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Imprint’ Catipus Events are freti to the university community. Deadline is Tuesday, noon, of the week of publication, at the Imprint office, Campus Centre room 140, U. of W. -

Friday, November 5 all fee-paying Feds. The Legal Resource Office is now open. Phone 885-0840 (24 hours) or else drop by the office (CC 150) to check the hours that best serve you. The weekend is here! Come start your weekend festivities in Eng Sot’s new and improved POET’s Pub today from 12:OO - 4:00 p.m. Be there or be cubed. CPH 1327. Indian Students Association will be screening hit Hindi movie ‘Zanjeer” starring Pran, Amitabh, and Jaya, at 7:00 p.m. AL 113. All welcome. Members $1.50, others $2.50. Integrated Cinema continues its Friday series of FreeFilms. 7:00 p.m. PAS2083. Callext. 2456 for specific listings. Chinese Christian Fellowship presents “Made in His Image”, group discussions on how to deal with themselves and others. 7:30 p.m. Rm. 201, Seminary Bldg., WLU. Earthen Mug Coffee House - enjoy a relaxing live entertainment, teas and atmosphere,coffee --.-- - and homemade munchies every Friday night at 8:00 p.m. CC 110. Sponsored by Waterloo Christian Fellowship. Fed Flicks, Nov. 5 - 7: Some Kind of Hero, starring Richard Pryor. AL room 116,8:00 p.m. Feds $1.00, $2.00 others. NORML-UW is holding a coffeehouse in CC 135 from 6:00 - 10:00 p.m. Entertainment will be provided (along with coffee, tea, and brownies). Come and find the truth about marijuana, or just have a good time. Keith Overrend, President, NORML, U of W. Open House at Lutheran Chaplain Paul Bosch’s I home. Drop by for a cup of coffee or tea beginning at 7:30 p.m. Bombshelter hours:Monday - Friday, noon to 1 a.m.; Saturday, 7:00 p.m. to 1:OOa.m. Feds: no cover; others $l,OOhfter 9:00 p.m. Attention

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Saturday, November 6 Club Potluck Dinner and Slide Show ,- Come to Wednesday’s meeting for details. 7:00 p.m. Place is yet to be decided. Theatresports, that exciting game of improvisational comedy strikes again! Same time, same place, same admission (8:00, HH 180, $1.00 or 7% depending upon social status). Oute,rs

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celebrates Sunday Eucharist every weekend at the following times: Saturday 5:00 p.m., Sunday 9:30 a.m., 11:30 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. St. Jerome’s Assembly Hall, all welcome. Reformed/Presbyterian Worship Service with Drs. Graham Morbey and Rem Kooistra. HH room 280,10:30 a.m. Bhakti Yoga Club (Krishna Consciousness). Lean ancient philosophy of Bhagavad-Gita, and self-realization. Vegetarian dinner follows. All are welcome, free. 51 Amos Avenue, Waterloo. For further information call 888-732 1. African Students Association. General Meeting. “Reflections on Africa Week”, 6:00 p.m. CC 135. Theatresports workshop - every Sunday night come and learn the art of improvisational theatre. See you there. 7:00 p.m. CC 110. Holy Communion is celebrated every Sunday at 11:OO a.m. in Keffer Chapel, Waterloo Lutheran Seminary, corner of Albert and Bricker. Sponsored by Lutheran Campus Ministry. The Lutheran Students Mo,vement is having a Chaborah meal from 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. This is The

Meeting, FASS ‘83 - There are scenes to write, people to see and meet, and brain-storming to do. Be there if you want to write. 7:00 p.m. ML 104. Women’s Action Co-Operative meets at 7:30 p.m. in the Women’s Centre. Subversive activities plotted and passionate arguments carried one. CC 149. Accounting Students Association - presents Asgar Ally and Don Wilson to discuss preparation for the UFE’s. All accounting students are encouraged to attend. MC 5158 at 7:30 p.m. Fertility Awareness: the first step in family planning decisions. 7:00 p.m. Psych lounge 3005, U of W. This workshop will provide a technical approach to methods of understanding human fertility. Topics such as Natural Family Planning, Subfertility, and Infertility will be covered by Theresa and Kerry Daly, professionals in the field of sex education. Refreshment and discussion to follow. Call 744-9674 for more info. At 7:30 p.m. THINK presents a free public lecture with Ed Burt, from the Algoma Manitoulin Nuclear Awareness Group speaking on Northern Ontario - “A Nuclear Sacrifice Area?” at the Adult Recreation Centre, corner of King and Allen Streets in Waterloo. The meeting will start with the showing of a videotape on the effects of the nuclear industry on northern Ontario, followed by a presentation by Mr. Burt. The public is invited to attend this lecture. For more info call David Assmann at 886-2567 (days) or 578-7365 (evenings). I Chris Bryant, CUSO Field Staff Officer in Papua New Guinea, is the guest speaker at a CUSO Information Meeting at the Waterloo Public Library, 35 Albert St., at 8:00 p.m. CUSO’s program in the South Pacific country included placements for Civil Engineers (Construction), nutritionists, agriculturalists, trades, and business people. Ext. 3144 for more details. The LutheranStudent Movement is having a Bible study from 2:30 - 3:30 p.m. at 177 Albert St., at the corner of Seagram. \ Sky Diving Club: Waterloo vs. Western, “Hit and Run” accuracy competiton at SWOOP. Two jumps: $18.00. Complementary retraining for rounds offered. Begins at 9:00 p.m. at Grand Bend. Social evening afterward. Contact Bart: 576-8473. Sky Diving Club: Internal Waterloo meet at GBSPO. Two Jumps: $30.00 on square chutes. Contact Bart Carswell, 576-8473.

Writers

University

Catholic

Community

taking place in the lower seminary lounge of Wate&o Lutheran Seminary. Come to meet friends and to share our fellowship. Laurel Creek Nature Centre. The Great Escape - Part 1. (11:OO a.m. and 2:00 p.m.) Winter Survival for Animals: Many animals seem to vanish into thin air from late autumn until springtime. They’ll try to find out just where Mother Nature’s Own have gone. Conrad Grebel Chapel. Chapel Service with coffee and discussion to follow. 7:00 p.m. All are 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. - Monday, November 8 Start the week right, come to the Eng Sot C&D. The best on campus, daily 8:00 - 3:O0. CPH. PEERS Centre is open for the fall term, Monday - Thursday, 3:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. and Friday 1:00 - 3:30 p.m. We have a new room which is located in the CC, rm. 221. Ski Club information booth, CC Great Hall. Memberships and sign-up for future trips will be available. The Women’s Resource Centre will be open from 11:30 - 2:30. Anyone is welcome to drop by or use their files or just to talk. CC 149. Lunchtime presentation on sexual assault by the Birth Control Centre. CC 110, noon to 1:00 p.m. / If you have ever contemplated starting your own business attend this three part seminar and learn the advantages and disadvantages of starting your own business, the preliminary steps involved, (i.e. business plan) how to obtain financing, and the solutions to many legal problems you may encounter. Classes will be held in Ira Needles Hall, room 1020,3:00 p.m. to 4:OO.p.m. The Department of Co-ordination and Placement will be conducting the following sessions on interviewing skills in rm. 1020 Needles Hall, at 12:30 p.m. 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 all are invited. Women in groups will be leaving the CC for Sunnydale, Westmount, Waterloo Park, and any other common destination. Any women who don’t want to walk home alone should participate. Leaving every night at lo:15 p.m. -

Tuesday,

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Ski Club information booth - see Monday. Sessions on interviewing skills - see Monday. David McKofsky, No th American President

of NETWORK, will s J eak during the regular Bagel Brunch, CC l/lo, 11:30 - 1:3$l p.m. Sponsored by the JSA. Lunchtime presentbtion of VD by BCC. CC 135,12 p.m. to l:O(i 6.m. Now for your add& enjoyment the gymnastics club has a new practice time (In addition to Thursday and Stinday at 7:00) every Tuesday, 4:00 - 7:00 p.m. PAC Blue. Seminar on starting your own business - see Monday. 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 3005 at 5:30 p.m. _

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November 10 is too much? Have your percentage of body fat determined by the Campus Health promotion fitness consultant. Discover what you can do to reach your optimal body fat. Visit the CHP display for free information, 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Compliments of Campus Health Promotion. Ski Club information booth - see Monday. Child Abuse - The film and discussion on child abuse that was schedule for last Wed. has been rescheduled for today at 12:30 in CC 135. Organized by the Women’s Centre, a Board of Education, Federation of Students service. Waterloo Christian Fellowship will be meeting at St. Jerome’s rm. 215. The theme thisweekthe Balanced Christian. Come for singing, supper and fellowship at 430 p.m. Creative Writing Collective of the University of Waterloo meets every Wednesday upstairs in the Grad Club from 4:30 p.m. to 630 p.m. Discussion, criticism, beer. Seminars on starting your own business - see Monday. Sessions on inte.rviewing Skills - see Monday. Caribbean Students Association. General Meeting. 5:30 p.m. CC 110. Discussion fellowship with Chaplains G. Morbey and R. Kooistra, supper at 6:00 p.m.; meeting at 7:00 p.m. St. Jerome’s, Seigfried Hall. Students for Life - general meeting will beheld in CC 138A at 7:00 p.m. All are welcome. How

Wednesday, much

fat

Chess Club meets 7:00 - 12 midnight in CC 113. A film and discussion on pornography at 7:30 in M&C 2066. For free tickets, come by the Women’s Centre, CC 149. A Board of Education, Federation of Students Service. Ski Club and Sky Diving Club are having a beer and pizza party. Admission is $1.50 for members and $2.50 for non-members. 8:00 p.m. HH 373. Gay Liberation of Waterloo will hold a general meeting from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. in CC 110. Become more informed about their group and/or share your ideas and suggestions. The regular coffeehouse will follow. CC 110. Cinema Gratis - The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly in the Great Hall, Campus Centre, 9:30 p.m., free.

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Thursday,

Campus

Centre

November llCrafts Fair - CC, 10:00 a.m.

to 5:00 p.m. Enjoy a six-course vegetarian lunch for $1.50. All are welcome. 11:45 to 2:00 p.m. CC 110 or 135. Come to the new POET’s Pub. Open for your lounging pleasure every day, but refreshments on sale Thursday and Friday, 12:00 - 4:00 p.m. See you there - CPH 1327. University meeting on nuclear arms control, sponsored by the Faculty of Arts. 3:30 p.m. Theatre of the Arts. Waterloo Christian Fellowship - will be . meeting at SCH, room 231. The theme this week - “The Balanced Christian”. Come for singing, supper, and fellowship at 4:30 p.m. Bhakti Yoga Club (Krishna Consciousness). Learn how to meditate. Lecture series continues. Tonight’s topic is, “We are the consciousness animating the physical body.” -~. 5:00 p.m. CC 138A. Fly through the air with the greatest of ease, come to the Waterloo Gymnastics Club practice. Every Thursday and Sunday from 7:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. PAC Blue. Mr. Bita from Tanzania will speak on some problems of community development. 8:30 p.m. CC 113. Presented-by African Students Association. -

November 12 Crafts Fair continues Great Hall, 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Integrated Cinema presents the fourih of five Free Film Fridays. 7:00 p.m. PAS2083. Callext. 2456 for specific listings. Earthen Mug Coffee House - enjoy a relaxing atmosphere, live entertainment, home made munchies and teas and coffees every Friday night at 8:00 p.m. to midnight CC 110. The Crisis in the Tanzanian Economy and the Role of the International Monetary Fund (IMF). T. M. Bita, Director of the Rural Vocational Training Department of the Christian Council of Tanzania, will speak in ES 1 rm. 221 at 9:30 p.m. He, will do- much the same thing at St. Mark’s Lutheran Church, 825 King St. West, Kitchener, at 7:00 - 8:30 p.m. Free band concert at Laurier, featuring 80 top music-makers from Waterloo County Board of Education schools. 7:30 p.m. in the theatre auditorium, WLU. The free concert climaxes the Laurier music faculty’s two-day band workshop. The Birth Control Centre is staffed by trained volunteer students and provides free, confidential information on birth control, VD, planned and unplanned pregnancy, and other issues concerning sexuality. Drop by in room 206 of the CC, or give a call at ext. 2036. Overeaters Anonymous - help for people who eat when they aren’t hungryandwhogoon eating binges for no apparent reason. No fees or weigh-ins. Write P.O. Box. 491, Waterloo Ontario, N2J 4A9 or phone Community InforI mation Centre, 579-3800. Seminar - starting your own business. 1:30 2:30 p.m. Needles Hall, 1020. See Monday for details. Campus

Friday,

Centre


News

CFS motion by Julie George Imprint staff “I feel like Pierre Trudeau and the Constitution just came home,” said Tom Allison, chairperson of the Board of-External Affairs, after the motion to apply for prospective membership in the Canadian Federation of Students (CFS) was passed. “My apologies to the premiers,” added Allison, referring to Ed Rensink (Science Regular) who was the most vocal opponent of the motion in the discussion that preceded the vote. The occasion was last Sunday’s students’ council meeting. Rensink’s objection to Waterloo becoming a prospective! member of CFS is that prospective membership implies support of the organization. He said that it was irresponsible to take out prospective membership and then find out what CFS is all about, especially when the Federation of Students could simply hold a referendum on the issue and then take out full membership in CFS. When Allison said that no other students’ council had ever become a full member of CFS without becoming a prospective member first, Wayne Dawe (Science Regular) said “Waterloo is known as being an innovative place. Why not be innovative again?” One councillor voiced the objection that CFS is $50,000 in debt and he wanted to know what would stop the organization from coming back to Waterloo to ask for more money. Cam Johnson from Queen’s University and member of the executive of CFS, said that the $50,000 was a legacy from the National Union of Students (NUS). He added that CFS has not yet proven its legitimacy and until it has done so, CFS won’t be coming back to Waterloo for more money.

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Other councillors felt that the Federation of Students Council had been pressured into making a decision and they should have been given more time to consider the matter. Rensink suggested waiting until the Ontario Federation of Students (OFS) meeting in January so Council could attend the conference and form an intelligent’opinion of the emerging CFS-Ontario. Mike Ferrabee, one of the members of Council arguing for prospective membership, said “Holding a referendum (on CFS membership) without getting involved is like “going outside without shoes on.” He said that Waterloo should take out prospective membership and, in the two years prior to a referendum, test how responsive CFS is to criticisms and suggestions. If the two year trial period shows that CFS does not pay attention to Waterloo’s comments, then Waterloo should not join. Other councillors pointed out that CFS and NUS are practically the same organization, with NUS declining and CFS emerging. That being thecase, becoming prospective members of CFS would not make a lot of difference. Rob Dobrucki (Arts Regular) said, “In my opinion, they are the same organization with different names.” When the matter was put to a vote (aftir approximately 90 minutes of debate) the motion to apply for prospective membership of CFS was passed nine to six. Prpspective membership must still be granted by the plenary of CFS. After the prospective membership motion Council voted to ask the university administration to split the Federation fee proper from the OFS and NUS fees on the university fee statement. The reason for the split is to enable students to identify how much of their money is going where. The last

paragraph of the original motion, which stated that nay one of the three fees would be refundable, was deleted because of the questionable legality of refunding some but not all of the fees. Also at Sunday’s meeting, Keith Overend, the president of the University of Waterloo Club, the National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws (NORML) made a presentation to Council. He said his organization is lobbying for the decriminalization of marijuana laws, so anyone caught with marijuana intended for personal use would no longer have a criminal record for the rest of his or her life. Overend said that his group does not encourage the smoking of marijuana and does not advocate changing the laws to permit trafficking. He said that since the present laws do not deter anyone from smoking marijyana, they should also not give people caught smoking criminal records. Council passed a resolution to support the decriminalization of possession of marijuana for personal possession. Decriminalization means changing the offense from an indictable offense to a summary conviction - which means offenders will still get a fine but no criminal record. Other business covered by Council was a report by the selection committee for the head of the Board of Communication. After applications closed, Jim Jordan and Sandra Davies had applied for the position. A final decision will be made at the nelot Council meeting, November 21 st following the receipt of the recommendations of the selection committee. Also, Beth Cudmore, head of the Creative Arts board told Council that the play Midnight will not be produced because the writer/director has been committed to hospital for what looks like a lengthy stay.

