ccmtainEi six skeins of Icelandic WOOI of the main colour of 1 choice, mat skein each of twti harmonizing roulours (8 in total), and a pattern 1 for a pulEover or cardigan in sizei; up to m4&s Large, The eearthyw shades from which you may select yo& main colour are: I OMaturai fJBmwn ElCharcclal DGreen Heather QBlue Heather DBeige UCt-ey CJCreen U33ue ( ucranberry I Aim availabfe is a Needle Kit, containing all the needles you require to crrzate 1 theseamless fwhion that &xlandic sweaters are known far. This kit contains 1 two sizes of circular needles and two sizes of sets of 4 needles / all in the sizes required for yuur pattern. I Order your k&s(s) now 0 and how about one far a friend? $0 v LI

your

i 4 1 I 1 1

1

1 Province I %nd cheque, #

Postal code m&ey or&r or Visa nymbczr (with

I 1 1 1 I I

Next

Week,

Monday

1

I

Sweater Kit r $30 Needle Kit c $10 Postage CrsHa ndling - $2 I Marjoti& Y a& -60 Crafts Ltd. expirydate) to: 329 Main Street Yarmouth. N-S.

I

November

1st thru

6th

THE FEMALE BURT REYNOLDS! Green Eyes, Silver Black Hair, 46 - 24 -36 The Star of Several Movies: Blues Brothers Up Smokey from Kuss Meyer, 1 he Happy Hooker Goes to Washington, and More! Former Penthouse Pet of the Month! .. . . . .. .

I

I

Main Colour

Froti

The BACK

The (Formerly The Parts)

Bleeding

to Wednesday:

DOORS

Hearts

in Concert

Saturday, November 6th. Advance Tickets Are Now On Sale!

Coronet

Motor

Hotel

87 1 Victoria

St.

744-3511:


14 things Students for Life hiwe gotten\ wrong

_

Eight, they state that the vast majority of biologists and To the editor: doctors agree that life begins at conception. Obviously they did As it would require many pages to write a full and reasoned reply to the Forum of Oct. 15th (“Abortion called killing of not pay attention to the recent U.S. Senate subcommittee innocent human beings: Students for Life”), I will have to be hearings on the issue, in which no agreement was found amongst these groups or philosophies (both religious or other). content with merely criticizing what was actually written. Nine, and related to the last point, they state that sperm (I First, no one, not even the most ardent C. A. R. A. L. supporter (as I am) is “pro-abortion”. presume they mean spermatozoa) and egg (ovum?) unite to form The correct term is “pro-choice”, which is actually the same as “steadfast neutral”. What it means, a unique individual. I have to point out that life is so basic at this stage, that the fertilized ovum can split in two, to form twins. If is that I recognize the human and free-moral complexity of the life at this stage is “human”, should it be possible to split a human issue, and cannot honestly reach an absolute conclusion, except being? One really has to decideexactly when life begins (when it is that I should not impose my will on others. It is truly up to the individual conscience. Religious-based morality, if followed, is given the attribute ‘human’), just as medical science has forced us not free, and it seems, does not permit others to be free of it, if the to decide exactly when it ends. And incidentally, the Catholic Church will back me up on this, based on the Doctrine of authors had their way. Hylomorphism, which it still adheres to in issues of life’s end, Second, they state that “ . . . abortion on demand . . . certainly cannot appeal to the average citizen.” Yet all polls conducted though no longer as far as abortion is concerned. I say “no over the past years in North America show that it isacceptable to longer”, since it only decided to oppose abortion (and its own Doctrine: Jesuit philosophers will back me on that) in the last the majority of those polled. (And incidentally, abortion is not century. Lesson? Even “absolute” morality changes, and is not rest ricted to only women of child-bearing age, as they state in the same paragraph). agreed upon. Three, they state “ . . . abortion is still absolutely illegal . . . Ten, as far as they state, pregnancy ends in the 12th week! Are unless a woman wants one and the doctor is willing to perform there no medically-recognized divisions of pregnancy beyond that, such as “viability”? it.” From the context, they appear to be conveying the idea that: Eleven: Earliest abortions are not by “dismemberment”, as Abortion IS illegal (but the law allows it). The absurdity of this reading of the legal provision should be apparent to all. It is they state. This is a purely emotive statement. rather like turning the law on murder the other way around: Twelve, contrary to what they think, abortions are not legalat Murder IS legal (but the law doesn’t allow it). In any case it is a any time within the nine months. Eighteen weeks is the limit in Canada (get your facts right!). However, most hospitals have patently biased phrasing of the statute as it exists. Four, whether Dr. Morgentaler’s actions are illegal or legal, their own limits, such as K-W, where it is IO-12 weeks. relates to the issue of the sovereignty of Quebec and her laws. Thirteen, in the remaining arguments, they give no considerFive, all doctors in Canada now interpret “health” to mean ation as to what motherhood is for many, namely over-crowded _ “well-being” in the guidance of all their actions. squalor (Yes! Even in Canada!) And neither do they give any Six, I do not understand why there is such a range in the consideration to the rights of the other life involved, the potential statistics they quote for abortions performed. Are they mother, and the effects of motherhood on this individual. But attempting to sneak in a “few”extraforillegalabortions? Well, if then “effects” to them, as they state earlier, includes only physical they want to ban legal abortion, they had better be prepared to danger to health. sneak in a lot more, including even more on death and disease. Finally, human life is not being weighed against money, etc., as Seven, they state that “. . . medicine does not have much to say . they state, but is being weighed in a realistic manner, with all on abortion.” I suggest that they take out a subscription to The respect due being given to the morality and rights of all. Hastings Report, the monthly publication of the renowned They mention that changing the law requires politics, prayer Hastings Center, an institute which exists to consider morality and education. Some education! (And I pray they don’t succeed). specifically as it applies to all aspects of modern medicine and ‘Keith Montgomery medical practice. Environmental Studies

Abortion deniesfetus’rights; father’s rights; + taxpayer’s rights; women’s rights! To the editor: I am writing in response to the editorial of October 15 concerning the Students for Life group. Myfirstimpression was, “is J. W. Bast serious” or is he merely trying to encourage controversy to liven his paper? A visit to the Imprint Office ensured me he was serious. Since his writing style has previously been described quite adequately, I will concern myself with what apepars to be his concern, namely personal rights and liberties. Initially I would like to point out the blatant contradiction of thought in the article. Mr. Bast is concerned that society should be free and feels such groups as Students for Life should be eradicated because they are a threat to personal rights and liberties. Thus, suppressing groups in society that do not conform to Mr. Bast’s ideologies supposedly promotes a free society and personal rights and liberties. How can repressing certain individuals safeguard individuals’ rights and liberties? Who has the right to decide what groups are denied their rights and liberties - i.e. - the rights to free speech and assembly? A society .in which certain groups are not allowed to speak is certainly not free. On the contrary, it is “outright repressive”. In line with personal rights and liberties, Mr. Bast claims that “ ‘65,000 to 100,OOOabortions per year in Canada, still increasing’ represent 56;OOO to 100,000 women who should not beallowed to make their own decisions” according to Students for Life views. What about the rights of the 65,000 to 100,000 babies -of which approximately 50%~ are women? Abortion denies them the right to make any decision. Moreover, it allows individuals to impose their morality on the most defenceless member of the human family. Of the women who choose to have an abortion, how many are led to believe that abortion is a surgically safe procedure? After 20 years of abortion in Japan, “. . . the 1969 Survey oft he Office of the Prime Minister of Japan listed the following complaints after abortion: ‘1) 9% sterility; 2) 14% subsequent habitual spontaneous miscarriage; 3) 400% increase in tubal pregnancies; 4) 1770 menstrual irregularities; 5) 20-30% abdominal pain,

dizziness, headaches, etc.” (Handbook on Abortion by Dr. & Mrs. J. C. Willke, 1979); Similar complications exist on this side of the world as well. Thus, abortion allows women to be medically manipulated at a very vulnerable point in their life largely for the profit of others. Is this not a violation of rights? Abortion also denies other rights. What about the rights of fathers to save their unborn children? Or the right of taxpayers to choose not to fund the abortion procedure? Or more importantly, the right of unborn children to live? Mr. Bast also accuses Students for Life of imposing their morality on others. I believe they are trying to wake society as to the path it is pursuing. Abortion breeds the idea that human life is expendable at the whim of those in control. If we have no respect for life before birth what will prevent us from having no respect after birth? Are we heading for a society as in the past in which the fittest survive (i.e. Nazi Germany)? Thus+sStudents for Life attempt to educate others about the effects of abortion, they attempt to preserve personal rights and liberties by promoting the fundamental right: the right to life. Mary Beth Runstedler

Whypublishpoorlywritten propaganda? To the editor: , that the authors of the letter The letter which appeared in would have been wise to have your October 22nd edition on learned the English language behalf of the Iranian Muslim before attempting to employ it Student’s Association- struck to .abuse a people’s faith and me as an incoherent piece of , country. garbage. It was full of unconI strongly question the netted statements interreasons behind your printing spersed with thinly disgused such a letter. propaganda. It seems to, me John H. Morris

Three-and-a-bit reasons why the rich are scum To the editor: I think rich peopleare scum, and here’s why: I) European vacations. Money-hungry capitalists go to Europe to flaunt their wealth, and walk around here like they own the place just because their luggage has stickers on it from twenty seven different countries. Also, they take advantage of the bellboys, waiters, taxi-cab drivers and tour guides, whose time would be better spent overthrowing their governments, or something. 2) Swimming pools. Rich people should be forced to walk around hot and sweaty like the rest of us. Nobody should smell like they’ve had a bath until we can all smell like we’ve had a bath. Plus, swimming pools take up expensive land that could be better used growing alfalfa sprouts that could be sent to feed the workers of places like, well, certain progressive bookstores in Kitchener that shall go unnamed. 3) Steaks, especially filet mignon. Filet mignons are elitist because in order to eat them, you have to use things

with which-many of the poor are unfamiliar, like silverware (notice silver in there, another trapping of wealth). In a society truly run for the good of the working class, it would be better to starve than eat steak, or at least to stand in lines for four consecutive days to earn the right. Also, the eating of steak for personal pleasure results in the oppression of our fellow-cows. 4) I haven’t thought of a fourth one yet, but I will, and you can bet it’ll be a rich person’s fault. There arejusta few reasons I believe the rich should be taxed to absolute death, or better than that, fired from their class and made to wear Kodiaks. Though just recently enlightened myself, I encourage allrevolutionaries to unite against repression from the snotty rich, and to snub their noses at those who own their own vehicles, unless maybe its a Lada. ’ Scott Stewart, Novice comrade at arms, Supporter of the working class, Marxist, Leninist, or both, or something maybe I haven’t read yet.

Morality a personal matter; it’s up to no one eke to pass judgements To the editor: I would like to inject a note of realism into, the proabortion/ anti-abortion debate that has been taking place for the last few weeks in Forum. The fact is that all the editorials, letters and rhetoric in the world will not change the mind of a woman who has come to the conclusion that an abortion is the only alternative in her circumstances, neither will it alter the view of a woman who believes, for whatever reason, that abortion is not an alternative. It is a good thing that both pro and anti-abortion groups

are able to air their beliefs; what I object tois theinclusion of value judgements such as “right or wrong” and “murder or morality”. - Morality is a personal matter, and abortion is a private decision made by the woman who will be affected by it for the rest of her life. Informing the public is one thing, judging it is another. It is not right for anyone to presume to judge the actions of another human being - after all, we will never really understand what that person’s life is like, what they are going through, or what their circumstances are. Laurel Borland

Litton bombers achieve a set of ‘ffirsts? To the editor: Here it is, folks. The 1982 “Terrorist Organization of the Year” award. Awarded to Direct Action for their act against Litton Systems. It’s the only organization that I know of that can: 1) Steal a van from someone. 2) Plant a bomb in this van. 3) Use 250 kilograms worth of bomb. 4) Blow a hole in the van owners building.

