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rins m

Friday, March 18,1983; Volume 5, Number 32, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario


*

Events

Cannpus;

’ -

Friday,

March

18 -

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 in CC 206 or call ext. 2306.

with Drs. Morbey lo:30 am.

Imprint.

and Kooistra,

HH 280 at

Come worship with Lutheran Campus Ministry and celebrate the Lord’s supper, 11 am., Keffer Chapel. L SignsofSpring(llamto2pm.)Joinusona hike to look for signs of nature-s

awakening.

Peers Centre is open for the winter term from Mon. to Thurs. 3 pm., to 8 pm., and Fri. 1:30 to 3:30 pm. We are located in CC 221. Why don’t you drop by to see what they’re about.

Chapel Service welcome.

ASU presents their regular Fryday Pub, HH280, Arts Coffee Shop, 12 to 4 pm.

Math Orientation ‘83 Meeting. All people interested in participating in Math Frosh Orientation please attend. 7 pm., CC 110.

Salat-Ul-Jumua by the Muslim pm., CC 110.

(Friday Students’

prayer) organized Association, li30

CCF presents a speaker meeting. Rev. Stephen Knights will speak on j‘corporate i Witness.” All are welcome. 7:30 pm., *Seminary Bldg.; WLU. For transportation call Nancy at 888-7048. Earthen Mug Coffee house - enjoy a relaxing atmosphere, 8 pm., to 12 pm., CC 110. Sponsored by WCF.

at CGC Chapel,

Theatresports workshop welcome.7pm.,CC.AskTurnkeysforroom number.

7 pm. All novices

Chaplains Morbey and Kooistra invite all to come and see the Joyce Landorf film series: His Stubborn Love. 8:15 pm., Great Hall CGC. Fed Flicks

-

-

see Friday.

Monday,

March

21 -

Pauline Jewett, Federal NDP Foreign Affairs Critic, will be speaking today at 12 pm., in the Paul Martin Centre at WLU. Sponsored by NDP Everyone welcome. Club (UW), and NDP Club (WLU).

Le Cercle Francai,s planning meeting for end of term cafe. All members and interested students please take note. 12:30 pm., ML 354.

Discussion fellowship with Chaplains Morbey and Kooistra at 7 pm., St. Jerome’s, Siegfried Hall.

Child Abuse Seminar: coye and find out how to identify, treat, and prevent child abuse. Find out what your role is as a citizen in this important issue. there will also be a film shown, along with a question and answer period during the presentation. 12:30 to 2:30 pm., CC 135.

Chess

Bible study - come and give your input to this Sunday’s sermon. 4 pm., 157 Albert St., Lutheran Student House. Women in Trades - meeting of women interested in or working in the trades. 4 pm., to 6 pm., Waterloo Conestoga College, rm. D6. Catechism for the Curious: A study of Christian Doctrine: Chaplain Morbey. 7:30 pm., CGC lounge. L5 Waterloo - discussion of constitution and “We -Now Pause for Space Station Identification,” discussion for the proposed permanently manned US space station. Refreshments available. 7:30 pm, CC 110.

Come to the“Mean Green Party” featuring the DJ from the Turret. Villager - free, nonvillager, $1. Non-village must be signed in by a villager. Age ID required. 9 pm to 1 am.

Study Skills programme is offering three two hour inclusive workshops to aid students in preparing for and writing exams. Today’s is at 1:30 - 3:30 pm., NH 2080.

Nuclear Arms Race - George Ignatieff, chancellor of the University of Toronto and former representative to the Geneva Disarmament Committee, will give a lecture, “The Escalation of the Nuclear Arms Race and its Implications for Canada.“Sponsored by Science for Peace. 8 pm., NH 3001.

-

Guidelines to starting your own business seminars. Session 1,1:30 -3:30 pm. NH 1020.

Study Skills programme - see Monday. Today’s is from lo:30 to 12:30 pm.

Fed Flicks, others, $2.