QEMF defeated; options considered

-Iaving trouble finding a parking space for your bicycle? This is the first in an Imprint series Iresenting available alternatives to the dilemma. This particular parking spot is located on the 3iology-Chemistry link. You’ll have to arrive early in the morning to secure this choice location. Imprint photo by John W. Bast

by Donna Chong Imp@nt staff The fight for QEMF has been lost but the battle is not yet over. On October 27th and 2&h, UW engineering students cast their ballots in a referendum concerning the establishment of a Quality of Education Maintenance Fund (QEMF). The proposedfundcalled for a compulsory donation of $50 from each engineering student returning from a work term. Of the approximately 2100 “4” stream engineering students presently on campus, 55 per cent (of the 63 per cent who turned out to vote) cast their ballots in favour of the QEMF. However, a majority of two-thirds plus one was necessary in order for the proposal to be passed,.and as a result, QEMF was defeated. The referendum held last week was the second of a two-part referendum. Earlier this year, on July 14th and 15th, engineering students in “B” stream voted on the sqme referendum. Their results differed considerably. The engineering “B” undergraduates overwhelmingly approved the proposal. Of the 78 per cent voter turnout, 81 pe’r cent voted in favour of the establishment of QEMF. However, in order for the referendum to be binding, a minimum of 50 per cent voter turn out was required, and two-thirds plus one maj,ority from both “A” and “B” streams. Therefore, while the proposal was approved by “B” stream students, it was rejected by “A” stream students and was not passed. The establishment of QEMF has been an issue facing engineering students for several months. It was proposed in order to maintain the quality of engineering education, which has been steadily declining over the past several years due ty inadequate financial support. Enrollmehts have risen by 22 per cent in the past year with no additional hiring offaculty or teaching assistants, resulting in teacher/student ratios of 20 to 1. Funds for undergraduate teaching equipment and laboratory equipment have also declined. Because of this situation the Engineering Society introduced QEMF as “a constructive way for students to address the problems caused by inadequate funding of university education”. If the proposal had been approved, it was estimated that the total yearly contributions would have resulted in approximately $200,000 being available in the fund. This money would have been spent on undergraduate leaching equipment, increasing the number of teaching assistants and providing an effective teaching program for them, and possibly’establishing a fund for faculty renovations. Although QEMF has been defeated, the battle for improving the quality of education

will continue. The problem of inadequate funding has not disappeared and is steadily getting worse. If the UW Engineering Faculty is to maintain its competitive status, it must keep up with technological improvements. The Engineering Society is now considering alternative methods for the raising of funds. Of the alternatives being considered is a telephone blitz to be conducted by students whereby the UW Engineering Alumni would be contacted for donations. Another proposal is the fqrmation of a student lobby group to apply pressure on the government. Engineering students have also expressed interest in voluntary fund-rasing activities. The Deans of Engineering of Ontario are now working in partnership with a number of Chief Executive Officers of Canadian Industry to present the case to the government and the UW Dean of Engineering, W. C. Lennox, has already written to the alumni, outlining the problem and asking for help. Alternatively, the QEMF proposal-may be revised. It is felt that those who voted against QEMF were dissatisfied with the wording of the proposal or that the proposal was not clear in many areas. The proposal and the structure of the QEMF may be reviewed and revised. However, another proposal would not be presented for some time. It was also suggested that the $50 contribution could be made voluntary, but the problem with this is that those who had not contributed would benefit at the expense of others. According to Jeff Cox, president of the Engineering “A” Society, other schools have expressed interest in QEMF. At the University of Toronto, a similar fund has-already been established. A $100 incidental fee is charged to the students to provide for teaching assistants and equipment. However this fund was not initiated by the,students as for the QEMF but by faculty. I .’ Here at UW, the onus has\been faken by the students themselves because of their concern for the quality of their education. The establishment of the fund at U of T and the interest expre’sed by other schools demonstrate that the problem of inadequ-ate funding is common and widespread across Ontario. According to Cox, a positive outcome of\the referendum is the increased awareness of the students to the problems that exist. Although Cox, who is a proponent of the QEMF and actively campaigned for its approval, ii disappointed with the. results, he remains optimistic. The QEMF referendum has generated genuine interest and concern and the votes indicate that many students felt strongly about it and are willing to take positive action to help alleviate the problem.

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q . by Todd Schneider Imprint staff/ . “Revolutionaries are romantic. We never -thought napalm would land on *our country.” This statement, made by a representative of El Salvador’s FDR (Democratig ,Revolutionary Front), Lucia Rayas, was made <at a talk she X gave at the *First Mennonite Church last -Monday evening. The talk was part of ,the activities’ of the Latin I American. Solidarity. 8 i :. - Week presented to the community by the. Global. Community Centre, the Latin American Support Group, WPIRG, and the 5-W . Chilean Information Centre. ’ tRayas traced the historical background of , ’ the present conflict in El Salvador to a popular -’ uprising in 1932, in which some 30,000 people , were killed in the’space of three months,. The /.government since that time has been controlle-d by various military dictatorships; / I : there has never been a true democracy in the country since the Spanish Conquest. , revolt . The was crushed,and. . , thetperiod that- followed was a repressive‘one. - I The oligarchy, a ruling class of the country’s : : fourteen richest families, handed -over *its

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aught the people. The,most famous of thes power, to the military to‘ safeguard their into two camps: those who were convinced the courageous clergy was _Archbishop Osca electoral victory was possible, and those who interests. Some of these means of “governing” -Romero, assassinated after- speaking ot argued-that the only meaningful response was included coups d’etats and election frauds. ’ against the ar.my’s death-squads. armed resistance. I’N~1969, the popular movement for national liberation was reborn in response to* the The FDR/_FMLN waged\a general, offer Alliande for Progress. This was an ecnomic‘ Eventually, Duarte -returned, and after a sive in January 198 1, that ended,/ with thej coup, d&at on October 15th, 1979, his. plan between El Salvador and Guatemala effective control of some 10 regions of th which further benefitted the oligarchy. The ’ , Christian Democratic Union (CDU j and its nation, -Not only do the people now hav people, of El Salvador were able to see that the ,- ‘coalition found itself in power. The popular enough. to eat here, and vastly improve econom*ic base of the oligarchy was expanding organizatioris believed that at last there would medical care, these zonesare,also the safest i be legitimate reform in the socio-economic at the expense of their meagre holdings, the country. Popular organizations began to spring’up , a situation. Instead, the massacres of people around this time, such as Christian-based doubled and tripled. The junta split, isolating Developments with the last few montl ,‘communities and trade unions,’ As opposed.to the oligarchy and the CDU from the rest of the have convinced the, FDR/ FMLN that, face , the old orgimizatio&; they were wellpopulation. with the army’s military superiority inapaln structure-d and enjoyed great growth. In time, “The people had no choice,” said Rayas,” the use of-heat-sensing fighter aircraft gene several of them banded into federations and -’ t‘but to fight‘fire with fire.” Duarte$ superficial ously donated by the U.S. - the only hope land ieforti was ‘a tool for rooting out the ’ for a political-solution. ‘. coalitions and although they had ‘individual peasant leade,rs, then ‘detonating them. and -purposes,. the common . goal was their Rayas brought home the point that there opposition.tothe status quo. their communities. A popular army was something the international community cz This coalition fielded a candidate for the ’ formed and the people.became more militant , do to-ease the tensions. In fact, the FDR loo than ever. j \’ , upon the international scene as another fro country’s 19712 elections, Napoleon Duarte. El Salvador’s - Catholic church, while - in the war of liberation; their involvement rn: He won the/vote, but this was.unacceptable to officially preaching against any armed opposthe established powers, and he was forced into /determine the final outco_me of the prese exile. -At that time the people’s movement split- . ition, ’ struggle. < had many priests who fought with and

p.onsi&Zit> spons:ored by the . ^ The lecture will takeplact k Jerome’s centre for CathC. Lf S,iegfried H~all at. 1 blic Experience’will be held on University’ of St. Jerorr Triday; November 12, 1982 at College. in,Waterloo, Ontar ‘:3O.p.m. ’ It will%ethe third in a ser t’ , _-_. called ’ In &bristS Na.r . Mr. Peter Gliphant,, a char%J@ticij?:e. -” ired \‘ac&untant and - manFor more information; CC gement co%ns,ultar& will -be tact #Dr.- Mi&rae] Higgi he sp’eak$$He will examine ’ Director of the St,. Jeron h; demands a.;of’su,cia&just’ice , Ce$tre;,$g$$ I-ib;%xt. IS. ‘:-., /‘. ,_(‘._ , -* 3 ” ” .-‘ -< _ . , LET ;s PRkPAkE

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Classes far the-Dec. 4 &A? in Torbnto/ Nov. 26 i 28 in London, No;. 12 -‘14 ’ &d for the Jan. 29 GM&T in ’ _ T&onto,‘Ja& ~21 ‘a 23 and ’ in London, Jan. .i4’ - 16 Classes for Dec. 11 SRE in Toronto; December 4.5: To register, call or write: GMAT/LSAT Preparation P.O. Box 597, Station A Toronto, Ont. M5W lG7

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by Karen Plosz . , < Imprint $taff A crowd of 150 to 200 people filled the main auditorium of Wilfrid Laurier’s Frank C. Peters Building, last week to attend a free lecture promoting awareness of cults, sponsored as a public service by Laurier’s department of religion and culture along with their cultural affairs committee. Chairman Emil Lange, assistant professor in Laurier’s department of religion and culture, arranged the event and introduced speakers Ian Haworth, president of theCouncilof Mind Abuse(COMA),and MPP for Kitchener-Wilmot John Sweeney. The 15-minute film “Cults: Choice or Coercion” produced by CBS News, was‘shown, followed by a discussion period: The problem which was’addressed is a pressing one that little has been done about, There.are 3,000 different cults in North America, composed of two and a half to three million people. In Toronto alone, thereare differentcults, operating under many more false names. For example,,,the Unificiation Church of the Moonies has 120 different names. According to Haworth, Waterloo (as part of southern Ontario) lies in the provincial capital of cult activity. Cults seem to be concentrated around registered as religious groups or colleges and universities, charities. l

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Ian Haworth, president, told of his short experience as a cult member of PSI (People Searching Inward) that prompted him to work with other concerned citizens to form COMA in 1979. Haworth destroyed the illusion that only people with problems join cults. Typical cult recruits are between the ages of 16 and 35,

use psychologically coercive techniques such as isolation, hypnosis, ‘deprivation of certain nutrients, sleepdeprivation, and threats to’ indoctrinate their members. Usually the cult has a messianic leader; who demands total devotion. Cults claim to provide “world peace” and “universal love” but instead they teach fear, hatred, and rejection of society and family, who contradict their philosophies. Cults rely on deceiving the victim, by claiming they have simpie answers to life’s complex proble,ms. Cult members may approach you in many guises. They may The/Toronto head office of COMA used to operate from a approach you ‘for donations for youth ministries, drug postal box and an unlisted phone number. Demand for this office was so great that concerned groups from all over the world ” rehabilitation programs, and children’s homes that will neversee the-money. This is called “Heavenly Deception” or “Transcencontacted it. Present, COMA gets rougly 50 to 80 calls a week, They may ask if you’ve ever wanted to “do dental Trickery”. and corresponds with concerned groups in Switzerland, India, France, Trinidad, Scotland, and the United States, to name a some(thing for society rather than always taking from it”, and then invite you to a movie night and a meeting. They may lure you few. with self-improvement courses with phenomenal success rates, MPP for Kitchener-Wilmot John Sweeney is a member of COMA, because he wants “to be sure people are fully informed”. and modest prices that will give you lasting results in a few days. Be skeptical. Ask questions. Don’t accept evasive answers. He spoke simply, sincerely; and with emotion. he became aware Often things that seem too good to be true are too good to be true. of the danger of cults when he was approached by relatives of . Two basic rules apply here - “Look before you 1eap”and “Don’t young people in his constituency taken in by cults. ? ’ accept candy from a stranger”. Discussions with the Ontario Minister of Health, the COMA encourages people to send them information on cult Attorney-General. and the Minister of Consumer Relations activities in their .community. It produces radio and TV revealed to Sweeney that there is‘no lack of concern by the programs on mind-control, holds public meetings and government officials, merely a lack of controls. Legislatively, -conferences, and encourages high schools, churches, community little can be done because cults use the phrase “freedom of colleges and universities .to invite a member of COMA to speak. religion” to protect them. The only thing thatcanbedone is warn It has established a mailing list to circulate this information. For the public by pointing out-the organizations that do not have the, more information, contact the Council on Mind Abuse, Box 575, Station Z, Toronto, Ontario, M5N 226. Telephone: (416) credibility of a religious organization. r* Basically, cults’are characterized by deceptive practices. They 484-l 112. are well educated, idealistic, intellectually curious, and come from middle to upper class families. COMA is the only office of its kind in the world, .and is. composed of concerned citizens, -members of the media, medical and legal professions. It is designed to promote awareness of the - deceptive and. psychologically. coercive methods used by cults. to* “ensnare” members. /

Fluori-dation issue- _ ‘Political overtones-’ z I not black and white o+ershadow seminar by Teresa Verdias Imprint staff “Fluoridation is most unethical and constitutes a potential harzard to ,the healthand lives of many millions of people, especially children, to force them against their will to ingest fluorides daily in their drinking water, or in other vehicles, over very long perdds . . . Not a fluoride de‘iciency but deficient diets are .he most important single dental decay.” :auze of ?)oubv G. Steyn, D. M. V., Emeritus Professor of Pharmrcology, University of Preoria, South Africa.) This is the view of one u-ofessional man but it is the-

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opinion of many including the -combine with apatite crystal Waterloo Safe Water Society \ which gives the enamel its whose goals are to stop the strength. Fluorides replace use of fluoride being put into hydroxylions in the apatite -our water systems. The decrystal to form a new kind of called fluorapatite, cision of fluoride, being placedcrystal ,in any water system, has been which is more resistant to acid debated for . at least four attack. _ ’ I decades. But why? On November 8th you can Much proof has been given cast your ballot for or against that fluoride prevents tooth the fluoridation of water in Waterloo. As part of the mundecay. A pamphlet issued by icipal election considerations, the Ministry of Health, states that’ fluoride reduces cavities there is a referendum on fluorby 65 per cent. In Brantford, idation (the.result of petition cavities were efforts by the Waterloo Safe for instance, Water Society). Further inforreduced by 69 per cent in mation (both-pro and con) can children. Fludrides “are carried by the bloodstream to the, _ -be obtained through Waterloo pulp, dentine and enamel of City Hall *and the Waterloo Safe Water Society. developing teeth. Fluorides

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itical overtones. Dr. Chelliah welcome. by Rob Macqueen “Does this mean j said that under the Societies -that having your resources Imprint staff’ 1 and Colleges Act in Malaysia exploited by Japanese and A public seminar Tuesday. groups of students or others Korean companies is better ,afternoon on environmental are not permitted to hold than having the same thing problems in . Malaysia dirallies to protest any issues, gressed to provide an interdo*ne by Western companenvironmental or otherwise. ies?” asked one-member of the esting glimpse at the repres\ Under the Internal Security audience. sive political situation in that Act even the public discussion country. ( Dr. Chelliah also said that of issues which pose a “threat Dr. T. Chelliah, a Malthough they constitute ‘*only is environmentalist ,- to national development” about 7 per cent of Malaysia’s aysian not allowed. The body depopulatio,n, people of Chinese spoke for half an hour at the tiding whether an issue falls origin control virtually all CUSO-organized seminar into this category is the ruling economic affairs in the counabout environmental ‘probparty. . lems facing the resource-rich try. Under a new government . developing country. These ts policy, she said, this is being Under the former British discouraged through liceninclude pro-blems of erosion colony’s . post-independence -’ cing restrictions. She reand river-siltation caused’ by ;Jdook east” policy,. Western ported that by 1990 ’ the the mining of tin, and the companies are discouraged destruction of forested areas government hopes to ‘have from exploiting Malaysia’s refacilitated a transition to by logging operations. sources, while those from economic control to people of The ensuing discussion perJapan and Korea are made Malay origin. iod, though, developed pol-

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.6 Imprint. F&y,

.Nbvember, / _

1982-

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List of Common Tijck Sub&t~tion~ - *1. , L __ I.I .