5) Have the bomb fail and detonate prematurely. 6) Injure 7 people, 3 of whom were police. 7) Claim that the police and plant security are to blame for the injuries. 8) Claim that they promote disarmament. 9) Still get sympathy from the Imprint. Way to go guys. Gregory

Amann

,


U. S. heading for war? It seems like the University of Waterloo is slowly awakening and expressing interest in current issues. Recent articles in Imprint have dealt with abortion rights, nuclear disarmament and environmental concerns. However, not enough has been written about the situation in Central America. In order to inform the students and community of Waterloo, events will be held during Latin American Solidarity Week on Nov. 1 - 4. But, how many students will bother to attend and hearreports on these countries that are hundreds of miles away. How many students actually know about the crises inflicted upon Central America for decades. Most important of all, how many students know why these problems are occurring? After months of almost total suppression of all hard news on the conflicts raging in Central America, the U.S. media have recently published reports indicating that the Regan administration intends to provoke a war between Hondras and Nicaragua. Such a war would qualitatively deepen direct U.S. military involvement in that region. This would represent a deadly threat not only to Nicaragua, but to the Salvadorean and Guatemalan freedom struggles and to Cuba. According to Don Oberdorfer of the Washington Post, “the senior State Department Official...said there isa beliefamongits neighbours that Nicaragua, as presently constituted, may be incompatible with the rest of Central America. This basic question will have to be,faced in the future.” Since taking power through a popular revolutionagainst U.S. * backed dictator Anastasio Somoza three years, the revolutionary government headed by the Sandinista National Liberation Front (FSLN) of Nicaragua has faced increasing open hostility from the U.S. In an interview in the August 29 N_ew York times, Daniel Ortega, Nicaragua’s head of government, warned of thedanger of a U.S. provoked warbetween Nicaraguaand Honduras. “Weare expecting an,air attack and an attack by land from Honduras,” Ortega said. “To the extent that there exists in the United States Government the desire to provoke this war, it becomes practically impossible to avoid it.” On August 28, Commander Hugo Tori-es, a top officer of the Sandinista People’s Army, told a meeting of 1,000 professionals and technicians in Nicaragua that “we are experiencing the first phase of an aggression.” He explained that, since the beginning of the year, there had been 38 counter-revolutionary infiltrations from Honduras, 36 attacks on border posts, 5 violations of Nicaragua’s territorial waters by U.S. warships, and 75 violations of Nicaragua’s airspace, including 29 by U.S. spy planes. Nicaragua is not the only U.S. target in Central America. Another eyesore for the U.S. is Cuba. Up todate,asecond senior official has resigned from the U.S. diplomaticcorps to protest the Reagan administration’s war drive in Central America. Wayne Smith, who headed the State Department’s Office of Cuban Affairs in 197779, and who was the chief of the U.S. interests section in Havana in 1979-82, published his criticisms of

by George Hliott Clarke It is not one’s death that should move men, but one’s life. John Coltrane exemplified this aphorism. He was born in Ham!et, North Carolina on September 23, 1926. The son of a musician, music became his passion. He studied tenor sax at the Ornstein School of Music and Granoff Studios in Philadelphia, and made his professional debut at 19. After playing sax with several jazz groups (including Dizzy Gillespie’s ensemble) - and being influenced by the late Charlie “Bird” Parker, he joined the virtuoso trumpeter, Miles Davis, from 1955 to 1956 During this period, he perfected hiscomposingskills, honingrhem to the essence ofgenius. He redefinedjazifrom 1957 to 1967 through his improvisations/ improvements on such popular tunes as Rodgers’ and Hammerstein’s My Favourite Things and through his own works, Naima being one of the best. John Coltrane died unexpectedly on July 17, 1967. Coltrane’s Naima is a poignant, bittersweet, jazz blues, an urban psalm of loneliness stripped down to its meanest elements: theglowingfilament ofa naked, sixtywatt bulb in a s&tary room somewhere, anywhrre, and the crab-shadow of a gnarled man scuttling between a

_

d

Reagan’s confrontationist course in the fall issue Policy magazine. Smith’s resignation from Department follows a similar action by Robert former U.S. ambassador to El Salvador, who left Service in 198 I.

of Foreign the State White, the the Foreign

To back up Reagan’s belligerent stance, the State Department issued a white paper in February 198 I claiming that the revolutionary struggle in El Salvador was “a textbook case of. indirect armed aggression by Communist powers through Cuba.” Smith points out that the white paper “became a source of acute embarrassment to the administration” and that “some of the supporting documents turned out to be forgeries”. He adds that “if the guerrillas had received all the arms reported by the U.S. intelligence, the Salvadoran army would be outgunned 20 to 1”. Smith’s own resignation and also the Symms ammendment whichgivesthe WhiteHouseablankchequetocombattheCuban revolution, makes clear that Washington’s counter-revolutionary campaign in Central America is one of escalation actions as well as threats. Last week’s editorial in Imprintjustly points out that the CIA has a habit of ousting popularly-elected regimes. I hope that students will attend the events during Latin American Solidarity week and support the rights *of the people in Central America to self-determination. These people are striving for a society free from the hunger, poverty and oppression that they have endured for many years. The exploitation of thesecountriesfrom more powerful ones like the U.S. is much too devasting to be ignored. Lucia Timenez from the Sandinista Workers Federation explained the tasks of the FSLN (the political representatives of Nicaragua’s worker’s and farmers) in the Nicaraguan daily Barricada: We, the toilers, workers, peasants, and most progessive sectors of society, under the leadership of the Sandinista National Liberation Front, have taken power in order to make substantial changes and radically transform the country’s economic and social structure. For we are convinced that only a transformation of this type will enable us to meet the most deeply felt needs of the workers. .: This is the way we defend the conquests the revolution has already made. We are not prepared to return the land, the factories, and the banks, nor are we prepared tosee the agrarian reform law disappear. We are fighting to hold onto these things, but also for a future in which the exploitation of man by man will be done away with forever, a future in which the workersand theentire people will be the rightful owners oftheproduct oftheirlaborand sweat. In other words, wearefightingforasocialistfuture. Anna Di Paola

broken chair and a desolate bed. It is an evocation of gloom, an invocation to God. On Naima, Coltrane’s tenor saxophone mimics the mournful wail of a man walking a night-dark street, crying a desperate, alcoholic lament, protesting his cruel aloneness. The man’s song is, the scream of freight trains carrying hoboes to the ends of the economy, of urineand concrete, of sad declines and falls, and of untended churches, mosques, synagogues, and temples. It is the sound of sorrow. Naima is an Arabic name and the name of Coltrane’s first wife. “The tune is built,“noted Coltrane in 1960, “on suspended chords over an Eb pedal tone on the outside. On the inside - the channel - the chords are suspended over a Bb pedal tone.” What this sonicdescription means is that Naima records thefeeling of whatit is to be Black and blue, either in love or out, wherelrera neon sign hums like the voice of doom. It means that on the version recorded on Coltrane’s Giant Steps album (Atlantic, 1964), Wynton Kelly’s piano tinkles like breaking windows and breaking hearts, that Paul Chamber’s bass lopes along like a punch-drunk boxer in the 15th round of a title fight, and that Jimmy Cobb’s drumsaremuffled-asifdreaminga funeral.

Reader suggests reviewers students (i.e.*he) are into ITo the editor: I would like to comment on the choice of albums reviewed in two recent issues of Imprint. A very recent issue reviewed the latest attempt at fortune by Krokus. The reviewer Greg Oakes basically cuts the album apart, but he is also slightly confused. In the first line he says Krokus is terrible, but in the final line he says they “definitely exhibit talent . . . the raw energy . . . needs maturing and refinement.” To each his own, but I would use it for a frisbee. In the issue previous to that, the latest packaged noise from Motorhead was reviewed. I agree whole-heartedly with the judgement, but I do not understand one thing. The rereviewer Terry Bolton sums up with: “My apologies to any 13 or 14 year olds who are Motorhead fans, but I cannot find any redeeming social value at all in this album.” He is hinting that Motorhead fans (and I am hinting that most of Krokus’ fans) are limited to I3 and 14 year olds, and since there are not too many kids of this age financially supporting this paper, why are albums

that are so irrelevant to most of the student body reviewed at all? With respect to musical tastes and most other things, to each his own; but then at least we use this space (under the heading ARTS) to review albums that are relevant to more than a very small minority of readers. For example, album reviews of Gabriel or SpringSteen will at least be read by something to a majority of students. Or review up-and-comings such as the Forgotten Rebels to introduce readers to obscure groups. Or if you are really stuck for something to review, it would not be inconceivable to review old albums from the ‘60’s for us who can’t afford all of the albums of groups such as the Doors, etc. I question the value of reviews and relying on someone else’s tastes, but the least you can do with our Imprint fee is use the paper to present journalism that is coincident with maturing recipients. Pete Stoop 3B EIec Eng (EMF)

Her eyes will sparkle with your brilliant ide

Diamond stud earrings are the perfect gift when you really want to say you care. And our extensbe collection has the value and quality you’re looking for, with a dazzle she’ll appreciate.

From $650.

30 King St. W. Kitchener 579-l 750

30 Main St. (G) Cambridge 623-3390


1982 Municipa

Studetits

M-

to vote /are eligible in muniCiDal

I

elections

MAYOR Marjorie Carroll - 85 R( ALDERMEN ~ (8 to be Mary Jane Mewhinney Maurita McCrystal - 19 Andrew Telegdi - 2-l 87 Frederick Shuh - 254 W Mike Sutherland - 91 M John Shortreed - 324 A: Brian Turnbull - RR2 v Bob Henry - 139 Forsyt Jim Erb __ 158 Belmont 1 Glen Wright - 548 Belm Doreen Thomas - 370 v Richard Biggs - 394 Arc Patrick McMahon - 69 Carol Lang - 67 Euclid , Charles Voelker - 29 Sp BOARD OF EDUCATI Robert Kleinschmidt - 1 John Monteith - 399 M Elizabeth Witmer - 52 I; Lynne W oolstencroft Jim Bentley - 125 Colur BOARD OF EDUCATI Jacqueline Papke - 259 SEPARATE SCHOOL I Anne Marie Sehl - 173 ’ Douglas Freiburger - 2( MacZettel - 233 Murdo Douglas Letson - 326 C

growth

onday November 8th is the local election day across Ontario in which voters choose their municipal council representatives and school board trustees for the next three years. Local government is primarily responsible for providing physical and social services which affect us directly, and to guide and manage the municipalities’

tax revenue. This article is meant to introduce you to the candidates who are running for aldermen for the Waterloo City Council. The position of Mayor has not been contested, and thus present Mayor Marjorie Carroll has been acclaimed foranother term. It is hoped that you will take the time to become aware of the issues beingemphasized by the candidates in this year’s election, and that you will exercise your democratic right by voting in the election. We hope that the following descriptions will help you become conscious of and concerned about who will be making decisions in the City of Waterloo for the next three years. As a group, the student population at both U W and Laurier can significantly affect the outcome of the election, and therefore it is simply in your own interest to become aware of the issues, and to make a visit to the polling booth on November 8th. The City of Waterloo Council is composed of eight aldermen, whoare elected at large, rather than from smaller, individual wards. There are a total of 15 candidates running, including all eight members of the present City Council. Aldermen are usually assigned to Community Services, and Planning and Civic positions on the various Standing Committees of Council such as Finance, Development, and at least two become members of the Council of the Regional Municipality of Waterloo. To be eligible to vote, you must be at least I8 years old by polling day, a Canadian or Commonwealth citizen, and either live in, own, or rent property in the municipality. If you have not been enumerated, call your local returning officer. If you do not know where to vote, or if you want to vote in advanceof November 8th, call your returning officer at the City Hall at 886-1550. For those students who live in the City of Kitchener, and who are eligible to vote, we suggest that you keep an eye on the K-W Record in order to find out about the candidates running for Kitchener City Council. For more information, call the City of Kitchener Clerks Department at 885-7240. To the right is a list of all the individuals who are running for aldermen along with other positions up for election. Below isa brief description and outline of each candidate for alderman who either responded to the Imprint’s request for a press release and/ or campaign literature, or is an exerpt of what appeared in the October 6.th and 20th issue ofthe Waterloo Chronicle. In addition, two referenda will appear on the election ballot, one dealing with the water fluoridation issue in the City, and the other is of global concern: the disarmament debate. Articles on both those referenda appear in our news pages.

and development.