Tess. AL 116 at 8pm., Feds, $1,

Saturday,

March

19 -

KW Rally Club is holding a Rally School and a Rally. The School is designed to outline the basics of navigational rallying to both drivers and navigators. Registration at Nicholson’s Tavern in Blair is at 4:30 for the school, and at 6:30 for the rally. For more info call Dennis Wharton at 576-7463 or 699-5735, or Stephen Karley at 885-4118. Theatresports Gala -- improvisational comedy with performers from Toronto, Hamilton and Waterloo. Live taping by Rogers Cable Television. Admission $1, or 75$ with a Fed Card. 8 pm., Theatre of the Arts. Fed Flicks LJW

- see Friday.

Drama

presents A Midsummer’s Night Dream, at 8 pm., in the Humanities Theatre. Tickets are $5 for general admission and $3 for students and seniors. For more info, call Arts Box Office at 885 -.4280.

2nd Annual Home Brew Competition. Entries will be accepted in the EngSoc Office before Mon. March 21 at 2 pm. You need 5 -bottles of brew plus 1 for label. Eckankar: Introductory welcome.

Learn about the worlds beyond. talk 7 to 8 pm., CC 135. All are

Small groups will discuss The Fate of the Earth by J. Schell, a book that has been heralded as the definitive statement on the threat of nuclear war. Adult Recreation Building, King and Allen, Wloo. 7:30 pm. PC Club of Waterloo Meeting; anyone interested in Ottawa leadership convention should attend. 6:00 pm, CC 135.

Dept.

-Sunday, Reformed/Presbyterian

March

20 -

worship

service

-

Tuesday,

March

22 -

Health* Wise assessments are available through Campus Health Promotion. Includes a complete fitness evaluation, and personal profile. Recommendations for change are discussed with the fitness consultant. Students, $10, Staff, Faculty, $25. Phone 884-9620.

Imprint staff members:

The following meetings have been scheduled:

Friday, March 18,1983-

Health

Wed.,

March

23 -

* Wise - see Tuesday.

Free Noon Concert featuring Dianne Werner, piano. Sponsored by CGC Music Dept. 12:30 pm., Humanities Theatre. Sandwich Recital! Bring your own: sandwiches, short stories, poems . . . Sponsored by Creative Writing Collective, UW. 12:30 pm., CC 110. Yes, we’re starting now! All Faculty, Administration, Staff and Students are invited to participate in the first brainstorming session for next year’s FASS show. 7 pm., ML 104. Creative Writing Collective of UW meets every Wed. from 4:30 to 6:30 pm., for discussion, criticism, beer. Phone Jim 7433304 or Paul 884-7703 for more info. Christian Perspective Series: and world in western thought. Morbey. HH 334 4:30 pm. CGC

Chapel

Service

God, man Chaplain

at 4:30 pm.

Come to a short communion service for all! Sponsored by Lutheran Campus Ministry. 10 pm., Keffer Chapel. club meets 7 to 12 pm., CC 113.

GLOW

coffeehouse

-

Thursday,

24 -

March

JSA will have a final meeting of term. PLEASE be there. Apres, the exec will postplan activities in the Bombshelter. CC 135 5:30 pm. Women’s Community Newsletter organizational meeting. Discussing need for newsletter, content, funding and interest. 7 pm., Adult Ret Centre, room 1. Active Non-violence and human communication are some of the topics discussed at weekly meetings sponsored by the “Community” for human development. All welcome. 7:30 pm., CC 110. Gymnastics Blue PAC.

Club

practice,

7 to 10 pm.,

Ebytown Food Co-op presents a free public workshop on Canadian Farmworkers at the KPL at 7:30 pm. Topics to be discussed include the decline of the family farm, farm conditions, and working conditions for farmers. Everyone welcome. Health

-

* Wise -

see Tuesday.

Friday,

March

Peers, Birth Control Centre, Pub, Salat-ul-Jumua, Earthen house - see last Friday.

25 Artsies Coffee-

Open house at Lutheran Chaplain Bosch’s home. Come for coffee fellowship. 7:30 pm., 177 Albert St.