~‘:

(tie$rst colunk is the word o&hrase in. the cl&~ the second rives the substitution and the th’ird co&zinsYetymol~gy and

r by Fraser Simpson ’ This is the seventh in a series of lessons ori cryptic crossword solving. If you’le missed previous installments you should still be ’ able to do this crossword by reading the description below, ’ although it would help to have the backissues(freefortheasking in the ImDrint office: CC 140). How did you ,do on’ last wkek’s ‘midterm’? The answers~ to it appear below. Also included is a list’of those people who completed and submitted the two crosswords before Tuesday noon of this week - Congratulations! - _ With to&ay’s installment, we launch into the second half-of ihis course. Make sure you understand the idea-of ‘substituting’ introduced here, because it is a crucial step in ~being able to do a cryIjtic crossword. First, however, ,we will look at another clue tvne.

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clue Type No. 6: Chainwords A chainword clue, as the name suggests, gives information about a word that is .made up of parts chained together. Certain’ . chainwords are made up of parts that are actual words. The word PARABLE, for example, is made up of PAR and ABLE. . A chainword is not a basic clue type, so it does nqt have an indicator. Rather, you decide on a true definition and chain the rest of the bits in- the clue together to form the answer to that definition. Don’t forget that the ‘chain’ part is a true cryptic part, so it will be together in the clue. That is, the definition will be , either at the start or the end of the clue, and the chain will be everything that is not part, of the definition. For example: -‘. Handle ,“The Male Era”. f6)

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Handle “The Male Age”. (6)

.

“Not as- much”

of ‘the French’*

‘ship’*.

This new &eri&convention willmean that the words in single quotes,are &J be-exch+ged for their trick substitution. ’ How Ml’ you, as a -@ginning solver, kr)ow these trick spbstitutibns? The only way to learn is to do a lot of crosswords;but as a handy refere&e to start you off, I’ve supplied here a list of common substitutions. K‘EEP THIS LIST. From now on I’ll assume $ou.have it and will use substitutions from it in this course. Thi: list is based on my crosswords, as well as those of The Globe and,Mail. I have chosen The Globe since ft has good cry,ptic crosswords in it Monday to Friday (don’t bother with the Saturday ones.) You’re not quite ready for standard cryptics yet, but having this_trick substitutibn list brings you quite a bit closer ‘most of the substitutions used in the G,\obe’s crosswords are - . found- in this list. I’ll have mbre to say about supplementary material in a few weeks. For now, let’s examine another trick substitution example: I _ _M,any thanks, perhaps, for the floor covering. (3) ’ ’ There.are&lot if things screaming for attention in this clue. We know perhaps is an anagram indicator, for is a jdiner word, TA can %e substituted for ‘thanks’* and C,-D or M for ‘many’*, .according’ tb our list. This leaves “the floor covering” as our definition. We have: \

Although this looks superficially like a. statement about something t&t feminists would have had to have done some years ago, it is actually just a clue for a chainword. “Handle” he:e is the definitipn, and the two chairied parts are the definitions ‘the male’ a-od ‘&a’. You can ignore the capitalization and double quotation marks which, in this particular clue, are only added to help the superficial interpretation. So ‘the/male is a MAN and our ‘era’ is an AGE. Chaincng these two, we have MANAGE, which satisfies our definitign “handle”. This cl ue could also have been written like this: -

-

i&i& left & LESS a& LASS. I match LESS %C#h “n&t as much” (the definitioti) and realize that the ofwasjust ajoiner. So I would write LESSinto thi: diagram.‘In the breakdown section, this clue would have appeared/like this::. . 7

c D Mr

’ TA

perhaps-for

America

postscript fin a letter, for ex&nple) -seemany

\ beginner hoat company concerhidg deceased direction

USA.

2

L’ ss co /

see learner see ship

abbreviation

re ,” d 5 I N,S, W,E NNE, etc. Dr. ’ M<Q MB ’ E

hector east . extremes father fifty first class

NS

-

five hundred god good man hesitation hundred I object

V. D

see Roman numerals

Ra

er, urn

sun god. ’ abbreviation of Saint: common hesitations in spee&

c

see Roman numerals

St ’

Last week we saw a mini-indicator that was used inside another clue type. This indicator was shortly, and meant t@e solver was to take an abbreviation in order to get one of the definitions in a double definition clue. It wasn’t a full cryptic part indicator, since double definition clues have no indicators: Rather, it was like a trick substitution in t.hat it had to be done before the clue could be brokendowninto its two parts. There are two more of these that I’d like to introduce at this time. T&k Substitutions , , . You probably think that it must-be difficult to make up good, ’’ Little -this word is also used to mean ‘take an abbrevi;tion’, fair cryptic clues that stick tathelrules mentioned in theselessons but is only used with names. That‘mtians ‘little Robert so far. You’re right. Let us examine the word LESS. A hidden / would turn-into BOB, and “little Diana” wotild be DI. ,word clue wbuld not be challenging enough. LESS will no7 Capital This mini&dicator is used to mean ‘take the capital anagram to anything, does not sound exactly like another word, (initial) iett.ei of the ‘accompatiying proper’ noun’. So, spells nothing- when written backwards and has .uninspiring for ‘capital of Yugoslavia’ we’d have Y. Similarly, the .’ definitions. It is hopeless as a chainword, so whatcan we do? wor‘d ‘head’ could be used, so ‘the Head of State’would Making up cryptic clues would be a bit easier if there were ways of , ~ be S. Try this clue: clueing otherwise,meaningless word fragments like LE and SS.’ ’ For this reason, compilers resort to whht I call ‘trick substitHead:Qf Venezuela has a right and promis&to pay divers. (7) _ utibns’. Hundreds of these common (and not-so-common) V (head of Venezuela) his A, R (right) and IOUs (promises to ,abbreviations and substitutions ‘are known by compilers and pay). Chained together, we have VARIOUS, -which ,fits the solvers alike. For instance, EE is one of the three words for ‘the’in definition “divers” (check your dictionary!). French. Any good crypticsolver knows that the two:word phrase

me

-

I

l i

‘the French’& a cry& clue is to be interpreted as ‘the’ in French. j Tljle ellipsis, or three dots ( . . . ), is sometimes found in cryptic That is, LE, LA or’LES is to l~_esubstituted before solving the clues. It is put in at the end qf one clue and at the beginning of the _ clue. Examine thi: following ejrample: next. I will deal here with one of its two meanings, Lookat 3-and Not aimuch of the French ship. (4) X1 4-down of the accompanying crossword. If you were to read khese two clues together as a sentence, they could easily be _ If I were solving’this, I would grab for the phrase ‘the French’ pictured as having some sort of meani;ig (superficially, of course and’mentally substitute LE, LA 01‘ LES for it, keeping all three ‘5- this has nothing to do with the cryptic intqrpretation). Isn’t it possibilities open. The word ‘ship’ sparks in my mind the iice the way they’read together like that? That’s all that the’ common substitution SS (meaningsteamship)and I would make ellipsis signifies in this case. In other words, when you’re solving, that mental switih, too. I now have you can ignore the ellipses completely-they’re only there tdadd .’ , . I . . ; . LE a little extra to the superficial interfiretation. ‘ Not as much of LA S!%. _a The accompanying, crossword contains ONL?, chainword L;ES ’ clues.. Use the breakdown section if necessar). The answers .are only to be consulted in absolute frustration. And, of course,I use I recil&ize this as ti chainword and reject LES for ‘the French / . the Trick Substitution list! , _’ since LES with SS wbuld be too many letters. The two possib\. ~.

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Answers td Last Week’s Crosswords ’

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Crossword 1 IA‘cross _ 1. Abbot 4. Ill 6. Preserve 7. Lake 8. Uses 10. Vibration ’ .. *f2. Lie 13. Ange’l ’ .e Down 1. Asp 2. Breakable’ 3. Tier 4. In&sting 5. ’ Looses 7. Level 9. Data 11. Nil _ \ Crossword 2 \ Across 1. O& of 4. The ‘6. Faculties 7, Teem 8. Amid j 10. Abolishes 12. Elf 13:Order ~ , Down , 1. Oaf 2. Ticked off 3. Felt 4. Triumphed ’ 5. Eased 7. Thane 9. Kilo 11. Sir - I

Winners

;

The following people &rrectly completed the crossword ‘midtefm’ from last week’s iss&:There are prizes waititig for them in the Imprint office (CC 140) on a ‘first-come, firstchoice’ basis. Deadline fqr picking up your prize i? Tuesday at ; 4:30 p.m. Congratulations! 1 , ’ Allan Adam, Leonard Borgdoiff, Lois B,raun, Hehry dha:, AnneliFse Dyck, Bruce Edwards, Tanya Fle-mming,, Demetri Georgiou, Brian Grady, P. D. Hagar, Jim Klachan, David Maier, Ian Marsh, Lynn Marshall,‘J. Ozaruk, James Puttick,, -John Ragusi, Steve Rapaport*, Jack Rehder, Bernie Roehl, Angela Roorda, Dean Thompson, Jeff Willmer. * (Special thanks to Steve Rapaport for pointing o’ut that Hamlet was a prince, and that the “thane” I was thinkcng about was Macbeth.)

_

gZammatida1 accusative (object) form of 1. ’ beginner drivers in some European countries have an L plate or sticker on their car to signify a learner. abbreviations forte, on musie (see also soft, very

learner

L

left loud

L,‘Ltf

love many

0 tennis score > . C, D, M See Roman numerals L, s, d, p in England, before the decimal5 zation of their monetary system, tht pounds, shillings, pCnce system wa! referred to’ a$ thq Lsd system (f Latin Librae, solidi, denarii) ‘Pence’ now has the abbreviation ‘p’ Ma

money t ther

loud)

nothing number

_

old man on board

*)J

E, F, Ci/

the seven notes of the scale (music)

0 I, v, x, etc.

see Remap numerals

PA,>POP familiar forms of father . SS is an abbreviation of steamship On board means that some other in formation in the cryptic part will ap _I pearzbetween the letters S--S; Tha . is, the other part will be literally ‘o X bo$rd’ the steamship. --

ss

I one Old Testament piano point pole pound

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, -

/

I see Roman numerals OT see quiet P N, S, E, W etc. see direction . North or South pole N, S L see money i abbreviation for the measure . lb

promises to pay proper

c weight. IOU slips are ‘promises to pa: amounts I C’oined by novelist Nancy Mitfor frsti the first letter of upper class. -musiqal notation for piirno, mear ing soft or quiet c,ommon shortening of ‘hush’, ’

IOUS

U

’ .

quiet

P

dl , quietly record _right j roadRoman numerals , sailor

-

NT f see loud N see direction A B, C D

noisy north dote

I

-

.

see direction

from Al (t%e 1 becomes an I in the crosgword) r grammatical first person h see Roman Numerals

I

five

abbreviation directions or points of the compass. ‘ doctor medical doctor (Latin) Medicinae Baccalaureus

see Roman numerals

L AI

first pgrson

see about

the North and South poles

PA, POP

r ew Testament

Tidbits

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.us

1

‘Thi male’ is‘ still’.a definition for MAN, l&t the-other half, AGE, is actually given. We end up with the same MANAGE, of -course. You might be wondering how you’re to know to pick“handle” as the definitibn right off. That is the trick to cryptic clues. It’s up to you to decide what the interpretation of each clue must be. When you hit on the right one, you’ll usually know. .? ,

I

.-ps. :oK‘ C,QM

\

“the floor covering”.

--_ The letters CTA and STA won’t rearrange &anything useful, but it’s easy to see ‘MTA will anagram to MAT, the- required ‘%oor covering”. This was an example ,of ,a regular anagram clue. Before anagramming, <however, you had to make two substitutions. This will be hard to get the hang of at first,.but after , ., ,I, 3 .L ---L-.---II --,,_. . a wnile you II ao it auromancally.

_

aaSe*ught dIright.

a lot

see quiet

Rd

-.

IV,LI,CC tar

4,51,200 common combination (1) tar was used’ by 18th c. Britif sailors as a hairdressing for the ponytails (2) tarpaulin (?) ’ (3)jacktar (bee dictionary) abbreviation of able-bohied seams * ,

’ saint . shilling ’ ship soft, softly south South America i ’ stre& ten thanks that is ’ the French

‘V

the Spanish

_

I? v, x, L 1,5,10,50 j C, D, M 100,50Q, 1000 used for many or ah

.

the old

\,

long-playing record abbreqiations see way

PLP R, Rt

AB Sf

see money

S

x I

Ta-

‘I.

’ steamship c

ss - p S SA, St

_ <seequiet see’diri%tion see way .. s’eeR&man numerals

~

colloquial expression for ‘thanks’ England (Latin) id est .

I

ie le, la, les Ye

French words for ‘the’ incorrect

transliteration

8of

0

English ‘the’

el, los, J ias - Spanish ,words for ‘the’ M see Roman-numerals ff fortissitio (music) pianissimo (music)- ’ PP St, Rd abbreviations of street and road W see direction opus (c’omposer% work) oP $nt ’ ants are hard-wdrk,ing pen something that writes

thousand very loud very quiet way west ’ work worker writer

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A -1-r.-

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Religious ceremonv fur tl re Mother Ship. (4). 3. More than three. will go to extremes for se&ing - I _ equipment. (4), _ ’ I 5. _ Fifty will take’a piano once around the track.‘(3) _ 6. Ride quickly with t-he head of Turkey? Nonsense. (4) is I * .8.. Little Edwapd has two notes from the border; (4) , I * _I 10. Taxis for one-hundred sailors. (4)‘, . 12. Ashilling to the sailor from a famous actress? (4) ._f, > 14. Three points for the sheep. (3) 15. Luxembourg’s capital atidcountry. (4) . ~..I., . 16. They’re rolled a lot on the skating rink, (4) ,. i Down 1. An upright pole for many a-street. (4) ,: 10 . ,. I, F 2. A sailor frqm South America left. (4) 3. Religious leader, father to the East . . . (4) u 4. .‘. . therefore, about to be hurt. (4) . ’ 7. Or rrote-it’s a symbol of royalty. (3) ’ 9. Deceased Old Testament girl. (3) . 10. Many oil an electromagnet, perhaps. (4) 11. See a lot of what you plant. (4) . ’ 12. South side of post. (4) 13. Right: a professional driver for the Indy 500: perhaps. (4)

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6. “Ride quickly” with ‘the head ofTURKIEY’ ‘nonsense’. 8. ‘Little Edward’ Fzas,two ‘note’*s from %he border:‘-. I The following notation/is used to identify the parts of each 18. “Taxis” for ‘one hundred’* tsailors’*. \ . \ r clue: ’ I 12. ‘A shilling’* to ‘the sailor’* from “a famouszactress?” “The definition is’shown in’double quotes? _ 14. Three ‘point’*s for’ “the sheep”. 1’ , 15. ‘LUXEMBOURG’s capiia2’ ANDt”country”. Any joiner words are in boldface. . + . y ’ I..‘Secondary definitions (in the cryptic part) are shown in single 16. “They’re rolled”‘: ‘a lot’* on ‘the‘skating rink’. . ’ - _ cquotes’. Do*n -. A definition, with an asterisk* can be found in the Trick 1. “An upright poie” for ‘many’* A ‘street’*. -I, Substitution list. ’ 2. “A sailor” from ‘South America’* ‘left’*. ’ ACTUAL LETTERS TO BE USEDOR EXAMINEDAREIN 3. “Religious leader”; ‘father’* to ‘the East’*. -’ CAPITALS. _ , 4, ‘Therefore’ ‘about’*, to be “hurt”. \ Any mini-indicators are in’italics. 7. ,OR ‘note’*: “it’s a symbol of royalty”. ‘% I \ Across ‘_ 9. ‘Deceased’* ‘Old Testament’*: “gii-l”. ’ ‘Mother:* ‘Ship’*.+ 1. “Religious ceremony” for(&) 10: “Many’* OII?“an electromagnet, perhaps”. 3. ‘More than three’ wiUgo to ‘extremes’* for “sewing equip- . 11. SEE“a lot’? of “what you plant”. ment”. 12. ‘South’* ‘side’ of “post”. 5. ‘Fifty’* will lake A ‘piano’*: “once’around- the track’“. ’ 13. ‘Right’* ‘a professionaL driver’ for “the Indy500, perhaps”.: i \ , .