Cl

School

Boards

decide

Glen Wright

Glen Wright has served as alderman for the past two years, and has found the task both challenging and enjoyable, and looks forward to serving another term. During his first period on Council, he served as Chairman of the Region’s Industrial Development Committee, and reports that “considerable progress has been made in a co-operative effort to encourage new industry to locate in this Region.” Wright adds that he has spoken out at both the Regional and City levels in an effort to control spending in order to make the governments ‘affordable.’ He has been actively involved in the efforts to bring improvement to the uptown area, and as a businessman in the core, he has an understanding of this important issue. He also led the fight for a full review of our ambulance service, and is actively persuing a service with better response times, and the implementation of ‘Para-Medic’ services which could save lives in our community. Wright has held numerous posts in his two years of municipal politics, and likewise has’been actively involved in a variety of community organizations. He is a Business Administration

graduate,

and is presently

a partner

in the

Waterloo firm Wright and Associates, Employee Benefit, Pension, and Actuarial Consultants. Wright sees himself as, being sensitive to the needs of individuals and local neighbourhoods. He strives to make balanced and informed decisions so as to protect and improve the quality of life for the people of Waterloo.

cl

Charles Voelker

As an alderman for twelve years, Charles Voelker has had extensive and varied experience in Waterloo civic affairs. Voelker also has dedicated 17 years to the Waterloo Public School Board as Trustee and Chairman, 20years as a member and chairman of the Court of Revision, and over the years, has served on various municipal and community-related committees and organizations. As an architectural designer and builder, Voelker . is concerned with the architectural preservation of significant buildings, and ways of enhancing old and new neightbourhoods through innovative planning ideas. Equally important, says Voelker, “is that as fourth generation area resident, 1 am committed to controlling the costs of local government.” “All bodies of government, Federal, Provincial, and Regional or city, should have as their main goal the judicious spending of tax dollars and the promoting of new industry in the area. As far as uptown Waterloo is concerned, we have nearly completed the parks and

school

spending

and programmes,

and traditionally

streetscape of our business area without raising taxes. 1 feel we have done our part, and now it is up to the merchants to clean up and promote their own businesses”. “Much more important, in my estimation, is the development of industrial land and the intensive search for good industries. The highest priority would be to work together with the U of W in the establishing of their planned research and development park on the north campus lands. This would increase our tax base and provide much needed employment in the area.

cl

Brian Turnbull

Brian Turnbull feels Waterloo is a fine city, and it has been blessed with good management. However, “we must all work hard to maintain and improve our way of life without imposing a heavy tax burden. Waterloo City Council must maintain a delicate balance betweencommunity services and taxes.” There are three issues on which Turnbull would like to concentrate. 1) “We must explore new and innovative ways of increasing the efficiency and productivity of the City operations.” 2) “Waterloo’s tremendous resource of volunteers and community spirit should be consciously maintained and encouraged by City Council as one way of tackling our future problems.” 3) “Since Waterloo continues to be one of the fastest growing municipalities in Ontario, we must ensure orderly and economic growth.” Turnbull has extensive qualifications and experience in municipal affairs, as he has been elected to Waterloo City Council three times, and was Waterloo’s representative on the Regional Council for four years. He graduated from the University of Guelph in Agricultural Engineering in 1961, and earned a degree in Town Planning from the University of Toronto in 1963. He served as Waterloo’s Director of Planning from 1965 1970, and has since been self employed as a professional planningconsultant. Turnbull has also participated in a variety of other regional and community committees and agencies over the years. Turnbull cites his successes in his business and political experiences as a result of his hard working “hands on” approach to problem. He states he has an “ability to relate to the needs of the people of Waterloo, and to humanize the many technical reports and recommendations that are dealt with by City Council.” Turnbull promises “to use our historical strengths to meet our future needs.”

cl

Doreen Thomas

Doreen Thomas has represented the City of Waterloo in various capacities for twelve years. Over the past four, she has held numerous municipal responsiblities, having served as a

use up to 50% of the municipal

member on the Civic Development and the Economic Development

Committee, Committee,

and as Chairman

Works,

of the Public

and

Energy Conservation Committees. She has also been a Trustee and Chairman of the Waterloo County Board of Education, and was the founding president of the Association of Large School Boards in Ontario. Over the past few years, Mrs. Thomas has brought to the attention of the community the need for housingaccommodationforstudentsat a reasonable cost. “As a member of the Economic Development Committee, I have also been very supportive of the U of W’s Industrial Park which will be of great benefit to both the university and the City of Waterloo. This park will provide new and futuristic types of industrial growth and should lead to new types of jobs. This will benefit graduates of the university, and strengthen the community.” According to Thomas, the major issue of this election is economic. “The decision makers on City Council will have to spend every dollar wisely, and this will only come about after careful considerations. This is particularly true in times such as these when people are really feeling the financial crunch, and cannot afford greatly increased taxes. All of the above will have to be looked at in relation to maintaining the level of service to which the people of Waterloo have become accustomed.”

cl

Andrew Telegdi

A booming downtown and industrial growth are essential to Waterloo’s future, says social worker Andrew Telegdi, in declaring his candidacy in the November 8 municipal election. Telegdi, a candidate in the 1980 municipal election says, “We should make the uptownafun place and a people’s place . . . It should be a beehive of activity.” Telegdi, 36, 187 Erb St. E. Also said uptown

Waterloo

needs more specialty

shops, enter-

tainment spots, and restaurants. The executive director of Youth in Conflict with the Law Association said the local

government

should

back

the

federal

and

provincial government initiatives to curb inflation. He also called for a special week each year to show university students what Waterloo can offer them and encourage Waterloo residents to explore university facilities. “This special week will help strengthen ties between the university and Waterloo,” Telegdi added. One way to improve the uptown, Telegdi said, is to allow construction of high-density rental units in the area to provide housing for singles, couples and senior citizens. Public Transit to the downtown core, as well

as in outlying areas, should be improved, he s, “We should use resources of the universitic promote industrial growth and developme he said. “The Canadian Idustrial Innovation Cer based in Waterloo, and the proposed rese; park on the University of Waterloo’s nc campus will be key in making Waterloo on the most prominent high-techology citie Canada.”

cl

Mike Sutherland

Some may consider the age of 24 younj municipal office, but when it come: experience, Mike Sutherland is a seasc veteran of the political game.

An

honors

BA graduate

in history

political science at Wilfrid Laurier Univer Sutherland has touched practically E political level possible since high scl involving himself in youth groups, enumera university government and yes, aldern

campaigns

- the successful ones of Jim ErI

Glen Wright in 1980, and his own unsucce attempt in 1978. “As far as I can remember, I’ve always involved with politics,” said Sutherland Manager of Treasury and Records wit1 WLU office of Development and Al1 Affairs. “ . ..it was the courses I took in unive that got me involved at the participant levc “Actually running for alderman was springboard ,for me running for stt president,” said Sutherland, who was a student senator in add-ition to being WL president during his university days. Speaking of issues, Sutherland says d town (uptown) revitalization is the major and he feels his role at WLU, especially wi “We’re for You” fundraising campaign has enormously -insightful. “Sure it’s a twc street, the stores have to open up and we1 students, they don’t just drink downtown spend a lot of money on food, clothin entertainment. There is a lack of awar between retailers and the universities and g( them to interact will be a major concern.” Sutherland, who promises a higher p door-to-door campaign for this election said he’d like to see the ongoing hassles fluoridation and downtown parking settic once and for all. “A three-year term is a step in the direction for aldermen, that way they can : less time campaigning and more time WC for the people, and that’s my main ambitio said.

cl

Fred Shuh

3 1 year old Fred Shuh feels that as alder he would ensure the future stability of tl rate by increasing the assessment base thl


Imprint.-- Friday, Odtober

ion Nominees

q

renue idge Drive Avenue it we le South

hive 4venue LIC (3 to be elected) treet

Scent rescent Drive .L

51

IRATE

His training as a professional engineer, he added, has been an aid in his work on council, because “a lot of our decisions are based on planning matters and technical things.”

(1 to be elected)

(2 to be elected) Avenue Street 3ce ve, commercial development lin Waterfeel that the City should work in tion with the University of Waterloo to jrward with its planned research and ment park. This development will Naterloo’s future in the high technology es.” has family roots which trace back to the settlers in Waterloo county, and edhisBAatUof’Win1971.In1974,he j his law degree from Osgoode Hall Law in Toronto. He is presently practising h the firm of Shuh and Reinhart in er, and serve as Chairman of the Area :tee of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow: was the past Rector’s Warden of the of the Holy Saviours, in Waterloo.

John Shortreed Shortreed feels that Waterloocan havea vigorous core area including a Aus new development on Regina Street ens of small specialty boutiques dotting streets. /e got a plan (the Woods Gordon bwn Study) and we’ve got to stick to it,” jrtreed, who is vying for his third term on 10city council. of the things I see coming in the next few almost an explosion of development in area. . . Yorkville-type development.. . development combiningacity hall, hotel le commercial activity.” ,ofessor of civil engineering at the ity of Waterloo, Shortreed is currently n of the city’s planning and civic ment committee, a member of the sign : committee, and city representative on town Improvement Area board of ment. reed said that council must be “finan:sponsible” when setting next year’s The city should aim for a five percent tax in 1983, “which will provide enough 0 carry on regular servicing programs. lave a very low debt and we’ve kept tax s below inflation . . . over the last four r tax rate has dropped to 20-25 per cent lflation. But, in that period we didn’t te any major capital project. 11he said, council will have to work in l-operation with UW to maximize from the research park proposed for the :y’s north campus. “We’ll have to make -e’s enough industrial land and we may ve to provide special off-peak buses the industrial base and the university.” -eed’s experience in municipal politics k to 1966 when he was a member of the : board and, he commented, “I’ve ontinually been in the service of the city n.”

Marv Jane Mewhinnev

Outspoken: upfront, willing to takeya stand and speak out for the minority position is how Mary Jane Mewhinney describes her approach to the job of being a Waterloo alderman. And, it is an approach that has served her well because the 40-year-old Mewhinney is now finishing up her 10th year as a Waterloo alderman atid is seeking her sixth term in office, Married, with two children, Mewhinney is a former nurse who is currently working in sales with a realty firm. The issues in this election, says Mewhinney, are econo&c issues, such as promoting continued economic development and careful use of the Waterloo tax dollar. “At the city level,” she explains, “we must work to maintain the election of taxes to a minimum and to continue to maintain the level of services offered,” to the people. “It all boils down to civic and economic development,” Mewhinney says, “What we can do to promote throughout the community. Ifwe can keep economic development alive with some minimum growth, there is the money for the services to meet the needs of the people.” “Jobs and development are what ‘is needed with this flat economy,” Mewhinney stresses. Mewhinney would also like to see council -place an even greater emphasis on the cooperation between the city and volunteer groups in providing services, programs and even athletic facilities for Waterloo. “The role of the volunteer in the community,” she explains, “mustn’t be underestimated. If we can all work together, using volunteer dollars and the tax dollar it can be a very productive effort.” In her years on council, Mewhinney has been a member of numerous committees, including the planning and civic development committee and the community services committee. As well, she has been one of Waterloo’s three representatives on regional council for three terms and is now serving as chairman of the region’s health and social services and children’; services committees, Mewhinney is also Waterloo’s member on the Wilfrid Laurier Board of Directors and sits on the Waterloo-Wellington Airport Commission.

0

Patrick McMahon

33 year old Patrick McMahon calls himself a problem solver, and a communicator, where he’ll place all municipal issues “front and centre” to the citizens of Waterloo. McMahon ought to know about solving problems, as he has had considerable business experience and presently is the manager of Employee Relations at NCR, which he calls the “premiere high tech company in the area”. As an executive member of the Uptown Residents Association, the Industrial Accident Prevention Association executive, and a Big Brother for over two years, McMahon feels he has the capability to improve communication between Council and city residents. “When I’m elected” he claims, “I’ll be willing to buy space in the Waterloo Chronicle at my own expense in order to inform the public about the things affecting them. Trying to make t he public understand what is going at City Hall is a key function of an alderman.” McMahon has an MBA from .Laurier, arid also went to UW (but didn’t graduate here). Because of this, and hi? present position with NCR, McMahoh feels he knows better than any other of the candidates the realities of the high tech industry. 4‘This will help council when negotiating with UW and potential companies which may locate in the proposed research park. He feels that Waterloo has had good fiscal management in the past. “We are not in a debt situation, and I’m committed to keeping it that way.” McMahon is also concerned about vandalism and theft and the subsequent effects on downtown properties. “The Community Watch program is a good thing, but I also want to improve the overall image of the police function in Waterloo. “Uptown requires more than just public money to be improved, upfront methods, stich as business licensing can be an effective way of controlling the future desirability of the business district,” McMahon adds. He is also adament that students should vote in thiselection. Afterall, hestresses, “It wasn’t all that many years ago that people were dying to get the franchise.”