Paul and

UW Spring Choral Concert featuring University Choir and Chamber Choir. Sponsored by CGC Music Dept. and the Creative Arts Board, Federation of Students. 8 pm., Humanities Theatre. Fed Flicks - Rocky Horror Picture Show. 8 pm., AL 116. Feds $1, others $2.

1) Friday, March 18 at 3 p.m. 2) Saturday, March 19, at lo:30 a.m. (All voting staff members must attend in order to interview applicants for the position of editor .) Reminder: Voting deadline for editor is Monday, March 21 at 12 noon. 3) Monday, March 21 at 5 pm.

Cheap Chssifieds

BEST

pm.

WCF will be meeting at 4:30 pm., in SCH 231. Singing, supper and fellowship.

‘r

THE

CC 110,8:30

Starting Your Own Business Seminars: today there is a guest speaker, Stephen Kay, (Barrister and Solicitor) who will discuss the legal issues you should consider when starting a business. 1:30 to 2:30 pm., NH 1020.

LZiIH!MB,4RGiAllU ON CAMPUS


3

News

Imprint. Friday, March 18,1983,-,

Co-op down but not out by T. C. Nguyen Imprint staff The lengthy list of unplaced students plus thegloomand doom of the economy projected by the media do not auger well to those students withoutjobsafterfirst-roundinterviews. However, Ray Wieser, Director of Co-ordination and Placement, is optimistic that most of these students will be placed if iast term’s 90percent placement is used for prediction. The Co-ordination and Placement Department withheld the exact number of unplaced students after the scheduled-interview period and will release any or all statistics only after the work term has actually begun. The department opted for this policy in retaliation to having its internal statistics misinterpreted and misrepresented by the press. Last summer, the Kitchener-Waterloo Record published a story which said “all 84 co-op Arts students were without jobs” when in actual fact, all 84 Arts students were placed. More recently, Global News presented the co-op program as being on its way “down the tube”. Wieser feels the portrayal of the co-op program as being on the brink of collapse is a gross distortion of the truth. According to him, a 90 per cent placement rate presents an impressive figure considering the current poor economic conditions, and it also considering the current poor economic conditions, and it also indicates that the co-op program continues to work. As expected, the 90 per cent placement, down from 96 percent from last year, certainly reflects the state of our present economy. Wieser admitted that “last term, this term, and possibly the next term, will be the toughest terms the co-op program has experienced in the history of the 25 years of co-operative education.” Wieser’s wish for an unpublicized co-op job situation at this time serves to spare the unplaced students additionalanxietyand worry. He sympathizes with the agony of uncertainty these students are experiencing and wishes to reassure them that “eventually something will come up.” Co-ordination and Placement aims to do better than or at least match the 90 per cent placement of last term. So by term-end, most of the presently unplaced students should be placed. Keeping this fact in mind, Wieser urges students not to worry unduly and to concentrate on studying as examination time approaches. “There is still plenty of time to place them before the term ends.” As well, there are still many jobs unfilled due to the ranking and matching process and many employers were late in arriving on campus and thus did not participate in the first-round interviews. The group of students most affected by the current recession belongs to the Engineering and Science faculties. For the January-April work-term, 246 Engineering students ( 16per cent of total Engineering enrolment) and 56 Science students ( 16 per cent of total Science enrolment) were unplaced. The following figures were released by Co-ordination and Placement on March 4th for the January-April work-term. The numbers in brackets are figures of the same period in 1982. Faculty Per Cent Placed Architecture 89.0 (94.2) Arts 98.6 (95.4) Engineering 83.9 (96.1) Geography 94.5 (92.6) HKLS 99.6 (98.3) Mathematics 95.0 (98.3) Science 83.7 W2),

Federation

offers

In second place of the B division in last week’s Campus Centre Ping Pong Tourney was Frank Erdelyi (above), a caretaker from