Clue Breakdowns

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Editorial

8

Imprint.~ Friday, November

E ngineers ,

can do it!

One of the biggest surprises this term has got to be the failure of the Quality of Education Maintenance Fund (QEMF) to pass the second stage of its referendum. It appears that engineering students are in fact concerned about the quality of their education, but are not (quite) ready to foot the bill themselves, and do not (quite) believe that by doing so, they will attract the sympathetic attention of government and industry, which parties will be so moved by the selfsacrifice that they will pick up the tab. (Pardon the sarcasm - but did people really believe that by demonstrating the ability to pay; government would say, “yqu don’t have to”?) Engineering students seem to be growing up, politically. QEMF (despite its faults, ifany) certainly . had a lot of work put into it and the greatest tragedy that could come out of the entire affair would be if the people who did that work became so frustrated they left the political arena entirely. It is good that engineers are becoming more politically aware; after all, they’ve always had the political power on this campus. An easy example is refundable fees: in 1977, every, faculty (except St. Jeromes and Engineering) voted in favour of compulsbry fees - and St. J’s votes were not the deciding factor. This campus has refundable fees because of Engineering. That’s power. My recommendation to the politically aware people in Engineering is to harness that power, constructively (isn’t that what engineering is all about?). In what arena? The Federation of Students’ Council recently voted to seek prospective membership in the Canadian Federation of Students (CFS), ‘an organization whose single most important purpose is to work for (do research, carry on campaigns, educate, and lobby) for an increase in the quality of education. Now, CFS (and its predecessor, NU5) is not and will not be perfect. In fact, NUS was rather noxious. But CFS is brand new, not yet gelled, and there may yet be time to save it from the besetting sins of student organizations (bureaucracy, inefficiency, a plethora of conflicting rules which allow little or no decision *making power to the very few who are able to reach decisions, debt, and impossible goals) that so infect NUS and OFS (and on a smaller scale, the UW

Excerpts:

Direct

Federation of Students). _ Here one has an organization whose purposes are exactly the same as the organizers of QEMF ~ the . approach is different, but engineering students have rejected the QEMF approach. The Federation of Students (once upon a time, and still is, in a half-hearted, stunted, wizened sort of way) also has this type of purpose. (I’m told that, longago, the Federation was an active political organization, rather than the better way of merchandizing ice Imprint is the student newspaper at the University of newspaper cream and beer that it is now). That purpose can be Waterloo. It is an editorially independent published by Imprint Publications, Waterloo, a renewed. The best people to renew it may be the corporation without share capital. Imprint is people in Engineering who worked for the QEMF. a member of the Ontario Community Newspaper A recurring theme in Iron Warrior is the argument Association (OCNA). Imprint publishes every second that engineers need to take a more responsible rolein Friday during the Spring term and every Friday during society, that technically minded, ‘practical’ people the regular terms. Mail should be addressed to with realisticgoals can accomplish more than bag-of“Imprint, Campus Centre Room 140, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario.” wind politicoes. I challenge those writers to put up or shut up. That Imprint: ISSN 0708-7380 the Federation is currently run by bags of wind is self 2nd Class Postage Registration Pending Imprint reserves the right to screen, edit, evident (ask Mark Liddy, speaker for Federation and refuse advertising. Council and EngSoc ‘B’ president, how he keeps order in Council: a firm hand and a loud voice.) Contributing Stti John W. Bast, Chris Bauman, Terry Bolton, Leanne Burkholder, Don Button, Linda Carson, The Federation need not always be ineffectual and Roxanne Charette, Donna. Chong, George Elliott politically insignificant; provincial and national Clarke, John Curtis, Donald Duench, Debbie Elliott, student organizations need not always be either MartinFlood, Kathy Foster, Mike Freke, LenGamache, radical nutcases or young politicians brushing up for Jim Gardner, Julie George, Sway Goel, Wendy Goer, their politi.cal careers. Brian Grady, Randy Hannigan, Sylvia Hannigan, An engineering student would give up a year in a Glenn Harper, Bob Heringer, Tammy Horne, Steve high-paying career to be Federation of Students Izma, W. Jim Jordan, Jim Kinney, Karena Kraenzle, Laura Kulper, Peter MacLeod, Ron MacGregor, Rob president -that takes self-sacrifice. But the whole Macqueen, Cathy McBride, John McMullen, Alan QEMF thing was based on a degree of self-sacrifice: Mears, Scott Murray, Greg Oakes, Tim Perlich, Karen and more than half of the engineering students Plosz, Terri Preece, James Puttick, Steve Rappaport, showed themselves ready to sacrifice somethingfora Diane Ritza, Wanda Sakura, Todd Schneider, Terri worthwhile goal. Shewfelt, Fraser Simpson, Deedee Smajda, Katherine Become involved, engineering students. Student Suboch, Dan Tremblay, Teresa Varellas, Irwin Waldman, Mike Ward, Paul Zemokhol. organizations need you-and with proper direction and force, can help you in realizing your goals. What a rush! In some ways this is the most on-schedule Federation presidential elections are coming up paper we’ve had, in some ways the most rushed: the relatively soon. Already there are rumours of who is proof of which is I have only a moment or two to remark that the centrespread is wonderful, the sports going to run . . . it appears to be the same crop of section is a landmark, andthe news is cool. Len’s happy bureaucratic misfits who run every year ~ not tough to beat if your campaign is good and your ba,cking is with the paper and so’m I - except I’m in such a rush1 &-it do anything individual, except to say: you folks strong. above know what role you played, thanks for the good You seem .,to think that political involvement of stuff, if you didn’t make it this week, you know we’re engineers is a good idea; you seem to think there is a doing it all over again next week Hey folks! Five issues job to be done (saving the quality ofyoureducation). after this-one! Stand by to party. . . Cover by Heather Martin, Katherine. Suboch, Ian John Once more with feeling: put up or shut up! David Toro, Len Gamache, and yours in haste. Ciao. You know you can win. John W. Bast

Action

comments

power plants ? How many thousands are maimed and killed every year in industrial accidents? And isn’t it a fact that millions of people starve to death annually because so much mc9ney and human effort’ is put into systems of war rather than developing the means to feed the people of the world?. . . We feel it is undeniable that all injury to the workers could have been avoided if the guards had promptly evacuated the Litton plant, as they obviously should have.. . It is not as if we had said that a pipe-bomb was hidden somewhere within the entire Litton complex, so Todd Schneider ‘evacuate everything. We informed Litton Imprint Staff security of wherk the van and box were . . . As well, it is irresponsible of Litton to have never Statement regarding the October 14 Litton informed the workers of past bomb threats, bombing and to not have a loudspeaker system We sincerely regret that any injuries combined with. evacuation plans so that occurred as a result of this action. We never workers could be quickly moved to safety in the intended any harm to come to anyone event of any danger, be it a bombing or especially the workers at Litton . . . we took otherwise. .. great -care in preparing what we seriously . (This statement is) an explanation of our assumed were adequate precautions to insure motiv& and intentions for those people who the safety of all people in the area . . . may feel threatened that there are crazed We do not regret, however, our decision to terrorists on the loose against the Canadian attempt to sabotage the production of the people . . . Understand and remember, the Cruise Missile’s guidance “brain” . . . We were terrorists are those who have set the world on not trying to threaten or kill the workers or the brink of nuclear war, not those who are fighting this insanity and inhuman mad- executives of Litton Systems. We were attempting to destroy part of an industrial ness! . . . facility that produces machinery for mass There is every reason imaginable to tear murder. . . -3 down the systems and makers of nuclear war: for the survival of all life on earth, for all Accidents happen: no systems or people are people’s hopes and visions, for the possibilities infallible. For us, however, this fact of life in no way excuses us for the mistakes we made. . . We of a liveable future. We dedicate this action to . . . pose these questions to put this tragedy into the spirit of the people, which if awakened, will prdper perspective. How many hundreds of overcome the threats to our survival. times have entire populations been only Nuclear war is beyond question the ultimate minutes away from annihilationdue to nuclear expression of the negative characteristics of war systems’ malfunctions? How . many Western Civilization . . . As well, nuclear war thousands will suffer from cancer-related J’ expresses, in the most horrendous way, the diseases because of breakdowns at nuclear general trend of modern technological Receritly, Imprint ran an editorial commenting on the recent bombing of the Litton Industries plant in Rexdale, Ontario by agroup called Direct Action. Since then, we received a copy of the group ‘s-communique khich was sent to the monthly newspaper the Toronto Clarion. We are publishing excerpts from the communique so that people can. judge for themselves the dolitical morality behind .the act. The full text is available for perusal in the Imprint office, campus centre room 140, during business hours.

5,1982 -

on Litton

civilization towards extinction -either by war ’ or ecological destruction . . . In the industrialized world more resources, scientists and engineers are engaged in creating the armies and weapons systems for nuclear war than for any other single pursuit. Three to ten new bombs are added daily to the arsenals of global annihilation and over $300 billion is spent every year increasing and upgrading an overkill stockpile of more than 55,000 nuclear weapons. . . People of the Western and Eastern empires must wake up to the reality that it is the ideology and rationalizations that they believe in, the same miltaristic, technological and consumeristic lifestyles that they adhere to, and the same corporations or industries that they work for that are directly responsible.for the ongoing nuclear insanity that they claim to reject. We believe that people must actively fight the nuclear war systems in whatever forms they exist and wherever they exist . . . By analyzing the interests and institutions in our regions that are contributing to the nuclear build-up we find the smaller component pieces of the nuclear network that-are realistic targets for direct confrontation and sabotage . . . It is not enough to only theoretically oppose the idea of nuclear war. We must take responsibility for what is going on around us! . . . we must recognize that the Canadian State is committed to, and actively involved in, the nuclear war preparations of the U.S. and the rest of the capitalist Western Alliance . . . The new nuclear weapons, such as the Cruise and Pershing II Missiles, the Trident Submarines and the Neutron Bomb, are designed for offensive first-strike use and are seen by the military strategists sod leaders of the Western Alliance as a force to contain or defeat any threats to the security of capitalist interests or strategically important regions around the world - be it from the Soviet

bombing Union or liberation struggles in the Thir World attempting to establish independer economies. . . Through membership in NAT( and NORAD nuclear military alliances, th Canadian State is fulfilling an active role i maintaining and developing the nuclez fighting capacity of the Western military force . . . The ongoing complicity of the Canadia State with nuclear warfare strategies was x-t affirmed recently by renewed committments t both NATO and NORAD, and by the govern ment’s support for NATO’s nuclear modern ization program . . . We’ve got to realize the implications of tl: government’s decisions and actual policies . Far from listening to the growing protest fro] the Canadian public to withdraw its inrolv ment in nuclear war, the governme-nt has dor just the opposite . . . Any belief in ti “democracy” of the system to save us is simply belief in the democracy of lambs being led 1 the slaughter. We must stop ourfutileattemp at trying to transform the consciousness of tl capitalist slime wh 0 make up *he Canadiz State and begin transforming ourselves and tl strategies by which we operate . . . While we have no iilusions that direct actio such as this one, can by themselves bringabo the end of Canada’s role as a resource base economic and milita:--y ftinctionary of Weste; Imperialism, we do believe that militant dire actions are valid and necessary . . . Direct action and militant resistance c: have positive effects now, can weaken tl enemy now, --and that this possibility sabotage the enemy’s undertakings compl ments the movement’s strategic long-ter efforts to transform the consciousness of t‘ people. We believe that, if undertakl seriously and well-supported throughout tl existing movement, widely practised milita action, resistance and sabotage will becor effective in slowing down the clock of death

a


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

Found 1 calculator on Married dents grounds - call 0279.

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Personal 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 8846607. S.S., please take note that your consort is infinitely esthetic. Not bad for a fatalist. ED: Thanks for Hallowe’en. You’re one in a million. When’s the next champagne breakfast? - The one who loves to make waves. Tecks - We don’t want old music, just something to dance to. Maybe if we get it, we won’t be a minority (if we ever were) anymore. Thorn. Do you have a yakking problem? Are friends putting you down? Embarrassed? Alone and looking for someone to talk to?Ourformeryakkers, Carol, Herbie and Frank, are available for free consultation. Box 518F. Math You

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chugging, but you got burned (bruised) in the end. Sorry for the inconvenience. Karen.

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The little snowflake would like the pink bunny from the Turret to call. 885-5 134.

Warning: To all females, 11 65, in the K-W Region; the losers from 518F have herpes. Signed the \520B Health Board.

M.M.F.N. ‘av a buchass. Dad needs your yellow stiletoes to get the moose to Yodel. Rige needed South by ducks unable to make the journey. Please leave name and number carved on Health Services bridge. Dignity and sanctity of human life. Bids being accepted in industrial pollution, mass anti-critical culture, racism, genetic determinism and nuclear weapons (among others). R. quickly S.V.P. - We need to make a “killing”.

Karen Geraci - thanks for your kind letter of this issue. Not only is your letter, like the ‘Morality a personal matter’of last week, a refreshing breath of sanity; it makes clear that you are one who can read what is actually written and understand what is actually said. Ever drop by the Grad Club? We can have a go at solipsism sometime. J. W.B.

Yorx Ghetto Blaster, brand new. Paid $250 six months ago. Asking $175 can’t afford to keep. George 7455216.

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HP-41C with HP-82104A card reader and two HP82 106A memory modules. $550 or best offer. Call Jim 893-0602 (5-9 p.m.)

To my silly, weird, wonderful hunbuns: Thanks for the best six months of my life. JE T’AIME! Love Murph. And another thing M. F. N., I’ll share your abode for the summer if you let me feed you green pepper, macaroni and liver poison. Promise to buy celery soup by the carton. Deal? (I still want it in writing). Cathy, Janet, Tobi, - I know 3 girls who are-clever/They study, pursue and endeavour (not just knowledge)/They

sette player and turntable all in one unit. Speakers included, asking $120. Phone 539-1900 after 6 p.m. and ask for Phil.

Wanted Wanted: person or persons interested in creating a challenging Fortran program for non-academic use. Fee negotiable,” payment on successful completion of program. 884-9034. Wanted: PHY 254 Prof. Must be under retirement age, give examples in class before done.On assignments, speak coherently, standing one place, give meaningful midterms. Apply PHY 328 9:30 TR.

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If Beth would like to know what an incredible agent for comprehension she has been, all she need do is read this. You have been warned.

Snow tires: size 6.00 - 12, like new. Asking $35 pair. 7450963, ask for Gerry. Amazing Album Sale! 800 albums for sale. Classical, Jazz, Rock, all in mint shape. Selling as a package. 9-6. 5768770. Charlie. For Sale Audiosphere Speakers, 30 watts. Bought as remotes for BFR I now cannot afford (below). 5 months old $200 new. Asking $150 or best offer. George 745-52 16. Sanyo - eludes;

Stereo. for sale: inAM/ FM radio, cas-

Imprint. Friday, November

of bike, racks A couple (please!) for the only building on campus lacking them: the P.A.S. building.

Services Large White Tap Dancing Rabbit will deliver telegrams, cakes, flowers, or a gift of your choice from $10.00. 743-7 139.

TYPing

Fast efficient typing available five minute walk from campus. 60~ per double-spaced page. Day before, same day service. Phone 885 1353.

1983 at $274 per month with outdoor pool and laundry facilities provided. For more info call Kathy at 578-6672.

Typing: Essays, work reports, etc. typed accurately and quickly. 60~ per double-spaced page. Carbon film or nylon ribbon. Near campus. Phone 884-3937.

Housing Wanted

Professional typing at reasonable rates. Fast, accurate service. Satisfaction guaran‘teed. Carbon ribbon with lift off correction. Call Diane at 576- 1284.

$50.00 reward for 2 bedroom apartment, Jan - April ‘83. Must be close to campus. Will pay maximum of $400 rent/ month. Call Katherine at 8867828.

Experienced typist. IBM Selectric II self-correcting. Engineering symbols. Fast and accurate. Reasonable rates. Will pick-up and deliver to campus. Mrs. Lynda Hull. 579-0943.