Maurita

McCrystal

Maurita McCrystal is the f&t to admit she doesn’t have the highest of profiles politicallyspeaking.

But in the next month, she’s out to change all that, and isn’t the least bit afraid of the hard work ‘needed to get her name known in thecommunity. McCrystal, originally from New Brunswick and a Waterloo resident since 1969, notes the lack of representation of her Beechwood area on council and her genuine interest in the mechanics of municipal politics as motivating factors in her decision to enter the aldermanic race. A former federal Liberal party worker, McCrystal also feels her links with the Kitchener-Waterloo Symphony Orchestra and K-W Status of Women have given her ample insight into the economic and social woes of ioday. On the women’s committee of the K WSO, she was in charge of sales for the annual spring advertising supplement -and shk is secretary with the women’s group. “Everyone’s issue of course is more employment ,” said the 45-year-old McCrystal. “We should be encouraging industry to Waterloo, enlarge our industrial parks, and it would certainly be nice to see the downtown a strong focal point for the city. “In charge of sales for the (KWSO) supplement, I became aware of the lack of vitality in lthe business community, there’s just that air of 1uncertainty with the general economy.” Also a member of the University of Waterloo’s fundraising program Watfund, McCrystal is high on university in<&lvement and interaction within the community. ‘2 view both universitiesasagreatresourcefor the city of Waterloo - we have a marvellous community here partly due to their prCsence.” “One of my main reasons for running is to find out exactly how the system works. I like living in Waterloo, it’s a nice city. and I want to help keep it that way.”

cl

Carol Lane

Carol Lang is seeking the o&e of alderman because she is extremely interested in thegrowth of Waterloo and the rebirth of the core area. As a lifelong resident of Kitchener-Waterloo, Mrs. Lang stresses that “like many othe_r municipalities in Ontario, the Waterloocore needs to be preserved and helped along. The downtown is too spread dut, and therefore more commercial development would be desireable in the area immediately in front of Waterloo Square. Some sort of semi-permanent structures such as specialty booths or kiosks, to be set up in fair weather, would put the expensive core lands toa better and more active use. “Presently, bus service to the business district is more than adequate, and therefore the loss of the parking spaces would not be that crucial. It is of utmost importance that the core be more workable, in that more people are needed to actually shop along King St., and not just drive through the area on their way to or from work.” In order to promote the core, Mrs. Lang suggests that the City restrict further commercial development in the other areas of the city until the Kin’g St. core area is more fully developed and economically viable. The-candidate also has four years of civic experience with the Kitchener Business Improvement Area, and is involved in various community organizations ranging from the Church Choir, to the Chamber of Commerce &tail Committee and Courtesy Sub-Com\ mittee. Mrs. Lang is concerned that the enormous resources and talents available at Waterloo’s two universities are not being used enough by the community. “University towns are traditionalli very interesting, and I fell there should be a continued effort to bring the community and universities into closer contact with each other.” She cities having a centralized ticket outlet in downtown Waterloo for university activities and entertainment, as an example of how to make these resources made moreavailable to the public.

cl

Robed Henry*

%- If any of the names on the-ballot for the November 8 municipal election are familiar to Waterloo voters, it has to be that of Robert Henry, who has been a cityaldermanfor the past 15 years. A retired teacher, Henry says he is running for re-election because he is “proud of the community and (likes) being part of making it as good a place to live as anywhere else in the country and possibly North America.” *ihe main tasks for the incoming council, Henry, who is chairman of both the city’s finance advisory and civic development committees says, will be to keep a tight rein on city spending, “to maintain a low rate with little or nb increaseif at all possible,” and to continue the initiatives begun this year on coke revitalization. “I’m committed to the core,” the 65-year-old Henry says, “We have the ingredients here for

29,1982 -

have a vibrant, people place: good restaurants, the basis of good shopping, one museum set to open in 1983 and- likely a second that will open within the next two to three years. We’ve got to build on that.” Because of this, Henry opposes allowing new exclusive shopping malls, such as the project proposed by Waterloo developer Abe Wiebe, to be constructed outside the uptown area. “Major new retail outlets should be directed to the core of the city at this point...1 don’t think we can let new development occur outside thecore.” Such smal,l projects, Henry explains, “would simply involve relocation of presently existing businesses and that isn’t a plus for the city...it destroys a whole way of life and we don’t want that to happen.” As well, he adds, it will be council’s job for the next three years to “be actively promoting the city, have industrial land ready and co-operate with potential developers so that when the (economic) turnaround comes, the city is ready to move.”

0 If there

1

Jim Erb

is one thing that Jim Erb has learned from his first terni as a Waterloo alderman it is that he loves municipal politics and wants more of it...which is why he is running for re-election on November 8. “I just feel really, really good about the whole thing,” says Erb of his first crack at municipal office. According to Erb, the highest point of the past two years on city council has been his work organizing the celebration of Waterloo’s 125th anniversary. And, he says, if re-elected he will work to keep alive “the sense of community spirit generated with the 125th...I hope to see that pride continuing with the people.” A member of Waterloo’s civic development committee, Erb has been a strong proponent of the city’s plans for core development and revitalization, a position which he says he will continue to stress if returned to office. “The initiatives we’ve taken in the core,” Erb explains, “are only the beginning. I’d like to get things moving there. We have to keep working in the uptown improving what we’ve got.” Beyond his concerti for the uptown, Erb says the incoming council will have to work “very, very hard on next year’s budget” to keep city spending down and tax increases to a minimum and must strive “to attract as many industries as possible to Waterloo to widen our tax base. “We have to build around the hightechnology base provided by the University of Waterloo...we have to be supportive of them (U W) and put out a helping hand to get industry -to-locate in Waterloo.” The 35-year-old Erb is a Waterloo businessman, a partner in the Edward R. Good Funeral Home. He and his wife Marianne, as wellas their two sons David and Michael, are members of the Erb Street Mennonite Church. Erb is currently serving as chairman of the city’s community services committee, special events co-ordinator for the 125th anniversary co-ordinating committee and a member of the finance advisory committee. Erb is also council’s representative on the K-W Federated Appeal, the Social Planning Council, the Waterloo Public Library and the Wildlife Advisor Board.

cl

Richard Biggs

Richard Biggs will seek re-election for his third term on City Council this November. He has been an alderman for four years, and a K-W resident for 19 years. Presently, Biggs is the Chairman of the Protective Services Committee, the Fire Task Force, and is a member of several other municipal committees and organizations. Biggs views downtown revitalization as very important, “the older part of the city has much to offer. W_e must plan for growth in the downtown, retain the charm it possesses, and still provide new retail and commercial opportunites.” Biggs also stresses that the universities “are one of Waterloo’s greatest assets. They provide the basis for the growth of high technological industry through their research programs. Waterloo must workclosely with the universities because they are the key to assured growth.” Biggs states that jobs from industrial land promotion is a priority for the City of Waterloo. We must continue to promote our industrial .land to attract industries which provide new supported industrial jobs. “I have strongly prorriotion in Waterloo.” Biggs and his wife Iris live with their three children at Arden Place, Waterloo. He feels his experience at City Hall ensures that the tax payers get value for their tax dollars. “Limiting tax increases while maintaining our current levels of service will be the challenge of the next three years.” Biggs says he is ready to meet that challenge.


.

14 Imprint. Friday, October

I Beyond

the Frinm

style’

COmedy Canadian d

1

by John McMullen So, the appcryphal story goes, these four young men wrote this comedy revue for the Edinburgh Festival in 1960. They all knew each other, they had gone to school together, and they were funny. They have since gone on to other things. Dudley Moore ha’s found fame in Holllywood. Peter Cook keeps busy, as do Jonathon Miller and Alan Bennett both. And what’of the show they created? Beyond the Fringe played the Humanities Theatre on Thursday, October Zlst, with a cast of Canadians. Two of them - Don Cullen and Roy Wordsworth - were involved in the original Canadian version of Beyond the Fringe in Toronto in 1967. They are older, now. So is the show. The show that was “Droll, witty, dry and hilarious” as well as “the sharpest, most outrageously funny set of satirical sketches in years” (I am quoting here from the quotes in the programhe) is now twentytwo years older, and it seems to have slowed somewhat. 1 It was still very - enjoyable no doubt about it and the cast __ ias marvellously talented, and many members of the audience khew what to expect. (One said to me, “I-hope they do The Miner.” I was hoping for the one-legged Tarzan sketch, myself.) But it was older, and some of its satirical edge had been lost. It is a risky thing to tryandsay whyaparticular comedy sketch or show did not work, because it might have been the material, the performers, the audience, or any combination of these and other things. But let me try, briefly. Some -0 f the material was rewritten. This was a disappointment to those who had come to see the Cook, Moore

Men at Work

of the show; it was obvious that the lines had been changed to give the show Canadian content and a more-ol-less updated form. But there is also something else. Styles in comedy change. Sometimes these changes are cyclical; every other generation seems to embrace Tom Lehrer. Sometimes these changes are rapid - name something that Steve Martin has done recently that is screamingly funny. I think Beyond the Fringe is starting to head for that sort of oblivion. It is still funny, it is still very good, but - it isn’t fresh any more. (By all means go see it if yougetachance. Iammakingit sound like only an historian could appreciate it; that isn’t so at till. It is easily accessible to a mass audience. It just doesn’t seem to be drawing the same audience reaction that - I’m told - it used to.) On the other hand, the one-legged Tarzan sketch was good, the Miner sketch was good (“I wanted t’be ajudge -but I hadn’t the latin”) as well as the Great Train Robbery. A rather long sketch, Aftermyth of the War, dealing with. Britain during World War II, was given a lukewarm reception. I think that one must be British to really enjoy it. The cast -well, Don Cullen and Roy Wordsworth were goqd, and Barrie Baldaro was fine in character bits. David Walden performed the songs originated by Dudley Moore. I could have done with a little less mugging from Walden, but overall it was a good show. I would go see the show again, certainly, - . if the ticket price were, say, only three dollars . . .

angaroo-hopping

and baseball’

numbers. From that point onward the by Susan Toews energy flowed; Down Under and the only These Aussies are proud, professional and flamboyant. They know good pop song reaching the pseudo-punk-funk when they hear it, and they know they level, Helpless Automation, brought the play pop better than anyone else around. audience to their feet. Who Can It Be Now was a memorable finishing number, However, their self-satisfaction goes beyond the confidence. The question is: I destroyed by the mediocrity of the three will Men at Work overcome the high of encore songs. sudden interriational fame and produce Greg Hams proved himself to be the something more than bubble-gum matbackbone of the band with superb erial? Only time will tell. The concert at Centre in the Square on technical skill on the saxophone and flute. The polished finesse of Men at Work is Tuesday night had an indistinct beginimpressive for the band’s brief existence ning, but quickly built up to a fast, clean, of three years. Hams’ comment that and controlled rhythm. Down by the Sea, accentuated by dramatic stage lighting, guitarist Strykert was getting into “heavy was clearly one of the band’s stronger , metal rock and roll” indicates that more

Perry

d

et al. version

Mason

visits

interesting music may be in store. Obviously, the conservative Kitchener crowd wasn’t quite what the band was accustomed to Down Under. Strykert expressed disapproval that, in spite of the great show they were putting on, the audience wasn’t standing up from the very beginning. But, then again, kangaroo-hopping and baseball pantohime on stage can get tiresome. Kindly reserve it for Saturday morning cartoons, please. Mental As Anything was a basic warmup band with more exhibitionism than actual talent. Audience responses ranged from “Excellent” to “The intermission was better.”