Electrolux

lightens

by Tim S. MacNeil Imprint staff The job situation is pretty bad. However there are still things available. Electrolux iscurrently runningaprogram which could mean as many as 2,000 student jobs a&-0;s the country, 40 of them in the Kitchener-Waterloo area. Thejobsinvolve thedirect sale, door-to-door, of Electrolux products. Examples of these are vacuum cleaners, carpet shampooers and floor polishers. The pay is the commission on the sale, but in addition to this, as an incentive to those who might be a bit leary of door-to-door selling,~the company is offering student scholarships of $500 to $3,000, based on the students’ achievements. To qualify, you must be a student, over 17, and be planning to return to school in the fall. People whoare not students mayalsoapplyforwork, but will not be eligible for the scholarships. The company will screen the applicants. The program has been running since February 1st and will run until September 4th. Students can begin full time when they finish school. Students selected will be trained, and can then begin work immediately. The company’s quota will be filled on a first come first serve basis, so interested people should apply as soon as possible. It costs nothing to get into the company and there are no kits to buy. Application can be made for work at the local Electrolux offices: 32 1 Weber N. in Waterloo or phone 884-68 10. There is also a branch in Kitchener. It is important to let it be known you are a student if you wish to apply for the scholarship program. There is also a Team Leader program which sets students up in a management role. Individuals taking part would set themselves

tutoring

St. Jerome’s. Erdelyi has taken part in these competitions for 18 years. The championship went to David Williams. Imprint photo by Mark Lussier

recession

up as a branch and train other students in sales. Students who are interested in either program would find it very beneficial if they had a car. Electrolux, a division of consolidated foods, has been in Canada 5 1 years. It has 27 per cent of the market in Canada. Last year they hired 700 students who made 1.5 million dollars in sales. The top student made himself $17,000. The average for a 20 lr. week of hard work.was about $250 per student. -

Undergraduate elected to University Senate spot Timothy Hill has been elected as the undergraduate student-at-large member to the University Senate. His term of office begins on May 1st and extends to April 30th, 1985. Hill received 632 of the total votes cast. Other candidates for the position were Michael Lively (561 votes), Barry Pekilis (607 \ :

votes), and Philip Taylor (545 votes). Of the 14,733 possiblk voters from the undergraduate student population (3,500 ballots were mailed off-campus and 11,233 students were eligible to vote on-campus), 2,60 1 ballots (17.7 percent) were returned to the University Secretariat. A

service

area is not in the file, the student dompletes a special request by Paul Moser form. The Tutoiing Service then advertises for a tutor in that Imprint staff particular course. Long lines at your professor’s office? Essay need editing? Difficult math exam coming up? There might be hope for you. Potential tutors also complete a form and deposit it in the Fed mailbox. These tutors are screened for their appropriateness for Since January 1983, the Federation of Students has been the program. sponsoring the Tutoring Service, not to be confused with the Although the suggested price for tutoring is lo-15 dollars per Foreign Student Tutoring. University counsellors ,have been hour, the actual cost is entirely up to the student and the tutor. directing students with academic difficulties to this service. Often tutors will charge much less than the proposed rate; they The program was established in an effort to centralize availto the largest number want to be competitive and make their skills as &t .ractive as able tutors and make their skillsconvenient possible. of students possible. Even though the Federation sponsors the program, they are not in any way responsible for setting fees. On certain occasions, Stoliker said that the tutors are not So far, about 27 tutors have signed up with the service. Only suitable for the job, either because of their difficulty in ex-fee-paying Federation members are eligible to register as tutors. pressing themselves, the failure to prepare their session, or their inability to convey main ideas in a short time. For the most part, (Foreign students and Visa students are subject to current Immigration Laws and are not permitted to tutor.) , Stoliker says that the tutors are well prepared. She has not had Janice Stoliker, who is in charge of the Tutoring Service, says many complaints. there has been a Pig demand for tutors, but surprisingly the The present success of the program means that it will be continued this spring and next fall. When the response becomes number of requests has not been as large as she expected. She large enough, Stoliker says the Federation would like to noted that the advertisements for the service were put up over a computerize the tutor and request files - sort of an Academic month ago. Dating Service. A wide variety of subjects are covered by the present tutors In the future, more students will no doubt realize the benefits offering their help. Anything from Engineering, Math, and of this useful program. Specialized tutoring is one good way to Science to English, German, French and Philosophy are combat the insensitivity of university mega-classes, where included in the files of tutors. If interested in hiring a tutor, the student completes a Request students are known only as numbers. for Tutoring form and deposits it in the Tutoring Services Anyone interested in employing the services of a tutor should mailbox in the Federation Office of the Campus Centre. Then, contact the Federation of Students office at ext. 3880 or fill out a request form at the office. if you want to help this term, you had the sfudent checks the Tutoring Service file to see if any of the better move now; time is running out! available tutors suit that student’s needs. If a tutor in the proper