Third year woman student requires housing for the Winter and Spring terms of 1983. No reasonable offer will be overlooked. Contact Ms. Patricia Shore at (4 16) 827-60 15 evenings, or (416) 978-6243 days. Mail can be sent I. U.T.S. to Patricia Shore, UTCS, Engineering Annex, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario M5S 1Al.

Ride Wanted

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Going to California to relieve the term’s tension and pressure? I’m looking for a ride. Willing to split the costs and driving time. Departure after Dec. 15. Call Pat 8886263.

Bicycle Repairs - Will fix any bicycle preferably 5 or 10 speed. Wheel aligning, gear adjustments, general cleaning. 1 day service. While you wait. Phone Eric 884- 1795.

Experienced typist will do essays, work reports, etc. Fast, accurate work. Reasonable rates, IBM Selectric. Lakeshore Village, ‘near Sunnydale, 885-1863.

Ride to Kitchener from the west side of Galt. Hours: 8 am - 4:30 pm. Phone 623-02240r 62 l-7393.

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Housing Available

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CFS approval I

To the editor: For the past few weeks I’ve heard only‘positive’views towards the issue of CFS prospective membership in your paper. As a member of the Federation of Students and a Federatioll Councillor I feel it’s my duty to bring out the other side of the issue, but first I wish to criticize Council’s decision to take out membership, albeit prospective, in the organization that calls itself the Canadian Federation of Students. The mover of the motion wasTom Allison, Chairperson of the Board of External Relations. If we go back a few weeks to then October 22nd edition of Imprint, you will be able to read about Thomas’ sincere and emotional plea to Council to let the students, not Council, decide if they want to be members of this organization. Well it seems to me that this most noble statement, to which almost everyone can agree to, seems to have eluded Thomas again at last weeks meeting where we found Thomas sitting beside his CFS representative acquaintences trying to sell his motion to Council. He succeeded with the help of other crusaders to the cause. However, we should not lose sight of the fact .that by taking out this membership, and prospective membership is a form of- membership with Ithe same responsibilities 8s full membership, we have effeqtively taken the decision away from the students of Waterloo. Where did this freedom of choice for the students that Thomas was so worried about preserving go? In discussion, Mr. Ferrabee, the Vice-Chairperson of External, brought out a very pertinent point. Hefelt that since we don’t know everything about this organizafion, we should join them by becoming prospective members so we can find out about them and then decide if we want to stay in. w

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a

misrepresents

Canadians would mandatorily have to compete with the entire world for its own opening in our own universities and colleges. There are few enough spaces now without taking-away more. Also, how about CFS policy on voting rights. Do you realize that a university with 30,000 students paying $7.00 per student a year ($6.00 for politics and $1 .OO for services) or $210,000 a year collectively gets the same representation as a college with 200 May I ask this question of all Councillors who voted on this important issue. If the KKK approached Council to commit the students? Do you realize that one college with five campuses gets student body to become prospective members of their ‘noble’ five votes? With these odds, how can we ekpect to be represented cause would we extend them the same considerationand become -_ members so that we could find out more about them and play properly. We can’t. After the vote was taken and Thomas’ motion passed, Tom with the possibility of becoming full members? There has got to jokingly commented that he felt like the Prime Minister bringing be a better way of getting information on an organization, and the constitution home. Indeed he should. Passing a motion like there was. that? Wow! As a side note I would like to add that now that Tom has his motion in the bag he can now go to the conference in A tragedy lies in the fact that we still could have let the students Victoria next week and vote for Waterloo. What a remarkable vote on the issue without having to take out a membership. Also, the OFS conference to be followed by a CFS plenary at coincidence. No sarcasm meant, Tom! _ If you’re left with a feeling that Council made an irresponsible McMaster in January would have provided an excellent opportunity to understand how this organization works, what and irrational decision without consulting the students first, take comfort in the fact you’re not alone. But pleasedon’tjust sit back policy it promotes and with this information we could make a and take it, get involved! Get off your ass!, give your councillor rational decision. By being on the OFS policy review committee, (OFS will soon become CFS-0), I can assure you that even Tom I. feedback on how you feel about his or her decision. Take the next few minutes to leave a note in your Councillor’s mailbox, room Allison and I are in total agreement most of the time on which policy we find disagreeable and even ridiculous. But now as 235, Campus - the secretaries will help you out. After all they members of this organization we’re supposed to adopt ‘their represent you and I’m sure they’d love to know how you feei. policy which includes such motions as the motion whichcallsfor Actually, even if you’re content with Council’s decisidn I would the removal of quotas on foreign students entering postlove to hear from you just to know that there is life out there, Ed Rensink secondary institutions in Canada- because they feel its somewhere. discriminatory. Councillor for Science (Regular) To understand this better it means that Become a member to find out what its about!! Would it appear logical to Mr. Ferrabee to drink a quart (orlitre) ofconcentrated hydrochloric acid to be able to make adecision on whether or not he wanted to put it on his breakfast cereal every morning? I’d certainly hope not!

Cozmcillor denies Simonis’ allegations of inconsistency: “‘CFS only option’” a. To the editor: At the October 3 I Students’ Council meeting, I was confronted by a written statement attacking several council members, myself ‘?rZl&led. After stating two councillors c missed an important vote last year without mentioning the fact that both were on work terms in the Ottawa area, the author of the statement, Wim Simonis, implied that I was a hypocrite. What is.most amazing is the reasoning behind this allegation. Last fall, I was one of the councillors who voted against having a referendum on getting out of the Ontario Federation of Students. I did so primarily because I saw no major problems with the functioning of OFS (though there were minor problems),

Abortion

The motion which council has just adopted deals with the creation df new student, organizations to replace OFS’ and the National Union of Students. As OFS and NUS will cease to exist within a short time, we will have to hold another referendum if we want to remain part of the provincial and national student movements (as students

should

To the editor: I would like to express my thanks and a sincere congratulations for your article “Turning back progress clock” in the October 15th edition of Imprint. Abortion should not be a matter of “to kill or not to kill”, but rather a matter of choice. I hope that no one usesabortion as a way of consciously exterminatihg life, but some-

Imprint

and I received nothing but support from fellow -Arts students with whom I spoke. As well, I felt that much of the impetus to withdraw at that time came from entirely personal ‘differences, not differences of substances. I take pride in the fact -that my stand (and the stand of two of the other three Arts councillors) was endorsed by threequarters of the arts students.

ad off en&e,

To the editor: In the past, I have had a rather high regard for the content of the Imprint. The editorials and most of the articles have maintained a great respect and have shown concern for rights of individuals and groups. It there-

decided only last year). Until that time; we should play as important a part in the formation of the new movements as possible. That is why I supported asking for prospective membership in the new Canadian Federation of Students. _ What Simonis alleged was that I was being inconsistent in yoting fo r -holdirfg one referendum but not the other. The consistency he fails to see is that I am committed to the continuance of the student movement, as is the majority of students on this campus (as demonstrated by the results of last year’s referendum). That explains my votes. In this written statemelt, Simonis states that he ‘is committed to participating in a national/ provincial student organization, but not the one

be amatter

times circumstances must allow for a woman to choose abortion over giving birth. I was incensed at the “Students for Life” article and felt compelled to send a letter opposing the negative statements propagated in the article. Fortunately your article has allowed me to write a positive letter instead. Abortion has always existed and probably always will. By

presently being proposed. That statement is as empty as saying, “If I had $1 million, I’d lend you $10,000”; a promise is easy to make when you ‘know you won’t have to carry through on it. If one is committed to paqticipating in a national student organization, CFS is the only option. Thus, our only choice is to participate in or walk away from CFS. In addition to attacking various councillors, Simon& circulated attacks on the editorial integrity of‘ Imprint and outside views of CFS (views only on his side of the question, of course). It’s nice to’ see how our Federation president respects the views of-everyone. Rob Dobrucki Arts Regular Councillor

of choice

legalizing it we have simply made it possible for women to have abortions without risking their own lives. Your references to the “Students for Life” using religion as their reason (excuse?) for. fighting the issue was also quite apt. It seems one can do or say anything in the name religion. Their opinions should remain just that opinions, and never mind

j

dragging God into the issue. It upsets me that these people are gaining so muchpower throughout North America, yet I am also encouraged. Perhaps with articles like yours people will contiilue to be allowed to make their own choices without the morality of groups like “Students for Life” being thrust upon them. Karen Geraci

sex no way to gain

fore annoys me to witness, in your publication, an advertisement that so blatantly objectifies human beings by attempting to sell skin (Coronet Ad - Ott 29). This may sound rather reactionary in this time of “sexual liberation”, but when this type ofad appears in a respected univer-

students

revenue

sity newspaper, one begins to lowered your standards to the point that you must display a wonder about the intellectual capacity of those to wh’om it is sample of fantasy sex to gain appealing. I have seen the revenue for your publieation. other ads that were run for this Hopefully, after some thought on this matter, the’ natural form of “entertainment” and although I also disagree in ” choice will be to discontinue principle with these nonthis form of financing. Ron pictoral ones, it deeply sadNicholson dens me to see that you have

Reject fluoridation vote for health, not side effects To the editor: By now, most of you will have heard something about the fluoridation issue. The question will be on the November 8 municipal election ballot, so those of you who are voters should make a special effort to get all the facts. The addition of fluoride (usually in the form of hydrofluosilicic acid or sodium fluoride) to public water systems &gan in 1945. It has always been a controversial issue, for both scientific and ethical reasons. Since-its inception, there has accumulated a vast literature documenting adverse effects of fluoridation, including mottled teeth, various bone diseases, interference with the enzyme system, birth defects, neurological and gastro-intestinal problems, and even cancer. The most comprehensive and up-todate references are “EnvironmentalFluoride 1977” by Rose and Marier (NRC publ. no. 16081) and “Fluoridation: The Great Dilemma” by Dr. George Waldbott (Coronado Press, 1978). By checking the latest editions of Index Medicus, you-can easily verify that there is much on-going research, and we-are fir from knowing all there is about the effects of fluoride on the human body. Unfortunately, there has long been an academic climate (due to political pressure and funding policies) which tended to discourage research into the undesirable side effects of fluoridation. With recent reports done by the NRC in Ottawa and the Quebec Environment Ministry, this attitude may be gradually changing. No one disputes that fluoridation will harden the tooth enamel of children who consume the chemical, but this is not necessarily desirable; and the effect on reducing cavities has been grossly exaggerated. In Waterloo, claims of a 52yoreduction were shown to be false; and we obtained a figure of 1 l%, or less than half a cavity (in absolute terms), from the Health Unit’s data. What many people do not realize is that fluoridation is not a treatment of the water. It is a treatment of the human population which consumes the water. As such it cannot be compared witlchlorination or other measures designed to purify the water Here we have some “authority” deciding for a whole populatior what is “good” for it - regardless of individual health problem: (diabetes and kidney disease are aggravated by fluoridation) environmental-and “occupational conditions (manual worker! and athletes consume far more water than sedentary employees) social conditions (the poor suffer more from fluoridatior because of nutritional deficiencies), religious considerations, OI simply personal preference (which we expect should have somt significance in our society!). Waterloo has had fluoridation for the past 15 years, and avotc was forced after a citizens’ group called the Waterloo Safe Wate Society gathered the names of 7,342 citizens on a petition thi summer. Most countries around the world have rejectee fluoridation, e.g. in Western Europe, the measure is virtuall: unknown. Herbert Riede Presidenl _ Waterloo Safe Water Societ


by JaclynWaler and Alison Butlin Imprint staff

ne approaches art exhibitions with much trepidation. It is the potlucksupper of he art world. In some cases, not even the most discriminating selection committee can scrape together enough works to present a cohesive exhibition. The gallery assistants are under pressure, since creating a flow from work to work is made difficult bythevery nature of the show. Even the artists themselves tire at a disadvantage in an alumni exhibition, since only a few works from each can be shown, and this does not _ allow for a wide range of their talents. Add to this the fact that the University of Waterloo is attempting to combine theschool OfArchitectureand the FineArts department, and one has the potential for chaos. However, the result in this case is pleasant enough. The combining of the two f&ulties has been achieved by separating them - a wise choice. The strong focus of the architectural section would not have worked well with the more passive fine art pieces. It is not that the fine art alumni gave a weak showing, but the watchword here seems to have been safety. Exempting several individually strong works, the majority are safe, carefully wrought, precious pieces of artwork. If it is to be surmised that the Alumni Art exhibition is representative of the Fine Arts department’s direction, it is disappointing. Except for one of each, there are no other paintings or. sculptures. Large scale painting in any of the modern styles is sorely absent, and according to the Director, Earl Stieler, it is not because .of space problems. The overall direction of the fine art section seems to be toward refined works on paper, and these are all technically perfect, but there is little experimentation on the whole. It is up to the viewer to

.I

John Hofstetter’s Mixed Media suffers from poor location over a vent - hardly effective!

wand.er ;f this lack of ongoing experimental work reflects the University of Waterloo graduates themselves, or the work of the selection committee. Nevertheless, the pieces show a high degree of polish and proficiency in th,eir respective media. As mentioned previously, the School of Architecture makes a very strong appearance in Alumni Art. It is natural to question the validity of architectural drawings in an art exhibition, but even to the neophyte the answer appears equally natural. Up until the twentieth century the architectural drawing was an end in itself. The works of EtienneLouis Boulee and Claude-Nicholas Ledoux, eighteenth century architects and theorists, can attest to this fact. ln many instances they did not intend for their drawings to be constructed as buildings, but to serve as indications of architectural thought and direction. This trend has been rediscovered and is now being practised by twentieth century architects. As a preface to the architectural section of the exhibition, Larry Richards, Director of the School of Architecture, has written a concise background to architectural drawing that will ease the uninitiated into appreciation of the works. This background outlines the two major types of architectural drawings: those that develop the theory of architecture, and those that bring about the realization of a building. This information is located “just inside the gallery doors to the right, and is a thoughtful and welcome touch for the viewer. It is redundant to say that architectural works are precise; they must be precise to fulfil1 their function. But it is not redundant to say they are bold, exciting -:-and innovative. Architectural drawing brings to mind, for most people, blueprints and smudgy pencil drawings with stick people. Nothing could be farther from the truth, and this exhibition provesjust that. A wide range of media and techniques are presented, not just precise pencil renderings, but sensitive ink drawings, actual board models and boldly painted pieces with emphasis always on the appropriate style for the particular end. Some twelve practising alumni are represented in the exhibition. While the nature of their work does not allow for much experimentation, they all show a great degree of innovation and artistic strength. Chris Radigan, a 1978 graduate of the School of Architecture has three pieces in the gallery. Two of the drawings were prepared for Site Specific,

Architectural . exhibit

drawi high

exploring the alternatives to the destruction of the clock tower building at King and Bathurst streets in Toronto. These works were prepared for display in an exhibition at Chromosone Gallery in Toronto earlier this year. The works were proposals, and had to deal with the same functions as the new development would, which was factory and apartment space. Radigan has chosen to combine the two; he proposed an interweaving of the public and private sectors. The project’s value is as an exploration in modern living; Radigan successfully stretches our ideas in this proposal. He has another drawing in the show, an entry in the 1980 Edmonton City Hall Competition. This competition

“If architectruredoes not allow for much experimentationfine art should.” .gen&ated other drawings in the exhibition, including those by Stephen Phillips, Doug Geldart, David Jansen and Marty Kohn. Indicative of the current concerns of architects in Ontario are the project pieces for the Royal Ontario Museum renovations. David Holland’s concept presentation is accompanied by a model of Mankind Rediscovering; the two assist theviewer in bridging the gap between ideas and the resultant structure. Architect Tom Marzotto is in the process of reconciling art and architecture. At first glance, one is not quite sure if his three pen and inkdrawings are .part of the fine art or the architectural sections. There is painstaking detail to the architectural aspects, but this detailing does not overpower the works. Two of these are part of a series of-five drawings that will be shown in February at the

calih, Architectural Di lery, Toronto. SC alumni will be graduates of Uni Rome. This exp exhibition shov architecture intc If architectu experimentatior comings of the s The exhibition i drawings, and u they do not rep expects from a u not to detract fr show, but is pel the faculty. Jan (Crawfort B.A. in Fine Art: works there in ( producing lithe etching, one c vibrates with ap and magenta’s gestural white Behaviour, she 1 pink and violc rectangle. The 1 markings in r( squares. Herwr and their strong one of the outs Also outstan Tughan. He gr B.A., and is no\ has dove major of the Financi: Gardens, and e of which are salesman, is al striding up the delicately colt


One of three pen and ink drawings on display by Tom Marzotto which blend the worlds of art and architecture. Some of his works will be shown in February at the Architectural Directi,ons show atthe Harbourfront Gallery in Toronto.