games

museum

looked like ballet in bare feet

Spind>i@

by Chris Bauman Spindrift hit the World of Dance Series Wednesday with a lick of the wrist, adouble-take to the left anda slice through the iir. The young company, although branding itself as a modern :ompany, looked more like a ballet in barefeet. For example, Street Music was a sharp, fast piece, requently abrupt and disjointed. Modern dance tacked to lallet didn’t work. (Neather did sweatbands and ballet ‘bunheads”). Adancer would settle intoa triple pirouette, right )tit of any classic and finish looking like a linebacker ready to <mash into the audience. “Swing those arms ‘til they rip off, like that leg, push that torso, pretzel those arms. Grunt. Sroan.” The dancers performed this unpredictable, furiously-paced :horeography well and with control. But the work was “cold”. [f it was intended to be the street gang abstracted, obvious Dalletic movement should not have been used. It is not relievable. Nor is the relationship between the men and the women. Unisexually dressed, their movements reflected the same: Only when a stylized waltz was performed, did “couples” acknowledge the sexes. But the energy of street dancing (i.e. West Side Story) was not achieved. One forgets this was the Driginal intention. And the choreographer forgot an ending. Beline was a ‘madwoman’ piece. There was not the stale display of hysterics associated with the typical gutrending displays of other choreographers. It was instead, an abstract rendition through movement only. The dancer showed no emotion either thrdugh her face or body. A leg quivered, rose up and out; the dress’s edge was slid up, exposing a thigh - pathos or seduction? The skirt swished out md strained two ways across the body, a sculpture for an nstant. And ended poorly. The woman laughed, the laugh of a :liched idiot who gurgles and shrieks. This madwoman should lave uttered nothing but remained the cool gesturing form she Jegan as. Spring in Ztaly in the 1920’s (my title) had a father grieving Dver his dead daughter. Again, the expected emotionalism was absent; the arms are the expressing foca1 point. The Italians, mown for their expressiveness through gestures, became the source of movement. Fists beat the chest, one-two and a leg swung side and down. The arm jerked forward in an arc, the egs followed back. Woodpecker hands and a punk rock mentality were in this linear, lean body. The movements went nowhere and said little. The exerpt faded into darkness. The last piece, Disco in Italy in the Spring, was cute and cool ;vith “beautiful people”. It was a high level fashion “dance” unnatural, sleek and empty rather than earthy, erotic and strutting the stuff. But lots of energy was there, high kicks, exhaustingly fast bodies, and a metallic taste. Even the humour was cold and indifferent. Of course no ending. A well-trained group of a very particular style, Spindrift needs a wider range of styles, some real warmth and more speeds than super fast. The artistic director mentioned attaining guest choreographers when the grantscome in. Hear that Canada Council?

hissing

by Karen Plosz Ifyou doi’t have the money ? nor the time to hop a plane to a-‘ Florida to escape the pressure of midterms, you could always take a quick trip to the new exhibits at the Games Muse,im in B.C. Matthews’ Hall. One exhibit is a continuation of the Card and Card Games exhibit; the other commemorating the 25th an-

niversary of the University of Waterloo, consists of games and memorabilia from the fifties. If you like old pinball machines, hula hoops and costume displays, you’ll enjoy the new 25th anniversary exhibit on the fifties. Games include the Bing Crosby “Call Me Lucky” game, the Nancy Drew Mystery Game, the Loblaws Shopping Game, and

the “Leave

It to Beaver”

game.

If you’re not careful, you may actually learn something of the socio-economic trends and major personalities of the fifties. ’ The most popular feature of the Card and Card Games exhibit seems to be the. electronic skittle poker game, which can be played under

Museum staff supervision. There are also displays on the history of cards- and card games, from ancient Egyptian days to the present. The exhibits run from October 12th to November 12th, 9:00 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday. Tours and special hours can be arranged through Eliot Avedon or Mary Tivey at 8886380.

29,1982-

go

Saturday, October 22nd saw two Theatresports games played before an audience primed to hiss like a pit of aggravatec adders by Mistress of Ceremonies, Phred Eickmeier. Thecrowc was hot, and greeted the first game between Mind ouer Mattel I and The Other Team with enthusiasm. Judges Alex Bielak, Linda Carzen and Preston Gurd decidec on a series of challenge games I,i,:i,ich were to be played by the teams. The Others (Thorn Bartleman, Rod Currie, Ron Greer and Charles Sisson coached by Brian Martin) took a quick leac and the Mutters (Marcian Cotter, Matt Liness, Jim Jordan Chris Shaw and Maggie) were unable to recover from this earl! blow. A short intermission allowed the Others to composl themselves before taking on the somewhat more experiences Fourplay (Kim Adkins, Marney Heatley, Steve Hutton ant Bernie Roehl) in the first ever regulation Theatresports game a Waterloo. Fourplay’s “manipulations” scene was a delight; Roeh having wisely rejected a suggestion evocative of his team’ name, found to his dismay but the audience’s delight, th; Adkins, resplendent in someone’s pyjama top, seemed bent o going for the original. An experts scene by Fourplay on th protiising topic of “Smurfs, sex, and rock and roll” fell flat an sealed their fate. The Others emerged victorious by a score ( 63-57. The award of MVP to Ron Green was symbolic of th emergence of a number of promising players from rookie t more seasoned status, and we hope to see the best of the cro playing on a more regular basis with some of the veterans. Th coming Saturday’s regular match featuring two new wc balanced and strong looking combinations promises to be ver good.

,


mid

picture

.

acrojs

thq

cappet

0P memory w x ere genii into

t ld e

wa 1% reams

-

--_______----

-


Introducing

The

-

All Superclippers Are Fully ~ Licensed Professional Stylists. Comeh

Today And Meet The Supercllppws At.

EST HAIRC YWHERE FOR ONLY $6.00 r I’ ’ % Vkit Any One Of Our K-W Locations. 160 University in University

Ave. West Shops

Plaza

Ph. 888-7500 200 Highland Ave. Kit.

EOR EVERYONE!

Monday

across

from

884-CUTS

across-from

Ph. 743-62 12

622-COMB

east

- Friday 9 - 9, Saturday

Waterloo

Square

(884-2887)

415 Hespeler Rd. Cam.

of We‘stmount

3 blocks

SUPER HAIRCUTS

114 King St. S. Waterloo

McDonald’s

(622-2662)

9 - 6. No Appointments

Necessary!


sports York shoots bent .Wrows Imprint.

by don button The University of Waterloo Warrior defeat of the York University Yeomen 18 to 7 was one of those games which comes under the headingof a ‘character builder’. The game’s winner wasn’t finally decided until Gord Grace hauled in a Wes Olmstead’ pas2 with 15 seconds left in the game for an insurance touchdown. Until that play (even though Waterloo was more or less in control), any one play could have given York the opportunity to go ahead. That is not to say that York didn’t have their share of opportunities. The Yeomen kept

Saturday’s

game had everything

knocking on the door of the Warrior end-zone for most of the fourth quarter. The suspense of the fourth quarter was preceded by a rather uninspired performance by both teams in the first half. Waterloo scored a single on a wide field goal and York managed atouchdown togivethema7to 1 halftimelead. Neither team started the second half in a blaze of glory, but when Stan Chelmeckifound Art Heier in the York end-zone midway through the third quarter to give the Warriors their first lead of the game, things began to get interesting. The game grew in intensity as the final gun shot approached. York was determined to get

from rugby strums

(below)

to synchronized dancing (above). Photo by don button

Friday, October

17 29,1982-

into the Warrior end-zone, but the Warrior defense was even more determined that they fail. Rob McArthur, the Labatt’sdefensivegame star, ignited the defense to a goal line stand midway through the fourth quarter that would do any team proud. Not only did Waterloo keep the Yeomen out of the end-zone, but they pushed them back from a first-and-goal from the three, toa thirdand-goal from the 30, where a field goal attempt failed. This was typical of the play of the Waterloo defense as the game drew toaclose. While their efforts were not as dramatic as the goal line stand; they were certainly effective and set up a Chelmecki field goal and Grace’s last minute heroics. Offensively, the Warriors moved the ball well with a balanced attack featuring the running of Perry Stoneman. Dario Pretto, and Ken Maheu. A steady pass attack highlighted by clutch catches from Gary Garbut, Gord Grace, Larry D’Andrea, and Art Heier (the Labatt’soffensive game star) rounded out the Warrior attack. From an overall view, however, it was definitely the defense that must get most of the credit for Saturday’s victory, which is only fair in light of the fact that they have been steadily improving all season despite being criticized for their weaknesses. “The defense played a superb game,” said Head Coach Bob McKillop in a post game interview, adding, “But 1’11tell you, you’ve got -No wonder Art Heier (26) caught so many to have a lot of respect for the whole team. They passes this year - he’s got three hands! got thumped and then came back and played Photo by don button like they did today.” McKillop went on to say a few choice words “We should have been 4-3 (won-lost about the officiating in thegame, which was, to record)” he appraised, before going on to add, say the least, atrocious. “For next year, we’ve got a few holes to fill -. That is not to say that the referees were oneand we’ve got to go out and find some bodies to sided. Both teams came out on the short end of fill them.” some dubious decisions throughout the game. Where he plans to find those bodies, God In ending the season this way, Coach only knows. One thing that there is little doubt McKillop said that he was “pleased with the of though, he will probably find them - and progress of the team over the season.” then look out football, here come the Warriors. I

The Vanier-Cup quest: Ottawa U. vsaU.B.C.? Warriors ‘82: On paper look pretty good, but. . The University of Waterloo Warriors football team finished the 1982 season with two wins and five losses. This record gave them a sixth place finish, the team’s highest standing since 1978. This season, the team passed for more yards than any other Warrior team in history and quarterback Stan Chelmecki was the OUAA’s second most prolific passer. Chelmecki completed an average of 52.4 per cent of his passes for a total of 1,484 yards. Mike Eykens of the Guelph Gryphons edged him out for the top spot by throwing for 1,488 yards. Chelmecki was the league’s fourth best punter with a 38.7 average and was the league’s fifth highest scorer with 37 points. Complementing Chelmecki’s passing attempts were the league’s third and fourth

most productive receivers, Art Heier and Gary Garkut. Heier, a virtual unknown at the season’s onset, went on to catch 30 passes at an average of 16.6 yards per catch -three of which were for touchdowns. Garbut averaged 11.4 yards on his 28 receptions but made no touchdown catches. Mike White placed high on the list of specialty team returners. White’s accomplishment of placing third in kick-off returns and .-fifth in punt returns are indicative of his contibution to the 1982 Warriors. Defensively, Mike White and John Douglas tied for the honours of third highest in interceptions with four each. Statistically, 1982 was not a bad year for tiie football Warriors. Personal and teani successes combined to end the season with much more impressive totals than last year’s endeavours. The Warriors scored 95

l

points this season, compared to 79 last year and the defense allowed only 15 1 points in the 1982 campaign, compared to 229in 1981. Waterloo’s 16 more points scored while allowing 78 less this season, along with their 6th place finish seems an even greatei sign of improvement in light of the fact that there are 4 OUAA teams in the top ten. Some Warrior players also placed in the CIAU rankings. Mike White is ranked third in kick-off returns and Art Heier eleventh in receivers. Stan Chelmecki is ranked fifth in passing and eighth in punting. These accomplishments should not be takenlightly. All the above statistics are indicative of the team’s progress under Bob McKillop’s new system. Hopefully, under the same system, the football Warriors can climb even higher in the 1983 OUAA football season. don button

by W. Jim Jordan McMaster’s Marauders h&e taken first place in the OUAA football league, while Western placed third and Toronto fourth. That was not the order 1 picked them to finish four short weeks ago. Then, I said that the final standing would look like this: Toronto, Western, Laurier, Waterloo, Guelph, York and Windsor. 1 was right on the last two, and 1 did pick three of the four playoff teams (including McMaster!). But my picks for the week didn’t come out nearly as well as my picks for the final standings. ’ 1 was wrong on the Toronto-Guelph and McMaster-Western games. Don was wiong on the Mat-UWO game as well, and would have been wrong on the UT-UG game had he not changed his mind last week. Overall, 1went 7-5 in head-to-head competition with Don, who was 8-4. This brings up the four weeks known to the OUAA as playoffs. This weekend, McMaster will have the pleasure of hosting the Varsity Blues, who are winless on the road this year, to avenge thier 50- 1 drubbing in the second wekk. Guelph’s Gryphons will try to drop the’stangs from Western again, except at home. The two winners will then meet in a city other than Toronto (that’s what happens when you finish fourth) for the league final. 1 offer no picks this time round. I don’t expect to see an OUAA team playing for the Vanier Cup this year. The 0-QFIC also wrapped up play this past weekend. There, the Ottawa Gee-Gees ran away with a perfect 7-O record, while the Concordia Stingers came second at 5-2. McGill’s Redmen and Queen’s Golden Gaels finished third and fourth there, and Carleton and Bishop’s finished out of the playoffs. In the Western Canada league, there is still one week to play. The UBC Thunderbirds have a week off by some scheduling quirk; they are 8-O and ready to demolish anyone that dares touch the football in their playoff season.