Eng Sot has already raised $6076 for Big Sisters, but wants to raise still more. If the above photo of a bus push from past years is any indication, the Eng Sot Bus Push for Big Sisters, to be held Saturday, March 19th, they should have no trouble doing so. The push begins at 10: 15 a.m. at the El cul de sac andendsat the Kitchener market. Imprint photo by John W. Bast


~mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm~

21 Beechwood : ua :

: a4 p: cuts 3: Perms 01 Streaks

$

Unisex

450 Erb St. W., Waterloo

:

886-4412

: :

2

00

Spend the tjurnrner with us andtaldmneacredit. , Evening couf68s May-mid-August

* Day cours8s

are offered

are scheduled

July-mid-August l

Residence

available

accommodation on campus

is

Students are advised to obtain a Letter of FWmission from their home university to credit

for their Carleton

course(s).

Imprint. Friday, March 18,1983

Science for Peace : Off’ :a holds first lecture

1 until April 2, 1983 with this coupon hmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm~

l

1-News-

For a copy of the 1963 Summer Calendar and f8gistratiUn information, contact: The School of Continuing Educatiun Room 302, Administration Buiiding Carleton University Ottawa, Ontario KlS 586 (613) 2314660

a

The first event of the newly formed Waterloo Region Chapter of Science for Peace will be a lecture by George Ignatieff, chancellor of the University of Toronto, on “the Escalation of the Nuclear Arms Race and its Implications for Canada.” Everyone is invited to attend the lecture which will be Tuesday, March 22nd at 8 p.m. in Needles Hall room 300 1 (Senate Chamber). George Ignatieff was the Permanent Representative of Canada to the Geneva Disarmament Committee from 1968-7 1. He also has served as ambassador to the United Nations and as Canadian representative to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. After WW II he was anadvisor to the United Nations Atomic Energy Commission. He has held various posts with the Department of External Affairs including that of Assistant Under-Secretary of State. Science for Peace is a national organization presently centered in Toronto with chapters in

Vancouver, Halifax and Waterloo. The Waterloo Regional Chapter was formed January 24th, 1983. It’s purpose is to provide the public with factual information about the dangers and likely outcome of nuclear war, to monitor destabilizing developments in the arms race, and to offer expert advice on these issues to decision makers. Because its major objectives are to conduct and enourage educational and research activities relating to the dangers of war waged with weapons of mass destruction, especially nuclear weapons, and to encourage scientific activities directed towards peace, many of its members are physical scientists. Membership at the * University of Waterloo includes students, staff, and faculty from theliberalarts as well as the sciences. Anyone interested in becoming a member and in working toward its purpose may contact Frank Thompson, HH 289K, Ext. 2153.

Technology’s rise prompts workshops A one-day public workshop to focus on the challenges that an ever-expanding modern technology poses to religion,will be held atthe St. Jerome’s Centre for Catholic Experience on Saturday, March 26th from 9: 15 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. The public is invited. The workshop is called Technology and Religion: Retreat or Encounter? Three speakers will discuss various aspects of this relationship which touches all persons of faith today. F. A. DeMarco is a member of the Faculty of Engineering and former Vice-President at the University of Windsor. He will discuss The Christian in a Technological Society, and explore the effects of technology on the Christian’s sense of purpose and identity. Brian P. McGowan will speak on Ethics, Economy and Ecology: The Technology of Hope. He will emphasize the work of E. F. Shumacher, author of Small is -Beautiful. “Shumacher envisaged a society in which the economic and technological systems were truly at the service of human needs,” says McGowan. “He proposed an inegration of economics, human values and environmental imperatives.” McGowan is a graduate student