Photos by Katherine Suboch

i

Art)

nd Fine

Arts’

‘I skillful

execution

3rbourfront Galrsity of Waterloo tre, along with and University of he works of this movement of wt. Iow for much uld. The shortlined previously. ne of prints and tically executed, )f work that one Jartment. This is vorks within the the influence of !d in 1977 with a of Toronto, and naking studios, Igs. Her Signal in the gallery, zp blues, greens nscri bed loose,

works

symmetrical, lyrical yet precise. His work is imaginative and amusing. Elizabeth Bailey presents a sensitive pen and ink drawing of an evening of revelry. She uses a crow quill pen in her work which allows her to vary the thickness of the line. The result is a delight; it is an airy yet boisterous group portrait of an period pub scene. Donna MacGregor is a 1980 graduate who now lives and works in Stratford. Her drawings of Gertrude Stein and Irving Layton are part of her Famous Author series. These writers are perceptively portrayed in a firm, graphic style. Other alumni represented in the exhibition are printmakers John Barrett-Lennard, Gloria (Renner)

The sole sculpture within the fine art display is Denis Bolohan’s Plexiglass Light Sculpture. Bolohan graduated from the University of Waterloo in 1977 with an Honours B.A. Heattained hisM.F.A. at Eastern Michigan University and is currently a studio technician in Waterloo’s Fine’ Arts department. it is indeed a pity that this entry is relegated to a dim corner where it competes with an unrelated work of art that hangs on the wall behind it. Add to this the fact that Bolohan’s structure is transparent and the problems begin to arise. His piece incorporates green and pink lightsat the base which are reflected throughout numerous plexiglass sheets to produce a prism-like effect. Although the lights are a major part of the design, it is not necessary that the piece be surrounded by near darkness. An intensified light situation would have accentuated the tenuous lines of light to a -_ greater advantage. ’ Similarily, John Hofstetter’s Mixed Media Structure suffers from the same poor location as Bolohan’s does. Hofstetter’s work, a 6’ by 6’ structure that resembles a frost fence, is much too large for the space it occupies. Leaned up against a wail, next to the theatre doors, over the top of a vent is hardly effective positioning for a sculpture as demanding as this. Which brings one to the conclusion that the University of Waterloo is in woeful need of either a new gallery or some renovations to the present facilities. Located in the Modern Languages building, this gallery displays all the finesse of a theatre lobby incognito. This is because the gallery is in fact just that - the theatre lobby. From an

aesthetic point of view, it is not pleasing to see 4’ by 4’ air vents, wishfully covered with burlap, climbing the walls at regular intervals. Also, with the theatre auditorium in such close proximity to the gallery it is inevitable that noise will seep through the protective doors. This can provide a distraction unsuitable for serious art patrons. The lighting is makeshift and emits enough heat to broil dinner for twelve. The narrowness of the semi-circular lobby prohibits stepping back for reflection upon the workand is an impediment to efficient traffic flow. Everyone knows that times are tough, but for a University of the size and reputation of Waterloo to have its art

. -@. one must come to the . conclusion that the majority of th-e works are safe.” gallery as an afterthought in a theatre lobby is a revealing comment on that university’s outlook on an important aspect of our culture. Overall, the University of Waterloo’s Alumni Art exhibition is a successful combination of Architecture and Fine Art. All works are high calibre and reflect skillful execution on the part of the artists. Upon consideration though, one must come to the conclusionthat the majority of the works are safe, and that the alumni who participated in the exhibition are working well within conventional limits.

44

. . . the University of Waterloo is in woeful need of either a new . 1 gallery or some renovations to the present facilities.”

1s on Human rs to a rich, deep times within a she places gold two opposing mints in the show, ence makes her nni. Itions by James ith an Honours r in Toronto. He luding the cover

Hole: Cypress :over Jazz, both II work, Super= Y of a salesman I estate. It is a 3t is perfectiy

Kagawa and David Peter Hunsberger, as well as Peter McLay (recently exhibited in the -Fantastic Drawings show), Josy Britton, Peter Camain and Victoria Putnam Wonnacut. The most enigmatic entry is Andrew Drummond’s photographic essay entitled The Vein. Drummond graduated in 1975 with an Honours B.A. He works in Dunedin, New Zealand where he is involved with environmental, experimental and performance art. This piece involves the ritualistic placing of copper pipe into a trench in order to produce an energy flow. Environmental performance art is an art form that does not appeal to everyone. It is a personal gesture on the part of the artist, in this case documented with photographs and written explanation.

One of Chris Radigan’s drawings for Site Specific, building at King and Bathurst streets in Toronto.

which explored

alternatives

to the destruction

of the clock tower


Imprint. Friday, November

0 R 11e

51982

-

ant e

explores movement, but lacks creativity

Costumes Saturday, October 30th saw a small, enthusiastic group of supporters turning up to an evening of ‘treats’, geared up (and kept in order!) by Preson Gurd. The ‘trick’ for the eight was the trial innovation of ‘theatre-in-theround’ (t ho’ rather more square than round), provided,. by the instigator’s successor, Doug Downs (also on lights for the night), which tho’ interesting, j?roved unpopulai, as players and judges alike lacked the cohesion and support of having a wall to ‘back up to’. The judges -for the evening (Mike Provost, Guy Middleton and Brad , Templeton) looked imposing, but were

add spice carried along by the ambivalence of the time of year, and got the first match away witha Judge’s Challenge which found the two teams, “The Fool Moons” (Peter Coo, Chris Saw, Mike Chard a.k.a. Marcian Cotter - and Rod Pfeifle) and “The Five Fruit Flavours” (Terry Barna, Heather Irvine, Cheryl Grant and Bernie Roehl) ldcked together with some short, snappy work, particularly a truly ‘quick-draw’ set of Hat Games, where a slow motion action replay would have been appreciated. The latter team finally drew ahead in the last few seconds to win by two points, and then

by Chris Bauman Irpprint staff This week Gina Lori Riley Dance Enterprises took the stage for‘the latest event ..in . the World a.of Dance Series. Prepared to . .. . . . , write about a sr nail tk lree year old dam :e group, 1 was inst witness to move ment rather than dance Although Rile !y (art istic director and choreosrapher) m lade numerous comments concerning the choreographic process (which were generally concise, informative, and logically constructed), what she was saying had little bearing on the performance itself. Riley is heavily involved with exploring movement, be it elaboration on a movement theme (vertical lines), restricting the use of a body part, or commenting on a social plienomena. She has some interesting concepts certainly (Rily is an intelligent and articulate w.oman) but she does not use the human body to the extent possible; neither does she throw out things that do not work, or b.uild or sophisticate what she does use. For example, Line Up is an observation of fashions of the 1950%. Two women saunter on stage, one clad in a “girdle-bra”, the other in a slip. They strut (or totter) ala Marilyn Monroe; they smear their hands over hips and breasts. One strugglesvaliahtly to pull a girdle on as she does fast turns down the stage. The “dancers” pose and give the toothy smiles. End of piece. There is not enough parody here, use of material, or innovative movement. The sequence following this is the same. A bride enters from upstage, a faraway look ofmatrimonial blissin her eyes. She sails in slow motion down the stairs, attempts to rotate herself in imitation of a model, to show herself in all her glory. But the train catches her up and they battle it out. She wins but has battle scars. Her head and shoulders are engulfed in filmy white stuff with legs well-exposed below. This sequence goes on a few times more ‘(“recurring theme”) in half-baked humour,. with no dancing and feebly attempted social comment. One piece did come off better than-the others - ‘Round and ‘Round We Go, a solo for Riley. She huddles on the floor; the head imperceptibly lifts; all is quiet. A hand flops to the grond. And flops again and again. She flashes to a crouch, swings to slap the floor behind her, and tumbles into a hold. She goes into another abrupt crowded-time sequence. Swings, heavy swings, as she lumbers like an ape. She grips her leg and runs, like she has a wooden leg. She’s steady withit; the hollowed parts of the stage floor add another dimension to the rhythm. It goes faster and faster (like a speed car going out of control) until it must finally break up. This piece is still not dance but it does build tension effectively from a single, simple hit on the floor. Riley intellectualizes a great deal but does not- exhibit the creative bent for dance movement. Whether she is forced to, or chooses to us& unskilled movement, she cannot grow to any appreciative e>;tent. Pedestrian movement is too limiting, often (without stylization) boring, and eventually a dead end. Rily has the tools but she needs the material.

-.

to improv

hadtenminutestogathertheir forces for a Regulation Game in the 2nd half against a heavily disguised “Ghost of a Chance” (Alex T. Bielak, “Boffo”; Linda Carson, “Marilyn”; Charles Sisson, “Zort”; Kate Moore, “Neffertiti”; Jim Gardner, “Larry”). A jealous, bikini-clad surfie had a bored board (try that on for size!) a Hallelujah chorus for the Rigid Tool (original? Well, the actors can’t h.elp it ifthe audience has only one thing on their minds), a people-maze and a gross, green, grotty monster, a masked father (Tonto?), anda Rock/Love ballad dedicated to a lady whose name became

H.X.U.R. (of ethnic background perhaps?) were real crowd roarers! But the highlight was an appropriately . ghost scene complete ~~~&aking doors, dim lights, and a shapely wall mural with helpful inscriptions for the sort of fool who wanders around university tunnels on a hallowe’en night! The “Ghosts” took their chance and won through in theendby88to60,andM.V.P. went to DaveRowley (alies the unknown flavour, alias ‘Tonto’). “A bloody , good game”, as we’d say at home and better to come. a visiting Aussie

Exercise

your vote. The ballot will include referenda on fluoridation and disarmament Poll Locations:

11 a.m. - 8 p.m.

Board

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On campus residents vote in the Campus Centre Off campus residents should phone Clerk’s office, 886-1550 Relations, Federation of Students

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the English Beat is entitled, Save It For Later, and was released in April of this year as an , import. -The single is included on the group’s latest LP Special Beat Service, which album presents’ a+ change in direction for the English Beat. Although the ’ music is still very -danceable, they lyrics are perspnal as _ opp,osed to political’ and the ‘over-all ‘production is much more polished. ‘Two more musicians were also employed to record the new album (on sax and keyboards) and tour with the band. The show next Wednesday is likelyto sell out, so be sure to grab your tickets soon. As part of the Police Picnic last August in Toronto; the English Beat were. successful in keeping thousands of,people moving their feet Bforthe duration of their _set, so they should have no‘ problems keeping K-W happy.

” The band’s second record, . Wha’ppen, was introduced-to ,’ North Americanlisteners in the content of which relies on May of 1981. This release duplicated the debut album’s social commentary and perchart performance (making the British TGp five and exformed as a four piece band’in trapolated the danceable the winter of ,1978. An extra souhd as well. -, ’ _ _ percussionist and sax player The most recent s,ingle, for , .

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the ‘125th Anniversary of the the world’s longest concert! It After months of work and City of Waterloo James Reabegins at 3:00 p.m. on Friday, anticipation, the newest November 5th and runs conney’s work will include new James Reaney.play, a .Watertinyously until 8:00, p.m. on original music by James’ loo story has been titled. ’ I, T’he Parade -TheLife of Brown, choreography by Tuesday, November 9th. Gabby Miceli-andsets by Earl The around-the-clock’conCharles Frederick Thihele cert will see participation from Stieler, all under direction of is set to open 3 Tuesday, area high- schools; UW’Con-’ November 9th on the Humannoted Canadian director’ Jera_ _ certBand, the Waterloo Conry Franken. ities Theatre stage, cat the cert _Band, area drum and University of :Waterjoo. The ‘; Tickets are now on sale at ‘bugle corpsanda host of other play, presented ~by Waterloo the _Humanities. Theatre box musicians and choirs, all in office and vouchers are availCelebration Theatre, is a honour of Charles. Frederick able from off-campus outlets: musical extravaganza centred George Kadwell Records, ‘Thiele and the world premon the life 3 of Waterloo’s iere of a new play dramatizingbandmaster extraordinaire : Waterloo Square *& Stanley Charles Frederick Thiele. The Park Mall, The Centre in the his life. Participating members in big tattoos, saengerfests, par- \, Square in downtown Kit-. chener, Information Centre, ( the concert will also be acades, fireworks and life in Fairview Park Mall & Martin’s ’ cepting pledges in order, to Waterloo are featured. help out with the Federated The third in a series, I, The Book & Gift Store, Arthur ’ Appeal’s fund- raising efforts The Life of Street in Elmira. ? Parade Cl$wles Fri?derick Thiele Ticket prices: $6.00 Students, ’ for 1982. Along with this mammoth seniors $4.50). follows the record-breaking \ celebra>tion, the City of Water-. success Qtiiet In The -As part of the promotional loo hasproclaimed November Land. . , . efforts for the production, 9th Charles Frederick Thiele Commissioned by the Uniarea bands and choirs will be Day, a unanimous motion / versity of Waterloo Centre for performing at Waterloo which -was passed at council the Arts, in order to celebrate square in-what is being called early this month. -

Cdrrections

I’

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.I

Under last week’s “Feds’ hanging internal strut;, ure” story, a statement ppeared that the educatIn committee would be upplied _ with an acaemits commission. This hould :limk read ,supplelented -by. All proposed hanges k ,must pass a G&r-: ral LMeeting-of the Federtiqi.. /4;. _

On ~Frida), ~Ndvember 12th .He will speak at 9:30 a.m: in ESl,room22l,andat7p.m.at Mr. I. M. Bita, Director of the I Rural Vocatiopal .’ Training St. Mark’s Lutheran Church, Department of:the’ Christian 825 King Street West, Kit&u*& .df T$&‘~pia;:will,bd~a chener (next to the K-W speaking I about the current -,: fioapi@)..,’ - crisis’in the Tanzanian eco& ’ For more information, omy and therole of the Iiiaef-’ .pho-ne Stephen ,Allen ‘at Glo- natio”~al,Mo~etBrj;Fun,~in~~~’ +.:ibal’ Community Centre, -745-7111. I . this;. . ,“, :- ::,;,; .1 I 1- gr6vating . , I . /.fc

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Imprint. Friday, November

light

I

Ricky Skaggs (left) and band members. Photo

by Linda

Axman

Ricky Skaggs’ I relaxed dvnamite hits Centre fans J

I

I ’

)

by Linda Axman Last week approximately 1500 country/bluegrass music fans gathered at the Centre in the Square to see award winning singer Ricky Skaggs. The audience had nothing but praise for this versatile musician. Skaggs, accompanied by a seven man band, put on a dynamite performance. Skaggs musical interest was sparked at a young age and he began playing mandolin when he was five years old. He has since played with such fine musicians as Ralph Stanley, The Country Gentleman, Emmylou Harris, and-Dolly Parton. In 1981 he released Waitin’ for the Sun to Shine which has since gone gold. The seven piece band that accompanied Skaggs was top notch to say the least. Lou Reed Purdle, on guitar, isaforrner member of the Doyle Lawson &Quicksilver Bluegrass band. His high tenors perfectly complimented Ricky’s golden voice. Bruce Bouton on Dobro and Pedal steel has certainly earned his place among. the best. Other musicians include Ray Flacke on guitar, George Grantham (previously of Poco) on drums, bassist Jesse Chambers, and Mickey Merritt on keyboards. Although Grentham is a talented drummer he was certainly not overpowering. Disappointing however was the less than adequate performance put on byex-Bill Monroe fiddler Bobby Hicks. Ricky’s repetoire ranged from his latest releases to traditional Bluegrass songs such as Uncle Pen and Sally Goodin. Although Ricky has turned to mostly countrymusic his background of being a bluegrass performer still comes shining through. Superb harmony and instrumentation was heard on Heartbroke, Lost to a Stranger, and IDon’t Cure. He delighted the audience with acapella renditions of Talk About Suffering and BeautifulLife. Total silence fell over the audience as they intently listened to the talented Skaggs. Skaggs’ way of thanking the audience as I interpreted it, was to return to the stage for an encore without his band accompaniment. He gave all of himself in response to the audience participation in his rendition of Waitingfor i-he Sun to Shine. Ricky came across as a relaxed, “down to earth” performer as .he took time to meet with his fans following his performance. Is there any greater success than a performer becoming part of his audience?