Nationally, the Thunderbirds are ranked first. Manitoba’s Bisons are in second at 4-3, losing twice to UBC and once to third-place Calgary (3-4). Saskatchewan is 2-5, while last year’s College Bowl finalists, the Alberta Golden Bears are in the WIFL basement at 1-6. No question about who will win that league final. The Atlantic league is stiI1 up in the air. The only team out of the playoffs right now is St. Mary%. The Huskies are O-6 and have one game left to play against Mount Allison. Mount Allison, St. Francis Xavier and defending CIAU champion Acadia can can all get first place in the four team league. The last game between Acadia and St. F. X. wilI have a lot to say about who gets first, thanks to the protested game between the two. Their game is worth four points. There is no cIear choice for a winner in that jeague. All in all, things look very-interesting for the playoffs across the country. My picks for the Vanier Cup game are the two undefeated teams - the UBCThunderbirdsand the Ottawa GeeGees. We shall soon see whether or not this will happen.

Final Football Standings WLT McMaster 5 I Guelph 5 2 Western 5 2 Toronto 430 Laurier 3 3 Waterloo 2 5 York 2 5 Windsor 160 Last weekend’s scores: Waterloo 18, York 7 Laurier 45, Windsor 7 McMaster 39, Western Guelph 24, Toronto 8

1 0 0 I 0 0

36

-F 160 145 231 183 111 95 119 72

A Pts. 159 II 72 10 146 10 99 8 116 7 151 4 134 4 239 2


-

sports

> -

Soccerseason ends with l-1 tie At one point, Waterloo had threechancesatan by Donald Duench The season is now over for the Waterloo open Guelph net and failed to connect. Warriors soccer team, but they ended their Injuries and academic conflicts have hurt the schedule on a positive note with a pair of l-1 Warriors. Their coach, John Vincent, noted ties. Last Thursday at Seagram Stadium, the “we had a patchwork team together. There was not a lot of finesse out there” (at Thursday’s Warriors tied Guelph in a contest where the game). officiating was questionable at times. The Gryphons dominated for the first ten Brock was the opposition for the Warriors minutes, keeping the ball in the Waterloo end on Sunday. Waterloo was able to take the lead for most of that.,time. Guelph finally broke in the second half, but the Badgers came back through midway into the half. Warriors keeper to tie the game. The coach thought that “we Guy Bradbury came out of his net to capture should have won it. We had numerous chances, the ball, but lost control of it. A series of passes but couldn? find the net. The team is pleased got the ball to Philip Decina, whofilled thenet. with a tie though.” Six minutes later, Waterloo got the For Waterloo, it’s “Wait ‘til next year.” The equalizer from an unlikely source - a team has ten months to decide what went right goalkeeper. Peter Bulfon, who is playing on and wrong this season, and how to become a offence due to team injuries, connected close to / 54 contender in the 1983 season. Let’s hope they the net to tie the score. can bring back the winning tradition of soccer Despite the opportunities that each team at Waterloo next year. had, neither could score after Bulfon’s marker.

Old alumni-get in the swim of things by Terry Bolton What team has had more CIAU championships than any other? A quick peek at the banners in the pool will provide theanswer: the swim team. Last Saturday over forty Waterloo Varsity swimmers from past years returned for the annual alumni meet. This is where all the old team members take on the current varsity squads. Of those people who came back for the meet, three of them were on the very first Waterloo swim team, twenty-five years ago. They were Warren Page, Doug Lorriman and Olenka Graham. Almost every member of the CLAU championship teams also returned. All those people who have their names up on the record board. So far it seems as if the Varsity teams should be able to walk (or swim) all over the oldtimers, but this was not the case. Every year t he alumni somehow manage to win. How is this possible? There should be no reason for a team of swimmers who are out-of-shape and have not swum since last year’s meet to beat our inshape Warriors and Athenas. Except for the fact that they are given a handicap. For every year that an alumni swimmer has been off the team, he (or she) gets one second taken off of their time for every 50 yards (two lengths of the pool). This simple fact changes everything. Take one of those swimmers from twenty years ago who swims 100 yards. He will get 40 seconds taken off his time. It is in this manner that several world records were set at this meet. Whereas the fastest Varsity swimmer would swim 50 yards in about 22 seconds, the winning time from the Alumni team was (unofficially) I3 seconds. This year’s alumni meet has to have been the closest yet. It all came down to the last event. The alumni had built up a one point lead. The gun went off, the two varsity teams started, and went on to win. The alumni protested that t heir swimmers were not even on the starting blocks when the gun went off (which is true). After an official ruling, the beer reiay was run again (none of the swimmers seemed to

mind). What they had to do was chug down a plastic cup of beer, then sprint one length. The lead went back and forth a number of times, with the varsity team leading at the start of the last length. As fate would have it, the alumni team just managed to out-touch the varsity team; getting the seven points for winning the relay, and thus won the meet 113-105. Some of the alumni swimmers have kept themselves in good swimming condition. Tom Wilson still has a remarkably fast freestyle, and Ron Campbell was able to win the 50 Breaststroke event, even without the handicap he was given. Both the men’s and women’s team have their first no-nonsense meet this weekend at Guelph. This meet will hati swimmers from all the Ontario universities, as it is the OUAA/ OWIAA relay meet. The next home meet for both teams is against Western on November 12th. This should be quite a close meet, as Waterloo will want to avenge last year’s loss to the Mustangs.

Field Hockey The Athenas played two (2) exhibition games last week - defeating Western 4-O (Bauer-2, ‘Howitt, Clark) and losing 3-l to Toronto (Clark). In the Prefinal Tournament here at Waterloo the Athenas advanced by-virtue of their two wins, Waterloo 4, McMaster 2 and Waterloo 4, Western 0. Goal scorers over the weekend were Ellen Clark and Kathy Goetz with 2 apiece and singles going to Beth Kewley, Lisa Bauer, Jennifer Shaw and Shari Carter. “We played as well as we needed to win. Our goals this coming weekend will be to beat Guelph(ourfirst rounddraw)andthen to make a run at Toronto. We are a good balanced team this year and we look forward to this challenge,“said Coach Judy M cCrae.

Calculators Upon presentation of this University of Waterloo

Expires Nov. 19, 1982

Not

valid

coupon and I.D. Card

on sale items

One

coupon

per person

rler Durchase

.


19 Imprint. Friday, October

29,1982

Warriors react2 new heights

Warrior

Rugby by Glenn Harper The UW rugby club hosted the Royal Military College t rugby club on Saturday at Columbia Field. Both UW teams played well and beat their respective RMC sides. The Warrior game did not get started until much later than originally scheduled. The RMC side put up a fairly good battle but the eventual score was 15-O for the U W side. Forward Glenn Harper got the first major when he blocked a kick and then

Mdson

strum

half Dave Hunter

receives

the ball.

teams victorious followed the ball into the endzone. Outside centre, Rick Lee scored an excellent try on the wingline, if Rick had not scored there were several other backs poised to support him. Dave Lum Kong performed the kicking duties, he scored one penalty goal and two converts. Bob Buttes, who played an excellent game on Saturday for UW was injured in the game and may miss the duration of the season. The team played a good match but could have made more of their

athletes of the week

opportunities game.

during

the

The UW Trojans played a superlative game and overwhelmed the RMC side 56-O. Bruce Hooey scored a try when he seemed to elude all of the RMC backs with his swift moves. Tony Traversa, a veteran at UW, also scored a major. Bob Picken, a native of Quebec played a strong game and scored two tries. Charlie Gunthardt, playingat the wing forward position also scored two tries.

.

El:eier/ Boyd

Art Heier Art Heier finished third in the OUAA, football league in receiving with 30 catches for 497 yards and a 16.6 yard average per catch. Art’s play on Saturday against York was typical of his efforts this season as he snared 5 passes, including one for a touchdown, despite being double covered. Art is a fourth year honours student in history from Kitchener who worked hard all summer, improving himselfto the point that he is now an -All-Star candidate despite this season being his first as a starter.

Chris McNab and Chris Lipski had an excellent game, and got single tries each. Darryl Diamond, a forward player, and John Amos, a rookie player, each got single tries as well. Dan Ingoldsby finished the scoring by getting a single try. Phil White, who played fly half did the kicking and he connected on six conversion attempts. The UW rugby club looks forward to this Saturday when they travel to Kingston to take on the ’ Queen’s University rugby club.

by Donald Duench Thk Warriors basketball team began their exhibition schedule with a convincing 118-97 victory over the K-W Titansat the PAC last Friday. Their combination of great speed, passing, team play, and new-found height gave Waterloo the edge to win. Peter Savich, one of the starting guards for Waterloo, got things started with eight of the Warriors’ first ten points. The Titans couldn’t get on the board until Tom Kieswetter hit on a jumper at the two minute mark. Kieswetter’s outside shooting was superb on Friday, counting for ten of his twelve points. A favourite of the relatively small but very vocal crowd at the game was Steve Atkin. He was set up for beautiful passes by Phil Jarrett and Savich for a great dunk. The spectacular score brought the crowd to their feet and prompted theTitans to takea time out. The best player for the Titans was former Warrior and National team member Mike Visser. He was high scorer for the game with 36 points, and had a 93% free throw average. Visser was able to penetrate inside as well as hit from the outside during , the game. Waterloo’s performance as a team, however, overshadowed Visser’s individual accomplishments. After ten minutes, the Warriors had the score up to 30- 15, and at one point held a lead of 23 points. Foul trouble took its toll in this match as well. Paul Van Oorschot, while playing well offensively, had four fouls in the first half, and fouled out with 14 minutes left. Other casualties were Bob Urosevic and Paul Boyce of Waterloo, and the Titan’s Brian Hummell and Brian Ray. The Warriors came to for the second half with a 64-48 lead. Once again it was Savich showing why he starts the game for Waterloo. He was able to break out of his defensive zone for quick points, and capped the evening off with a brilliant behindthe-back dunk with two minutes left. Savichended thegame with 27 points, highest for the Warriors. Head coach Don McCrae was pleased with the contest. In his opinion, “there was no turning point in the game.” Commenting on the point totals, he said that “thegame will never beadefensive masterpiece when you play the Titans.” The Warriors will try for two in a row tonight at 8 p.m. against Toronto in the PAC. See them play for free with your season tickets before you have to pay for expensive playoff tickets.

Sylvia

I

Boyd

Sylvia Boyd has combined her defensive and offensive talents to make her a most important element of the Athena field hockey team. Sylvia, as a centre halfback, has the dual assignment of marking the opponent’s best player and at the same time pressuring from the offense’s third wave. Sylvia has often prevented National Team players from threatening offensively while at the same time backing up her team’s forwards. The team’s success at the upcoming OW finals will depend heavily on Sylvia’s play.