in the Religious Studies Department at the University of Toronto. Donald T. DeMarco, associate professor of philosophy at the University of St. Jerome’s College, will speak on Beyond Technology The Ultimate Environment. “New technologies help us see the former environments created by old technologies. As Marshall McLuhan pointed out, we move into the future looking through a rear window,” says DeMarco. “The problem is how to commune with reality rather than conform to the latest environment.” DeMarco will consider the insights of Christian philosophers McLuhan, G. K. Chesterton, and Hugh Kenner. The workshop will take place in C. L. Sieg-* fried Hall at the University of St. Jerome’s College, and is the third in a series which has included a Catholic-Mennonite dialogue on liberation theology, and an examination of the life of Thomas Merton, the late and influential twentieth century monk. A registration fee of $8.00 includes coffee, lunch and presentations. For more details, contact Dr. Michael Higgins, 884-8 110, ext. 15.

CFS-0 wants Cruise remoyed from Canada The Federal government should not allow testing or manufacturing of the Cruise Missile in Canadian territory because its size, portability and computerized guidance system make it a dangerous first-strike weapon, says Ian Nelmes, chairperson of the CFS-O/OFS Peace and Disarmament Committee. “Testing the Cruise in the Canadian north not only increases the likelihood that Canada itself will become a battleground in a nuclear exchange, but it also makes uscomplicit if such terrifying weaponry is deployed in Europe or elsewhere in the world,” says Nelmes. CFS-O/ OFS also supports the view that the government would better spend the subsidies it gives to private contractors involved in the manufacturing or testing of weapons of mass destruction - such as the $18 million in Defence Industry Productivity Grantsgiven to Litton Industries, of Rexdale, Ontario - by diverting them to health and education. “These are the areas where the federal government transfers revenues to the provinces under the Established Programmes Financing Act (EPF), but which are at present being slashed by hundreds of millions of dollars,” says Nelmes. “It is a fact substantiated even by U.S. Government statistics, that the education sector is

four to five times as job intensive as the military sector,” he said. “Nevertheless the government insists on wasting our money and sullying our country’s reputation as a peacemaker by promoting such events as last week’s ‘Arms Bazaar’ in Ottawa.” Nelmes called upon post-secondary students interested in peace and disarmament issues tocome to Queen’s Park March 23rd and join other students from around the province in a lobby and mass rally for “Quality, Access and Jobs” in post-secondary education. The Federation of Students, Board of External Relations, will be sending a bus to Queen’s Park leaving from the Campus Centre at 12 noon and returning by 6:30 p.m. Seats on the bus will be available on a first come, first served basis the day of the event, and are free of charge. Nelmes asked students to support Easter Week peace activities in theircommunitiesand the ‘Refuse the Cruise’ rallies at Queen’s Park and elsewhere on April 23rd. He also urged students throughout the province to emulate the Students Administrative Council at the University of Toronto, which placed the Cruise Missile testing issue on the ballot for itsannual elections.

.


News

Imprint. Friday, March 18,1983,, Cniversity

Canada

grants

$100,000 peace

The University of Ottawa’s five-member executive of the student federation was impeached last week by a student court as a result of actions against the Jewish Student’s Union-Hillel last fall. Lawyers for the Jewish club felt that the decision was an important precedent for campuses across Canada. “This is the first time we know of that a student executive has been impeached in Canada,” said Ottawa lawyer Lawrence Greenspan, who represented the Jewish students. Joseph Magnet, a University of Ottawalaw professor who also represented the Jewish Hillel called the judgement significant because it indicated that students have become alert to the takeover of student councils by “extremists”.