UP Ha

by Peter MacLeod The Hallowe’en Masquerade Ball at Bingeman Park last Friday night was a success for the organizers of the event. If you were to ask someone who attended the party, “How were Iggy Pop and Nash the Slash?“, I’m sure that the response will indicate that the entertainment was indeed appropriate. Sure it was fun. People from the University of Guelph, Waterloo and Kitchener came dressed to kill (literally in some cases) and ready to go wild. The atmosphere in the hall was composed of enough electricity, to support the power requirements of both Iggy and Nash. Toronto’s Nash the Slash opened the show with a monster mask concealing his facial features instead of his traditional gear. He did, however, revert to the white bandages that usually disguise his identity, in the middle of his thirty minute set. He went through his repertoir, old and new, like a disc jockey performing incognito. The only real focus of his act, aside from the ‘monotonous, throbbing bass line, was the anonymous personage of Nash himself. Nevertheless, the mechanical process seemed to please the audience crowded in front of the stage. By the time Iggy Pop arrived - on the scene, the party was ready to be turned on by so.me real rock’n’roll. Before the leader of the band had time to flash his patented shit-eating grin to the crowd, the group was cookin’. The opening of Iggy’s show focused on his new material. Come to think of it, much of the album Zombie Birdhouse was illustrated live, much to the chagrin of the fans of his earlier recordings. But the performance was incredibly tight, and the raw energy with which the music -was delivered resulted

A celebration Charles Frederick

through-

Iggy’s new band is more impressive on stage than they could ever be on vinyl. This is due mainly to the energy they display as individuals (ex-

cellent drumming), as well as the unity that is maintained within the group. More listening and dancing enjoyment would result, however, if the energetic efforts of the musicians while on stage could be converted to creativity in the

by Maria

studio. It is difficult to be moved by songs such as Bulldozer or I Feel Like a Horse. Unfortunately, without the voice and personality of Iggy Pop to front them, the band would possess little or no identity.

of our city, its musical history and its Bandmaster Extraordihaire Thiele! Come celebrate 125 years of music, colour, sound and light!

$6.00 (stu/sen. $4.50) From Humanities Theatre Box Office (8854280)

699-4088

or regular ticket outlets

We gratefuliy acknowledge financiai assistance from the Creative Arts Board, Summer Canada ‘82, Theatre Ontario and Wintario.

Don’t miss the World”s Longest Concert! 105 hours of continuous music 3 p.m., Nov. 5 to 8 p.m., Nov, 9

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Tues., Nov. 9 - Sat., Nov. 13 Humanities Theatre, 8 p.m. Bring this ad to St. Clements fqr s 1.OO towards anything! Not valid on Thursdays. First 50 ads only!

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5,1982 -,

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-------

Mordolino Selkirk

Cross Country At the OUAA/OWIAAchampionships, U of W placed 7th - October 30 Individuals: Tony Ryan, 22nd; Rob Hardy, 29th; Mike Houston, 32nd; Brent Jeffrey, 44th. Season is now finished for 1982.

Basketball Waterloo 96, Toronto 44 in exhibition on October 29. Next games: Tournament at Laurier November 5, 6. November 9 - UW,‘here, vs. Shaw College, 7:30 p.m.

Valais Regular

+L

Warriors,

Patrick

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Squash Waterloo was second Rochester, New York. Next Meet: November

in a tournament

in

13 at York.

Tennis Alison Manning became the 1982 0 WIAA singles champion at the OWIAA singles tournament in St. Catharines on-Oct. 30. Basketball Waterloo 67, Ryerson 47 - October 30 Next Game: November 10, here, UW vs. Ryerson. Swimming Kate Moore, Kelly Neuber and Lynn Marshall qualified for CIAU champion;ships as a result of their performance at the annual OWIAAjOUAA relay meet in Guelph October 30. Next meet: Nov. 6 in Toronto. Cross Country At the OWlAA/ OUAA Championships, U of W placed 3rd, behind Westernand York, October 30. Individuals: Lisa Campfens, 9th; Lana Marjama, 13th; Lisa Amsden, 17th; Patti Moore, 21st. Season is now finished for 1982. Field Hockey At the OWIAA Championships, Oct. 30, 3 1, U of W placed 3rd overall. Waterloo 1, Guelph 0 Waterloo 0, Toronto 3 Waterloo 1, McGill 0 U of W ends season with a 12-1 league record and a 17-4-3 overall record. U of W is 7th ranked in CIAU - Their best finish in 8 years.

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Queen’s

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Volleyball U of W placed 7th in the York Invitational Tournament. Next games: November 4 at Windsor, November 5, 6: CanAm Tourn.ament in Windsor.

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out-rugbys Trojans

by Glenn Harper ” Imprint staff On Saturday, the UW rugby club travelled to Kingston to play the Queen’s rugby club. While both UW teams played very well, the Queen’s teams won by identical scores in both games, 9-3. The Warrior rugby team played a strong match and held the Queen’s side until the last few minutes of the game. A Queen’s player made one nice run and that was to be the difference in the game. Dave Lum Kong got IJW’s points on an excellent field goal kick. Notables for the game were Dave Hunterat the strum half position and Bill Kerby at the fly half position. The Tro-jan rugby team also piayed a closely contested match, but lost the game by the

identical score of 9-3. Phil White kicked UW’s only points, as he was good on a penalty kick. Rob Bruce played a strong game for the UW side and he nearly scored a try in the final minutes of the game. He made an excellent run against the opposition and was stopped just short of the goal line. Brian Arbogast played a superb game at the strum half position. The Queen’s week-end was the final one for the UW rugby club in league play. In the OUAA, only the two top teams made it to the play offs, and unfortunately UW was not one of them. U of T and the University of Guelph were the two top teams. They will meet next Saturday at Gue.l,ph (2:OOp.m.). The U W rugby club will be sending down a Seven-a-side team to compete in a tournament that will also be held on Saturday at Guelph.


Wrestling-

UW hosts USS

Ourgettogetherfbryourgettogethe~ Molson l%asure l&k. 12 Export Ale. 12 Canadian Lagel: In every case, two great tastes.

by don button Imprint staff On Saturday, November 13th, the University of Waterloo will be hosting two wrestling tournaments. One is an international event pitting a Canadian team against a team from the USSR. The other is a Novice meet. The Novice Wrestling Tournament, organized by UW wrestling coach John Gourlay, is an open meet designed to offer competition for wrestlers who have yet to win a championship in any of the meets in which they have competed, The turnout for this annual meet has always been high, and with the addition of the international tournament this year, JohnGourlayis expecting a larger and more competitive event than in past years. ’ The international event contains competitors that Wally Delahey, UW’s co-ordinator of Men’s Intercollegiate Athletics, describes as, “Some ofthe best wrestlers in the world, and certainly the best group of wrestlers to ever perform as a unit in front of the fans of the K-W area.” The meet will be held in the main gymnasium of the Physical Activities Complex (PAC) starting at 7:00 p.m., November 13th. Admi%on is $2.00 per person and tickets can be obtained from the Athletic Department offices of either the University of Waterloo or the University of Guelph, co-sponsors of the tournament. Londo Iacovelli, head coach of both the Guelph Wrestling Club and the University of Guelph team, will coach the Canadian team.

Molsomathletes

This team will highlight Richard Deschatelets and Doug Cox of Canada’s National team, as well as defending CIAU champion, Maldwyn Cooper of U of W. Competition will be fierce due to the calibre of participants from both teams. Some members of both teams will be competing in the Canada Cup, a six country world-class event to be held in Toronto the week after. The USSR team will feature reigning and past world champions, as well as Olympic medal winners. The &tar’ of the team is Anotoly Beloglasov, a 57 kg wrestler who was recently named the Outstanding Wrestler in the World. The USSR team will be using this meet to warm-up for the Canada Cup. Canada’s team, who will be mostly Guelph wrestlers, will be using the meet as a means of getting international experience. Coach- Iacovelli summed up his entrants with the comment that, “Some of them will benefit their international careers from the meet and others are aspiring to make the! National Team.” “It will be difficult,” he added. “They (the Russians) are bringing an outstanding team.” For wrestling fans, the two tournaments allow an opportunity to observe some of the best wrestlers in the world and some of the hopeful stars of the future. For more information on either wrestling event, contact Wally Delahey at 885-1211 ext. 3 152 at the U W athletic offices.

of the week

Stea/Manning It’s Concert

Friday,

l

Time At The Fabulous

November

5th, It’s a Hoppin’

Six extritm6ly-&sciplined completed a kccesbful

Good

Time!

l

musicians who just tour of E. & W. Canada! Tony

Alison

Stea

Tony is the rugb; Warrior’s best short yardage gainer who posesses a wide range of technical skills and leads the team by example. Tony is a prop forward, the most physically demanding position, and has scored two tries - comparable to a football lineman scoring a touchdown. Tony is a first year honours from Pickering, Ontario. l

Saturday,

November

13th:

They’re

Back!

Friday,

November

19th:

Recording

Overseas Employm&t

Stars:

l

Up

Ahead

MlNGLEWOOD l

Saturday,

Ndvember

20:

There’s

a Bump

l

DAVID WILCOX l

Thursday,

November

25:

The

One

& Only:

l

DOUG AND THE SLUGS . SATURDAY,

NOVEMBER

27TI-I:

DON’T

Carol Pope and Rough Tickets

@OOO~OOOOO~O~OOOOOOO@OOOOOO c

for this concert

student

l

THE GOOD BROTHERS l

biology

Manning

Alison was chosen as the Athlete of the Week for her performance in the OUAA final singles tournament this -past weekend in St. Catharines. Alison defeated WLU’s Michelle Lavalleein the final match of the day to become the 1982 OUAA Women’s singles champion. Alison is a third year recreation administration and business student from Vancouver, B. C.

MISS

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A challenging, responsible job, the experience of living and working in another culture, the sense of doing something worthwhile. That’s what a CUSO placement offers. Positions are open in the fields of teaching, engineering (mainly civil), business, trades, agriculture and health. Learn how-you could become part of the picture. Information Meetinw Tues., November 9, 8:00 Waterloo Public Library I 35 Albert St. . University of Water1 Guest speaker: Chris Bryant, CUSO Field Staff Officer in Papua New Guinea or contact: Susan Isaac, CUSO Co-ordinator 234A SCI-I ext. 3144


I

. _-

.

I

_I

out of our system now, and by Terriy Bolton (which are not until March of since there would not be any \ Imprint Staff give us a chance to work on 1983.) Kate Moore, Kelly electronic timing, -that the I them some more.” “A definite solid performNeuber, and Lynn Marshall judges would let anything that “When asked for a comment ante” was the praise head have become the first At henas looked close go. Unfortunate-1~; some of the, timers? (who on the outcome of the meet, coach Dave. Heinbuch ato qualify for the Canadian were 12 year olds who barely Heinbuch issued the statewarded his Athena swimmers Championships. knew how to ‘work a stopment, “the coaching staff was as they won their first relay. ’ The lmen’s ’ team was not watch) got excited, and took pleasantly surprised by the During ‘the course of the quite as flashy as their sister an ego trip and disqualified overall performance ,by both afternoon, they went on to win team.. The // Warriors’ best some of the relays. When all teams.” four more relays. efforts came in the 4 x.50m the wqter had calmed down, This weekend the girls travel It all took place last week-Free and the 350m Crescendo .Waterlso had led the way with to U of T, then next weekend end at the University of Guelph.The occasion was the’ Relays, where they placed the most disqualifications. both the ,Athena.s and the second an’d third respectively. The coaches were not too Warriors play host to the annual OUAA/OWIAA relay None of the Warriors were .’ upset. Mustangs. meet. It was four hours of all * “It’s better to get them Western able to /achieve- a time fast ;. out effort by everyone parenoughto qualify. No need to ticipating. When Lt was* all -worry though, since there is over: , there was no -winner still lots of time between now declared as point totals had and niext March. not been kept. If there had The women’s varsitjr tennis team had an excellent placing I’ ’ been, Waterloo would have I during the finals of the singles tournament at Brock this past For those who followed the been-one of the top four or five weekend. Overall, they‘ won four championship divisions and Commonwealth games (in teams. one consolation by exhibiting their competitive drive and particular swimming the The women’s team won the strategic skills to force their opponents, onto the defensive. 4 x 5Om Medley, 35Om, events), they will recall the Alison Manning won division ‘A’ to become the OUAA troubles that -the Canadian Crescendo, 4 x IOOm Free, 3 x champion; Vicki Wilson won the ‘C’, division in straight sets; team had in their relay, 1OOm Back; and the 3 X 1OOm Diana Smith won the ‘F’division; Kris Kern tookdivision‘G’ changeovers (the swimmer on Fly .Relays. This is quite. an (B-l), (6-4); and Teresa Brzozowski won the ‘E’ consolation the bIocks would dive in before ( accomplishment, considering final (6-4), (7-6) (8-6 tiebreaker).~ .Teresa displayed her ,the other swimmer touched the fact that there were only relentless will to win by playing matches with a severely th,e wall). In order to avoid nine events for the women. sprained ankle-‘-an injury that occurred only one day before these problems on the Water- ’ the tournament. Tracy Morgan was consolation runner-.up loo teams, the three coaches This was the first official for division ‘.F’. Coach Sandy Macovik is extremely pleased swim meet of the season, and spent a great deal of timegoing with the way the team performed this year,as this is U of W’s 7.. , already three Athenas have over the takeovers with the -: best finish in many years. qualified for the CIAU’s swimmers.. They figured that l

Athena tennisI~, champs,

I

Taking

a swipe

Imprkt*photo I

by Alan Meat-s

Eight year high . iti fieldhtick&

The Athena Field Hockey Team enjoyed one of its most successful se&onsinalong’time. They lost to the University of Toronto. Blues. in the semi-finals of the O.W.I.A.A. , Chtimpionships, O-3. However, they then defeated McGill University I-O, (Jean Howitt) on a penalty corner strike, to finish third. ’ The team enjoyed a third place provincial finish and a seventh place final ranking at the CIAU level of competition. ‘I (The Ontario conference -sends 2 representatives to the’ CIA-Us.) “This is the first time that we have been:nationally ranked and I believe it is a reasonably true placing”, said Coach Judy McCrae, With their success, the Field Hockey Team finished with good statistical support . . . WLT ‘GF - GA i overall record 17 6.3 , ‘107 27 , league record 12 1 0 a, 83 -7 shutouts

-

‘12 (Barb Brubacher, Penny Smith) team scoring , Lisa Bauer ,27 goals -+ _ . . , Kathy Goetz - , 19 goals \ ’ ’ Ellen Clark l-6 goals Beth Kewley , 15 goals Jean. Howitt 10 goals Shari Carter 9 goak Jenn Shaw 6 goals Deb’bie Murray 5 goals “Zisa Bauer’s 27 goals is an individual player’s high number _of goals in one season as is Kat-hy Goetz’s 19 goals, the most goals by a freshman in one season,” McCrae pointed out. The Athenas graduate three players: Jennifer, Shaw, sweeper, Linda Humphries and Cynthia Struthers, both halfbacks. The outlook for next year is also very good with a strong returning nucleus of good’players. The Athenas stand a very good chance of being in’the CIAU’s in the fall of 1983.