12 Export Ale. 12 Canadian Lager In every case, two great tastes.


,_ ,/ -pby Debbie Ejliott Although the Water,loo W’arriors lost their season opener to the Wilfred Laurier Golden Hawks, 6-4, Waterloo demonstrated effort worth cheering about. Coach Birch described the game as “super” while-one Warrior went so faf as to call the game a “third period ‘heart stopper”. Ab Birch commented, “This is n6t ohly the’type of hockey Ilike to see,kbut also the type of hockey the community likes to see.“’

, ,

Laurier opened tie scoring in the first period. Waterloo retaliated with a goal by Dan Bltim with as&s going to Gary Abraham and Rob Bowrin. The Golden Hawks succeeded in preventing Waterloo from scoring further but the- Warriors failed to do the same. Laurier scored-two more goals before the end of the first period. Th& score at the end of the first period was 3- 1. -What seemed like a weak f&h to the first period continued on through’. the second period. The Warriors-were disorganized which

allowed the Golden Hawks ample opportunity with the advantage. time ran- out oq the Warriors., The finakscore was 6-4, a loss but a to skate through Waterloo’sentireteam. Again Waterloo was prevented from scoring tihile great game. -. j. s Laurier scored another two goals. The score at . ’ . Prior to the season opener the Warriorswerk the end of the second period was 5- 1: busy chalking up experience in three other A few minutes intp the third periodit was games. October 16th and 17t’h were the dates evident that Waterloo was ready to be the for a hockey tournament in -Montrea. aggressor. With the assistance of Dan Blum,. Waterloo lost its first gabe to the-JJni+er&y of Rob Bowrin started Waterloo on its come; New BrunSwick 8-l .-Waterloo’s loiie goal was back. Dan Beagan kept up the pace as he by Mike “decked” the goalie. Assists for the‘goal went to- ’ scored by. Bill Hodgsokl;-assisted l Lingley and Blair McArthur. ’ ‘we* Steve Croiker and Rick McKeqney. Watef!po l-doked much,eetter in its second Now 5-3, players fought even ha?der for game with a victory over McGill University 6possession of the puck. The, Waterloo fans -3. -Top. -goa! scorer for the team was Don were excited and so were the Warriors. Within McCle_an with threegoals. McKenneyreceived a short space of time Waterloo had pulled credit for t\?ro goals-while McArthur received within a one goal deficit for a tie. Almost in a frenzy, the Waferloo Warriors struggled t,o get - -credit for one. Two assists each went to McArthur: Blum. and Hammond., Single the puck out of ‘their end‘ but to no avail. assists Trent to SuttieXrocker and Hodgson. Lauiier took the opportunity to score which Birch commented ‘that McClean played made the score 6-4. !‘exbeptionally well.” Birch considered HumStill determined, Birch pulled Rritt from the phreys the st&r,of &nday’s game after a poor _ crease to give Waterlooa manadvantage. Even I_-

Mordolino Webkehder Regultir

I show%g in Saturday’s game against the ’ University of New Brunswickz’ On October 20th, Waterloo met Conestoga College in a humiliating game of hockey. The ’ final score was 7-2. Unlike other,games, Birch could not find-“one positive aspect about - Wednesday% game.‘:, While “super” described ’ Waterloo’s performance against Laurier, “terr’ible? was the adjective used todescribe the game betweep Conestoga College <and Waterloo. . ’ Goal<scorers for Waterlo- were Dan Beagan and Brad Copeland. SteveYlrockerand Wayne Holden received one assist ea&h. r Inconsistency is Waterloo’s major problem. Players,do not always seem to ptit forth their best effort. The third period usually brings I about greater fight and aggression than the I previo& two p&ods. Things ,will have to change, Jf the team expects to win. _ ./ ’ ’ . - Waterlbo’s next game is Friday, October ._ 29th at 8 p.m..

I

$89.99

--- \Mordolino

Athena tennis team from left to-right: Vickie Wilson, Kris Kern, Coach Sandra Macovik, Diana Spith, Tracey Morgan; Teresa Brzozowski, and Alison Manning. The women’s varsity tennis team played excellent tennis this past Saturday at the OUAA doubles fin& at Northfield Racquet Club. The team is now tiedlfor second place with M&Master and UniveGityofToronto, d only six points behind York. Alison Manning and Vickie Wilson finished fourth in the ‘A’division and Diana Smith and Tracy Mqrgan placed third in the ‘C’. Kris Kern and Teresa Brzozowski , upset the number two seed froth Western in the ‘B’ division to enter the finals, where they lost to the number o& seed fyom7York. The women will be travelling to St. Catharines thi6 weeken’d tot .. compete in the singles finals tournament. This is their last competition fo.r the season. 3 ’ ’

Patrick Berarde Regular

The A-thl~~e’s Foot carries the largest selection of.qU&fity-. hiking boots available ’ in Canada. Our staff, is fullv trained in th& fittins and&e of light, medium,-and heavy dutyboots. So whether you’re planning on scaling Everest orjust looking foiagreat ’ /winter boot, comesee the experts at . Athlete’s Foot.

Regular

$99.99

Hansom -I -. Wool Hikin‘a Socks I.

7

The Athena volleyballers started this season-with a lot of travelling, and after early losses on . the road they can& b&k to win big. The team travelled to Queen’s University to an ‘fEarly Bird” Tournament on October 1. In the best of five matches, they managed to beat Ottawa University and Potsdam New York, in three games, and were d_efeate‘d in four games ..by -Queen%, only to ‘return victorious over Queen’s ip-the finals. Then it was off to Michigan State, Thanksgiving Weekend. The American teams are in the major part of their season whereas the Canadian teams are itill in their preseason. As a result the Athenas didn’t manage to beatany of the American teams, ending pool play’with a 0 and 3 record, however they did manage to beat the only cs_ther Canadian team there, Yprk University. Even thdugh the statistical record seemed ‘a -little discouraging, it was not indicative of-the type of playing that exigted, One week later the patience and hard work

I

make-up and accessories you’ll need this Hallowe’en.

in Western We-also

Speciallied

by theatre

make-up

Cl Clown White Sales & RentalsO

Waietioo. 34 King Street NorthPh. 886-l 210 Kitchener ‘8 King Street East Ph. 7424061

,-

-

_ \_. ”

$89.99

Patrick .

--Volleyballs

done

& assorted Coloured

Ontario! have: mak&p

We artists.

paid off. The team travelled to St. Catharines for the Brock Invitational, for \ their first -competition against the o+her Ontario twms. In .pool play Waterloo defeatid. Guelph, Laurier (both in the Westerndivisiop), Brock in two games,Qnd split with a club team from Toronto SOL. In the semi-finals Watei-loo was pitted against the University of ‘Western Ontario, (anothei western division rival) and played a comeback match to win 16-14 and 15;ll. In the final match of the tournament, the Athenas once again played SOL, and defeated them in two straight games 16-14 and 15-G. The Athenas will travel to York Univer‘sity this weekend for a Friday, Saturday -tourn. eh$n&nt; The teams attending will be from all ‘across Canada, therefore it will be a chance to see how ir’of W-willfare nationwide. Their only problemis thefact thattheyhaveafewinjuries, but .with a little effort. and pulling within the depths’of the ti.am they should be able to hold \. __ their own.

have (By

everything’ app.

only)

r

i

EDMONTON $299

‘colours U-Beards &-Moustaches 0 Wig Hair Sorays 0 Scars q .Noses 0 Blood . . . . . Call toll free: l-800-268-9044.

Open Thursday and Friday till 9:OO p.m. 3 Fri. 9-9 and _SafW.

697 Glasgow St. Kitchbnsr Special Hours To Oct. 30th: Mon. to After hour appointments available. 1

.


sports &A

Competitive Hockey The men’s competitive hockey league got off to a good start this past week with all teams reporting good -excellent ratings on the referees. The week was filled wit1 1 many low scoring games and it seems as though the competitic m will be very tight this season. Hat Trick of the week awards go out to Glen McIntosh of 2B Mech and Mike Clawsie of S. J. C. No, 1.

Intercollegiate Hockey Tournament The Sports Administration programat Laurentian University (Sudbury) will be , hosting the Thirteenth Annual SPAD Intercollegiate Hockey Tournament from Thursday, January 20th, 1983 to Saturday, .January 22nd. All participants must be full-time students, non-varsity hockey players, and must be eligible to compete in the University’s intramural league. The team entry fee is $225.00 which will cover the costs of ice time, referees, awards and a special dinner banquet. All teams are guaranteed two games. A maximum of 16 teams will be accepted for the tournament. Last year’sparticipantsincluded teams from York, Western, Carleton, Laurier, U of T, Windsor, Guelph, Waterloo and Sudbury. Deadline for entries is Friday November 12th, 1982. Further information and registration forms are available from Peter Hopkins, extension 3532, room 2040 PAC.

Campus Recreation Advisory Council Men’s Flag Football, Soccer Playoffs Playoffs begin Saturday, October 30th in both leagues. ‘aptains can pick up playoff schedules by Thursday, October 8th, 2 p.m. in the Campus Recreation Office. (Room 2040 AC). In soccer, the top 6 teams will advance to the finals in A level nd at least the top 6 in B advance. In Flag Football, the top 32 teams advance into 4 groups of 8 nd will play in A, B, C, and D levels of championship play. The Soccer Championship will be Wednesday Nov. 3rd at eagrams Stadium for both A and B levels. Flag Football Championships will be on Tuesday, November nd at Seagrams Stadium under the lights. Captains - make Ire you pick up the playoff schedules in the CR office.

CRAC is a combined men’s and women’s council which is responsible for the good order and conduct of the Campus Recreation program. Each faculty and residence has at least one male and one female who represents their constituents on Council. The Council meets about 5 times per term. They discuss rules, policies, budget, and conduct matters and make recommendations for the betterment of the program. If you want to be a representative, contact your Faculty Society or Residence council or the Campus Recreation office. The executive for the Fall 1982 are: Rich Leslie, Andrea Svenningson, Al McPhail, Geoffrey Gladwell, Kim Helmer, Ben Mignardi. The next CRAC meeting is slated for Wednesday, November 3rd.

Upcoming Tournaments Final Entry Dates Mixed Volleyball Friday, November 5 Men’s and Women’s Squash Monday, November 8 Singles Mixed Curling’Bonsp’iel Tuesday, November 9 All entry sheets must be received by 4:30 p.m. on the dates indicated above in room 2040 PAC.

Waterloo Tennis Club The new court schedule is in effect from October 22, 1982 to ,pril 25, 1983. The university has 152 available hours of court me per week as well as 30 hours which are shared with the Jaterloo Tennis Club and general public. You can pick up this ew schedule in the CR office (Room 2040 PAC). To book a nnis court, just call 885-3920, 48 hours in advance, after a.m.

Bond Refunds To all competitive team captains: Your performance bond &funds will be ready to be picked up from the Campus ecreation Secretary by November 8th. Please ensure that you ck them up before the end of term or they will be cancelled.

( OUR CULTURAL VALUE - DEPRIVATION

A taped lect& by

AYN RAND Wed., Nov. 34 at 7:00 p.m. Chemical Engineering Library

For more information call 742-3330

Winter Ice Skating AM WA -

MS - Moses Sp’ringer RIP - Rink in the Park

Albert McCormick Waterloo Arena

General Skating

featuring

.. . .

Lebanese Cuisine

Special: Tuesday& Wednesday, November 2nd and 3rd Bring a friend and enjoy 15 - 17 dishes for only $10.95 per person! This offer is valid from 5:00 pm to 10:00 pm. This special includes: Appetizer - Main Course - Dessert - Coffee 1 l-2 King it. W. Kitchener

(Parking

in rear)

PARKDALE PHARMACY

468 Albert St. (Parkdale Plaza) Waterloo Phone 884-3860 PAY

DIRECT

PLAN

Confederation PARTICIPATING

Life

PHARMACY

OPEN 9:00 to 9:00 Monday to Friday, Saturday 9:00 to 7:00 and. Sunday from Noon to 6:00 (Local Prescriptions Delivered)

COUNTRY

BLUEGRASS

Entertainment Wednesday to Sdturday! Thursday Night We Present Our Talent Contest! Wednesday Night is STUDENT NIGHT! No Co&r Charge With Proper I.D.

Our Entertainment Line-Up! Oct. 27 - 30: The Silver Saddle Band Nov. 3 - 6: *The John Ham Show* Nov. 10 - 13: Dakota Nov. 17 - 20: Chris Whitely & Caitland

WESTMOUNTAT

Handford

OTTA WA IN THE

LAURENTIAN HILLS PLAZA

Public

Adult Skating Free Adult Noon Skating Free Adult Noon Shinny Parents and Pre-Schooler Free Skating After School Free Skating

RIP - Sun. 3:30 - 5:30 p.m. AM - Sat. 2:00 - 3:30 p.m. RIP - Sat. 8:00 - IO:00 p.m.

WATERLOO

WA - Tues. - Fri. 1 I:30 a.m. RIP - Tues. - Fri. 11:30 a.m. -

1:20 p.m. 2:00 p.m.

AM - Tues. -

I:20 p.m.