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22

Imprint. Friday, Nokember

sports

B-ball

Name

coach: “Amazing?

by Donald Duench Imprint staff The Warriors basketball team continued their winning ways by demolishing the University of Toronto Blues 96-44 in an exhibition game Friday. The game was held before a large, vocal crowd at the PAC. Waterloo took control of the action in the early stages of the game, and didn’t let Toronto challenge them. The Warriors were able to match any Toronto score with two of their own, producing a 52-25 score at the half. With such a lead at half time, one would think that Waterloo would play a slow, boring. ball-control offence in the second half. Fortunately for everyone present, they stayed with their fast, aggressive,.and exciting game plan. In the second half. starting centre Randy Norris scored four straight points that were evidence of Waterloo’s aggressive play. The first basket was a perfectly executed alley-oop, begun by Savich.- (An alley-oop is a play where the guard lobs the ball above the basket, while the centre leaps,grabs the ball,and slams it through the hoop.) The next points came on a good five-way passing play, ending with a successful shot by Norris. Great defensive play by the Warriors kept the Blues off the scoresheet for five straight minutes, while Waterloo scored 14 unanswered points. The score included four points in 30 seconds while Toronto had only four people on the court, and a spectacular two-hand dunk by Norris. Bruce Milliken scored what looked to be the final points of the game with a pair of successful foul shots with sixteen seconds left. A Toronto foul on Mark Korchok with three seconds left.gave Korchock two free throws, one of which he sank. The scores by Milliken and Korchok gave every Waterloo player points for the night. The combination of strength and speed is succeeding for Waterloo. Norris, Ken Haggert, and Dave Burns were strong under the boards, taking 23 rebounds between them. Jarrett,

tihange:

College

Savich, and Bob Urosevic were able to engineer many successful breaks out of the defensive zone. Their teamwork is showing up in the speed with which they set up, offensively and defensively. One bad point in Waterloo’s play Friday was their foul shooting. They were 14 for 29, or a 48.9a/o free throw average. Shooting from the line is an area that the Warriors will have to work on. Waterloo head coach Don McCrae was very pleased with his team’s play. “This early in the year, it’s amazing. I like that score better than last week’s. We were working in our own end, too.” McCrae also noted the improved defensive play exhibited by Norris, Haggert, Steve Rand, and Paul Boyce. Veteran Toronto mentor John McManus was extremely vocal during the contest, and showed obvious signs of frustration. Most of his comments during the game cannot be printed here, but after the game he noted that “I’m glad it’s over. We’re not too good, and they’re the best in the country.” The Toronto club’s highest scorer was centre Ross Geddes with 10 points. High scorers for Waterloo, behind Van Oorschot, were Savich and Norris with 1.3each, Jarrett and Burns halving 24, and Bob Urosevic with 9. Waterloo’s next action is at the Laurier Invitational tournament tonight and Saturday. The Warriors play at 7 p.m. tonight against the York Yeomen. Assuming Waterloo wins, they wili play in the final Saturday at 9 p.m. against the LaurierRyerson winner. Allgamesarein the WLU Athletic Complex, on the corner of King and University. Another exhibition contest pits the Warriors against Shaw College. Head coach McCrae says that “people won’t beat Shaw College very often.. We’ll be in for a hum-dinger.” The game will be held at 7:30 Tueday evening (November 9th) at the PAC. If last Friday’s game is any indication of how Waterloo will play this year, it should be a very exciting season, with an OUAA championship definitely in reach.

5,1982 -

to Vaizier by don button Imprint staff University football teams across Canada have beencompeting for a national championship since the late 1800’s. The championship game has had many names over the years, but the name most people will recognize is the College Bowl. For the past 17 years, the teams have been playing in the College Bowl in competition for the Vanier Cup, named after the late Governor General of Canada. This year, the teams will still compete for the Vanier Cup, however the game itself will no longer be called the College Bowl. The football championship game will now bear the same name as its trophy, the Vanier Cup. The CIAU has made a number of changes in their approach to the Vanier Cup,

Bowl

Cup including the name change. which are all designed tc maintain and improve on the tradition of the event. The Vanier Cup will be sponsored by C. P. Air Schenley Canada, and Nestle Canada, -and will be televised nationally, as will the Atlantic Bowl and the Ontario-Quebec Championship. The winners of the semi, final matches, November 13th, will go on to meet in thf Vanier Cup from Toronto’: Varsity Stadium on Saturday November 20th. While the game itself wil have a new name apd will bc approached with added en thusiasm and new promo tional angles by the CIAU, fo the fans, this year’s nationa championship wil-1 be the saml game - Canada’s two bes university football team fighting it out for the coveter Vanier Cup.

Squash

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\

IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED AND ESSORESOURCES CANADA LIMITED . PERMANENTAND SUMMER APPLICATIONDEADLINE AT THE PLACEMENTOFFICE November

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'

by Alice Roddy The UW women’s squa: team travelled to Hamilt< this week to meet McMast University. Representing tl UW-team was Jennifer Birc Jones, Alice Roddy, An Keeler, Tori Young, ai Brenda Hoffman. Playing 5th, in her fil competitive play, Hoffm; had a good match despi loosing O-3. For Young, pla ing 3rd, it was a disappointi loss in 3 straight games.,Wh sporting a contused R-late1 epicondyl received early play, Keeler, playing a 4-sp( held on to win 3-1. Rode playing number two, eas won her match 3-0, leaving t score tied two-all. In exciting final game, Birc Jones squeaked past her c ponnent to win 3-2, givi Waterloo the overall cdl winning three -of the fi matches. Last week Waterloo At enas, Jennifer Birch-Jon Alice Roddy, Jane Bowerir Sue DeNure, and Tori Your dominated Hamilton This in five straight matches.

Wrestling Recreational and camp itive wrestling has got under way this week in the F Activity Area of the P, building. The wrestling act ities will be coached by Jc Gourlay and Egon Bei Monday through Thursc from 5:30 p.m. to 7:00 p.m No experience is requi and the coaches are look for people of all levels 2 weights. Everyone will h: equal opportunity to wres and from time to time tea will be selected to particip in tournaments and exlitions throughout the wintc The idea of the coaches i provide recreational wrest1 for any interested Peal while allowing serious c tenders to train for the OU championships in Februar Anyone interested in 1 ticipating is urged to drop the PAC building at any of above times with your g equipment.


&im@us Centre_ I Crafts Fair To all competitive team captains: Your performance bond refunds are now ready to be picked u,p from the Campus Recreation Secretary. Please ensure that you pick them up before the end of’term or they will be cancelled and returned to financial services. In order to pick up your performance bond you must be the person who was deemed responsible for the performance bond voucher&d must show I.D.card beforeyougetyourcheck back.

This .Year’S , Crafts Fair Is Being Held Thksday, November 11th until Saturday,\ November 13 in

\

‘Flag footballfinals

The Gregt Hall

The finals of the women’s flag football league were held last Saturday on the Village Green. Eight teams turned out for the season’s end. The event started with Notre Dame’s Danny’s Demo whipping East, ‘E bombers 20 to 0 and the North C Captains beating the Sunnydale Slammers 28 to 6. Notre Dame and North C proceeded to the ‘B’ Championships where North C Captains were victorious with a score of 33 to 25. In the ‘A’ semi-finals East C-Alumni came from behind to slip past Minota Hagey’s The Nonames 18 to 13and Notre Dame’s Scarf’s Savages tromped Renison Rowdies 20 to 8 in overtime play. East C; alumni overwhelmed Notre Dame in the- ‘A’ Championship game where the score was East C44, Notre Dame 0. The victory maintained East C’s unbeaten league record of 5 wins and n,o losses.Congratulations to all the winners.

J 0:OO am,tiS5:00 i / / DAILY’

pm ‘*

’ Local Artisans Sell Assorted . Crafts At REASONABLE PRtCES Ideal Christmas Gifts L

Conveners/Referees Students are employed as league organizers -either as onvenors or Referee-i&Chiefs. People selected for these ositions are interested, have\ had previous organizational cperience, and have played the activity. Positions open for ummer, 1983 are: men’s and women’s basketball, men’s bftball, and men’s soccer. Applications are available from the PAC receptionist. pplication deadline is November 19th:

jEligiJGlity and -Conduct It is very important that every student who participates in the Campus Recreation program understands their responsibility with respect to their eligibility.. Campus Recreation tries to make these rules as widely known as possible but due to the largenumber of participants wecannot inform everybody individually. It is up to the captains and pjayers to ensure that all players are eligible according to the Campus Recreation rules. Here are some loose guidelines: ’ 1. In each term, a player may only play for one team at one level in each sport. The penalty for non-compliance is a two term suspension for the player and the captain of the team, and ejection-of the team from that league. , 2. A player may not play while under suspension, Penalty: Life suspension-from all Campus Recreation activities. 3. All” players must have valid Campus Recreation memberships (i.e. no WLU students mayplayin Cl&leagues).Penalty: ejection of team from league. The captain’s suspension will be at the discretion of the Cond.uct board but will be a minimum of two terms. Please take note of these rules. Two teamsand four players lave’ been ejected from Campus Recreation leagues this ieason and hopefully; there will not be any more.

The first place race is as close as it can be as the top teams are T keeping a tight hold of their upper rankings. _ In A league the Bombers scored,three in the second to defeat their closest rivals the Slimers 4-2. South D retained the Bl division lead with a 7-4 win over the, Holy Terrors. ‘The Kardiac Kids;a team favoured to go far, are fighting the Skins for the B2 title,bothare undefeated. In B3 the Red Hot Pinted Sticks are the hottest team with only the Flat Earth Society within contention for the first place spot. In the final B division, B4, E. S: Express blanked St. Jerome-s 5-0, to take sole possession of the number 1 position. Only two weeks left in regular sea,son so go to Seagram Stadium if you would like to see the season’s closing games.

This c&!&ion -of essays,taken largely from her new&letter, The Ayn Rtind Letter, is the last work planned by Ayn Rand before .-I her death in March, 1982. 1’1 276 pageshardcover $20. i For more iriformation call 742-3330 ,

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Have you wondered how your leagues are scheduled? Have you ever sat down and figured out how 56 teams get to play 5 games on different days atdifferent times to suit each individual team?. Well wonder no more. Each league has a convener who. schedules some 110-l 60 games. This m;iy seem like a lot of work. Well again wonder no more! It is. What some people don’t know is that our leagues grew 12% from last fall and this means that a ’ full program is now bursting at the seams. It also means we are limited to recreational fields or ice and therefore the schedules ’ are every tight. Remember that the next time you see your convener.

h

WHO .NEEI@i- IT.

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Each term, student assistant positions are made available ($200/$400 per term). These students are responsible for the monitoring, administration,’ organization and professional development of most aspects of the ’ Campus Recreation program. Students applying for these must have previous experience and a common working knowledge of the program. Summer 1983 applications and job descriptions are available from the PAC receptionist. Positions open are: publicity, recteam sport, instructional co-ordinator, fitness co-ordinato.r, coordinator of officials, and co-ordinator of conveners. Application deadline is Nov. 19th.

Graduating

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Munchies and Entertainment -1 At Litnch Hour Each Day

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I’ve g&en up .0-n. reality

and I’m now

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for a good

by Gilles Dignard (Thundcrbuns) WA.TSFIC Secretary of War Dungeons 8r Dragons’:“: few of us haw heard of it, and fcwcr still have played it. At univcrsitics and colleges around the world, there is always a small group of those who hide in abandoned classrooms or lo~angcs, casting magical spells, fighting monsters with two-handed swords, or counting the loot after a particularly successful adventure. Of course, this isn’t what you see. It all takes place in the imagination of-the players and the one they call the Dungeon Master (DM). He’s the one who will set up the imaginary world yott will play in, as well as dictate the natural laws of the universe that you exist within. He has the power to grant fantastic wishes and the power to create entire continents. Of course, due to the imposition of the enormous amount of time needed to do this, he will usuall> limit him (or her) self to creating a single town or castle at a time. . - This creation of new natural laws, and ofunknown lands is where the interest lies for the players. To grow rich and succcssfril, you must constantly bc on your tots to try to learn all you can about the laws of the land around yourself. Since all social, political, economic, and spiritual laws arc crcatcd by the DM to suit the mythological setting ~OLI exist in, you cannot directly cstrapolatc from our real world to the imaginary D &. D 01ic.Xm can’t 4x2~1 count on the most basic of physical laws. If the DM dccidcs that for his world, the gravity is such that ewxybocl~ Druids would lead the life of Kangcrs but would use l Hsesidcs dice with six sides, there are those with four, eight, ten, twelve, and twenty sides. Thcsc are not than the sword to protect the wildlife. walks 2 feet offthc ground, then so it shall be0 , magic rather Those bccomingwizards,howewx,wouldspecialize 0111y aascci to generate characters, but for, among This, though, is not the main emphasis of ‘Dungeons & Dragons. It deals almost esin the real flashy stuff. 1Iuge balls of fire, walls of ice, other things, determining whether or not a certain darts of energy, enchanting of weapons, turning action is successful. These actions could be elusively with the stuff from which fairy talcs are flesh to stone and dancing lights are standard fare swinging a sword, breaking down a door, moving made. Great fighters and mighty wizards slay evil for the practicing sorcerer. He most closely silently, hiding in some shadows; hearing noises, dragons, and rescue fair maidens. Naturally, though, resembles the mythical warlocks of old. There are understanding a new language, climbing a cliff, great fighters and mighty wizards start out as street urchins and child prodigies. This is where our those, however, who practice the art of deception finding a hidden trap or door, picking a pocket, or using magic. If you played the role of an illusionist, following a badly marked path. The dice perform as campaign into D & D begins. you might use magical ventriloquism, create unbiased judges in any uncertain situation. Called an FRPG (Fantasy Kole Playing Game), D patterns in the lair, construct fantastic One of these uncertain situations is physical & D allows you to assume the role of a character in a hypnotic combat. In any world there are always denizens of 1 evil to be exterminated. These denizens are comprised of monsters, both mythical and inyented. You may find yourself fighting a. harpy, a minotaur, a vampire or, of course, a dragon. YOLI might feel less at home if you have a slithering tracker on your heels, or are in mortal combatwith a displacer beast, or find yourselftrapped in the lair o-1 an evil Demi-Lich. D &iH> is played in three ways. The first is the onetime dungeon. This is where yotl assume the role ofa character for one expedition into the unknown on13 mythical universe. If you like swords, you can illusions or, if you were powerful enough, alter The second, the most common, is the campaign assume the role of a Fighter, who’s main goal in life is reality itself. Characters are created and nurtured from first training to final mastery of their trade. Campaign5 greater and greater proficiency with sword in hand; Irow does one become such a character‘? For or if you prefer life in the woods, you can be a Ranger, surely those who would make good magic users are can last for years and years as players portray theii who’sjob it is to keep the forest and it’s inhabitants different from those who would make good fighters. characters living out a complete life in a medieva. safe from harm; holy fighters exist too, these last How can we tell where their friture lies and what the setting. The last is the tournament. Over the pas1 being knoivn in D & D circles as Paladins, whose character we create is like?The answer lies inwhat, four or five years, in North America and Europe mission it is to fight holy battles for their Patron in D & D parlance is called the character’s tournaments have become all the rage. What few . Dieties. attributes. people know, however, is that Waterloo has beer Of course, if you prefer life without a sword, there Each character is the result of the combination of running tournaments once a term for over thret six aspects of any individual. These six characyears now. So successful arc these tournaments are other roles for you to play. Most of these rely on magic. Either spiritually or necromantically deteristics are Strength, Intelligence, Wisdom, that it has grown (unofficially) into the largesrived, they fall into threebasic categories. Offensive, Dexteri@, Constitution, and Charisma. Strength, of Dungeons and Dragons tournament in Canada defensive, or practical. Offensive spells include such course, is the, prime requisite for fighters. Sponsored and written by WATSFIC ( Waterloo conjurations as fireballs and ice storms; defensiw Intelligence, which cquatcs roughly to today’s IQ, is Science Fiction Club), this year’s tournamcn needed by magic users to understand the promises to be one of the most entertaining yet, as i ones include magical shields and invisibility; practical ones can be creating food and water, complesities of their spells. Clerics lind that has been written by the infamous David Sweeney controling the weather, or conjuring ofyour fawritc wisdom helps them the most. Dexterity is useful for Any fruther inquiries about Dungeons am all, as is constitution, which is a measure ofhealth Dragons (new people always welcome) or abou animal. and well being. Charisma is simply appearance and Science Fiction in general should be directed tc Different types of spell casters emphasize and specialise in different types of magics. If you chose voice qualities. WATSFIC, which is located in Room 3036 in the to be a Cleric, who are priests and curates of the These attributes are created randomly, different Math Building. for each character. For this end, dice are used, but “(Dungeons & Dragons is a registered various churches, you would specialize in defensive and curative magic. Those deciding to become not only your standard six-sided dice, however. tradem,ark of TSR publications.) l

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