Various

Fri. I1:30 a.m. -

TOYOTA

TOYOTA

WATE

WATERLOO TOYOTA

times at AM, RIP and MS

IMPORT SERVICE

AM - Tues. 4:00 - 5:00 p.m.

Graduating

WATERLOO

TOYOTA 1

this Year?

There is still time to phone our studio for an appointment. Remember: Grad Portraits Make Excellent Christmas Gifts!

$10.00 Off Regular TuneUp Price With This Ad

Graduate Attire Supplied

Forde Studio

. This Offer Expires November 30,1982

7458637

259 King St. W. Kitchener

(Across

from

Kresges)

A01

OOlU31VM

VlOAOl

OOlUNM

VlOAOl


1

.

.

‘. ,by Fraser Simpsoh , ;. Here’s your chance to get your na.me in-print! This is the sixth .a in a series oflessbnsbn cryptic crossword solving. Since this week . / .is the middle,of midlerms, today’s crosswords can be considered the ‘midterm’ for this course.They are made up of clues involving only the five cryptic clue types explained in the previous five , installments: I-Iidden>. Words, Reversals, Homophones, Ana1 grams and Double Definitions. If you hand in both of-these, $$sswords, correctly$lled in, to~the imprint office (CC 140)by Tuesday noon, ,,your- r&me will appear on the Honourable s’ iMention list beside the crossword, next week. , i ,:Read’fhe ‘ti,dbit’ section befrire trying the two crosswords. It ,:t@ up-& few loose ends about the five,basic clue types before we. :launch-into thereally:wild stuff’in the second half of this course. t,_,,~,-Iflyou. ;‘ have’ problems -with theclues, Ilve supplied for each .puzzle a breakdo’wn section with two parts. The first part is the $pe of clue. Check thissection first, then lookagainat the clue. if Ithat isn’t enough helpipeek-at thefull breakdowns w.hichfollow, The answers to both cr,osswords will appear next week. . I -1 L

t Hidden -Words: Therk’s nothing that stops a compiler from hiding an answer backwards instead of.forwards inside a word or .group -_ of words, _ as long __ as the, indicator tells you that this is the . I way. the clue is to be: interpretted. One of the clues in these t crosswords uses thisiechnique . . . watch for it. - , The indicator initially-was mentioned as an aside in the first ~~~~~~ / Across F installment of this series. Without looki,ng back, can you figure\ 1. Some grab.botfles for the religious leader. (5) ’ 1. and;1 3. Not working without a filing system. (3,2,5) iI out what it indicates that you’re to db?\Look for this indicator 4. 1 will shortly be, &k.(3) . ’ ’ ’ 4. An article from .Athens. (3,) when doing Crossword -1. 6. Jam keeps. (9) 6. Mental powers of certain University divisions. (9). \ Another Hidden Word technique is to givethe solver the word ., I 7., Leak makes large pool of water(4) : ’ j 7. burned toencounter swarm. (4) 1 ‘. or group of words concealing the answer a-nd specify exactly _ _, ,’ 8. kErnploys customs. (4) 8.’ In the centre of a,dim arrangement. (4) \/ ,I * 4tI/ what to get rid of.- For ex;impk ‘10. Shaking>% 1 rob it perhaps. (9) ’ _ _ ” 10. Gets rid of shoe and bails out. (9) rhai tea &i&out a need for .hurry. (5) 12. The ,situation for a falsehood. (3) : _12. Mythical creature goes back among truffles. (3) 13. Glean res-toration is a heavenly thing. (5) .* 13: see 1 across. .*x The definition in this clue is “need for hurry” and the answer is, D&wnT., * s ‘/” DoWh .-+ t, HASTE. .The cryptic;part says that the other way-to arrive at this ’ ’ answer is to,examine’H AS TEA withoui A. If you take the final A1. Starting a.s poisonous as a snake. (3) 1. Clumsy person of a sort. (3) ..Iaway from HAS TEA, you’ll have the required HASTE. 2. Touched Annoyed, the to have used-a(4)check mark. (6 ? 3) * 2. Fragile brake able .@ explode,. (9) _- :’ &,% .:,, j I T -I .3 material $*Variations-on this them&are indicators telling you to halve, .i--. , 3. Say; drop a row. (4) r j behead or cut shor? a word : :. watch for these indicators, too, 4. Dressing in .a plain vest in green. (9). . 4: .Won the&dump’ somehowl(9) _-..:_._- __. T . Double Definhions: An interesting Double Definitionclue & 5. Fixessoles, but doesn’t win. (5) I _ 5. ~Comforted, teased, beheaded. (5). . inshort.orshortZyinside the secondary’ , 7. Either way, it’s even. (5) 7. Like Hamlet: of thound mind, we hear. (5) \ -do~~@hat+uses theihdicator .>.-t @f%$ioh. j It me,ns to, *abbreviate the given expression. For 9. Facts a tad reversed. (4) 9. -Measurement of book I lost. (4) _ +: ‘;f, + -7.-‘.;;,g [‘instance; ; ; ‘, _ 11. Nothingneeded in lingerie, initially. (3) 11. Gentleman. d&ired deed to be removed. (3),, ~: ;,, t‘ Y , $ ..l .<, &r,;- :;y -i 1;p=J$;,,jb.r. - ‘,’ ,‘, . ’ -L.We%%&ti@,%$&ort, be married. (3) \+ 4A$% : .7 . 3 The,wp?-d be is a joiner word and “married” is the definition. f The cryptic part tells you to examine ‘We would in shdrt’, which ‘:, &es ,y.ou ‘WE’D: Ignoring- the apostrophe/since punctuation maybeignoredin the cryptic part, you have WED, which-fits the R --: Reversal: I :,;&finition “married? ” ’ >‘ - ’ ,P - -Homophone’ .P- Homophone ’ ” ! \‘-- Homophoriek A speech impediment or foreign accent can Aerois . y ,‘. ‘, _ . -_, Across +. t :,’ I. ,:“, ; . . 1 change one word ihto another. A lisper might pronounce SICK 1. HW 4, DD 6. DD 7. A 8DD 10,A 12.DD 13.-A l.‘DD 4,&W iS:‘@D‘--7-R 8. A 10. A. 12. HW as THICK, a Chinese person might say LOAD as ROAD, anda Down Down I i’German might pronounce WEIR and VEER. A homophone 1. A 2. DD 3. DD 4. A 5. HW 7. P 9. HW il. HW 1. i-W 2,A ’ 3?P 4. HW 5. A 7. R 9. R 11. HW clue taking.advantage’of these mispronunciatioZis will prqvide Clue Breiicdowns -* a Clue .Brealidowns j_both an mdicator for a honiophone clue as well as a hint as to the _ The following notation is used to identify the parts of each The following notation is used to identify the parts of eat , ’ accent being playedyn. Try to’see through this one: P’ clue: clue: /I 47, c Howl for a way t-o twavel; we hear. (4) I ’ - . “The definition is shown in double quotes.” . . 5 “The’definition is shown in double quotes”. Any joiner words are in boldface. , Any joiner words are in boldface. _. The indicator is, of ‘course, we hear, and the secondary The indicator isshown in italics. The indicator is shown in italics. ‘definition must be .‘a way-to twavel’. .-. L . , : ’ -ACTUAL LETTERS TO BE EXAMINED OR USED ARE IN ACTUAL LETTERS TO BE EXAMINED dR USED ARE I So for is ajoiner word, and “Howl” is t.he definition. That . -fmysterious CAPITALS.’ > ‘twavel’ is not a word, but with some thought you’d . CAPITALS* . ’< ‘Secondary definitions are in single,quotes’. , , . s “Secondary definitions are in single quotes’. recognize it as the way a, person with an, ‘r to w’ speech The extra (the) for a H W, clue will be in parentheses, where. impediment woyld,gronounc$e the word ‘-travel’. ‘A way to travel * ,>, .I -q applicable.I. : isa RAIL, which, whenpronouncedwiththe‘rto w’impkdiment, --. I ~ \ Across j Across sounds like WAIL, which is a word -for “Howl”, of course. ,f1 1. and 13. “Not working” “without a filing sys;em”. 1. Soie GRAB BOTTLES for“the religious leader”. ._ I Y:::a >i I. - _ .’ 4. “An a&e” from ATHENS., - 4: ‘I will shortly be “sick”. ” t - d5; $&d&m In&g$ion~ ‘.. : divisions”. 6. “Jam?’ “keeps”. _ 1 I_. ’ 6. “Mental powers” of “certainUniversity 7, Returned’to encounter’: “swarm”. ’ I 7. LEAK makes “large pool of water”. .~- l,?yf Read all questions carefully. - , I 8. “Employs” “customs”. -8.. “In the centre of”: A DIM arrangement. . i “21,. Don’t give up easily’: Look for indicators and joiner words, 10. “Gets rid of? SHOE and BAILS out. VAN I R,OB-LTberhaps;‘ *. Y* -then decide what type-of-clue it must be and where the _ .lO. “Shaking”: back among TRUFFLES. 12. “‘The situation” for “a falsehood”. 1.2. “Mythicalcreature’?goes 1 ‘errraining words fit in. .* 13. , GLEAN restoration is “a heavenly thing”. ,, . 3,. All aids are permitted. I recommend an Oxford or Funkand 1. ! _ Wagnall’s dictionary, as wellas the,course notes: Back issues Down Down 1) x (1. Starting ASPOISONO‘USas”a sna-ke”. of the Imprint are free for the asking in CC 140. 1. “Clumsy person”: .OF A sort. : 2. “Fragile”: B~RAKE ABLE torexplode. 4: - Both puzzles must,be correctlycompleted and handed in to k 2. “Annoyed ” “to have used a check mark”. \ 4. 3. “Touched” 3. Sa_v ‘drop’: ‘ta row”. \ t ~ CC 140 by Tuesday noon to-qualify. “the material”. \ in (a) PLAIN VEST IN GRE-EN. , :’ 5.‘;.- .Have fun solving. / _,, . ~~. / 4. “Won”: THEIR DUMPsomehow.’ 4. “Dressing” -, /: 5. F&s ,!3OLES but,“doesn’t,hn”. . ‘, ’ 5. “Comforted? c 3x-.;\. TEASED beheaded. 7 7. Either- way, -it S “even?. 7. “Like Hamlet”: ‘of thound mirid’ we he&; 9. “Facts”: A TAD reversed.‘. . ;’ .. ,9. “Measurement” bf hOOK I LOST. , - . 11. “Nothing”: NEEDED IN LINGERIE initially. 11. “Gentlemen*‘: ,b’ESIRED, DEED to be re.&zoved. ,

J

2 Crossword No. 1

A’

_. .;

t

-7

\

. -

, trossiord

No. 2 _

*

.: ‘R&m& Mailing Lists Tyding of Papers,‘The sesU.C.P.A. Fauns Electronic Storage of. Information 1 Overheads’ for those

I, $Z.OOiOfhers ’ ~. . .,I$*&(I0 &thi&-: 1The -Buses will Be -J,e&ini at 7:3O p.m. ’ ‘. ., ’ From Beliind. The .. Math ‘Bbildinjg! Tickd$Av‘ailable From: i . 4UlATkSOti - MC‘3038 : ,I . -I, \ .. ‘,,$1’,,\ ; ,I


e

Ces I(inney

.

.--

AVEL I Is O&r Business ‘;4round

the Corner

or Around

the

World’*

We Are

Specializing

in Student

Travel

n Home for the Holidays n Ski Weekends n March Break m Reading Week n Last Minute Specials

Wilhelm

BOOK NOW!! “Within Walking Distance Of The Universities”

258 King St., Waterloo (Corner Mon-Fri

of University 9:30am

& King)

- 6pm Sat 10 - 1 pm

Call

d?

886-8900

For Friendly

D an N AFFORD

EXTMVA I

Professional i

Service

Our Newest Location\

Just a Few Blocks North Of The University

Albert

and Hazel, Waterloo

EATIN-TAKEOUT WE DELIVER

884-9110 Home of the 21% more than round, square pizza! Now 6 Locations Kitchener-Waterloo

In


http://imprint.uwaterloo.ca/mambo/pdfarchive/1982-83_v05,n15_Imprint  

http://imprint.uwaterloo.ca/mambo/pdfarchive/1982-83_v05,n15_Imprint.pdf

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you