research

Allan J. MacEachen, Deputy Prime Minister and Secretary of State for External Affairs, recently announced a Canadian contribution to the objectives of the World Disarmament Campaign. Two financial contributions totalling $100,000 will directly promote research and public information activities being undertaken within the United Nations system. The objective of the campaign is a more informed public throughout the world. Canada will contribute $70,000 to the United Nations to make possible wider circulation of the UN Disarmament Yearbook. One of the more ambitious projects undertaken by the UN Secretariat in recent years, the Yearbook is an indispensable reference for those wishing to be informed about arms control and disarmament issues of multilateral forums. In addition to providing a factual account of deliberations in the UN General Assembly and the UN Disarmament Commission, it als_o covers the work of the Committee on Disarmament, the multilateral negotiating body in Geneva. To date the Yearbook has received limited distribution in the various UN languages. One important reason has been its high price. Canada’s contribution will help to reduce its price thereby widening its circulation and enhancing the work of the UN Department for Disarmament Affairs which has primary responsibility for the World Disarmament Campaign. Canada will also contribute $30,000 to the UN Institute for Disarmament Research to facilitate its work in areas of special Canadian interest such as verification problems in current arms control and disarmament negotiations. Based in Geneva, the Institute began to function on a temporary basis after the first UN Special Session on Disarmament (UNSSOD I) in 1978. The UN General Assembly last autumn passed a resolution, co-sponsored by Canada, which provided for an autonomous institution, working closely with the UN Department for Disarmament Affairs, to undertake independent research on disarmament and related security issues.

Pascal

The seven-day trial was presided over by a seven-member court which included four law students. All five executive members (council president Chantal Payant, and members James Bardach, Francine Morel, Antoinette Layoun, and Susan Bosse) were ordered removed. The court voted unanimously to

by Tim S. MacNeil Imprint staff The L5 Society, an American based international organization devoted to the promotion of space exploration and colonization, has arrived at the University of Waterloo. It has done so in the form of a group of students interested in space who, at the instigation of Donald Heath, have decided to get together and set up a chapter. Two organizational meetings have already taken place, and a founding meeting will be held on March 22nd. “L5” is the name of an orbiting parking lot (so to speak) which lies between the Earthand the Moon. It is the abbreviated form of “Lagrange point number five”. The French mathematician Joseph Louis Lagrange, who died in 18 13, calculated that there would be five points between any two large masses where their gravitational fields would cancel. In 1975, Gerard K. O’Neill, a physics professor at Princeton University, decided that an interesting assignment for his first year class would be to design a working space colony using known technology. It was decided that an ideal place for such a colony would be the L5 point, as the gravitational equilibriumwould keep the colony from drifting.

on being human’

by Marlene Bergsma Iniprint staff The University of Waterloo Pascal Lectures Committee is presenting Dr. John White, psychiatrist and author, as this year’s guest lecturer. The Pascal Lectures on Christianity and the University are named after Blaise Pascal, a seventeenth century French academic and Christian who, along with Newton, was a forerunner in the establishment of Calculus. Pascal is also known for his Christian meditations, Les Pensees. In keeping with Pascal’s tradition of combining scholarly endeavor with Christian life and thought, the Pascal Committee brings to the UW campus individuals of international repute to discuss the university’s theories, research, and leadership roles in society, and to challenge university members to search for truth through personal faith and intellectual inquiry. This year’s conference is entitled Reflections on Being Human and consists of two lectures and two seminars. Dr. White, formerly of the University of Manitoba, was originally a medical school graduate who spent six years as a missionary physician to lepers in Bolivia. Since earning a

psychiatry certificate, Dr. White lectured at the University of Manitoba, was the president of the Manitoba Psychiatric Association, director of an alcoholism program, and vicepresident of a student evangelical society. He has also published several books, including The Cost of Commitment, The Fight, Eros Defiled, Parents in Pain, The Masks of Melancholy, and Flirting with the World. The Lectures are: A Shattered Mirror - Tuesday, March 22nd, 8:00 p.m., Theatre ofthe Arts; Face to FaceWednesday, march 23rd, 8:00 p.m., Theatre of the Arts. The seminars are: The Missing Element in Counselling Counselling the Whole Person - Tuesday, March 22nd, 3:004:30 p.m., Arts Lecture Hall; The View from the Couch A psychiatrist looks at Modern Religion - Wednesday, March 23rd, 3:00-4:30 p.m., Conrad Grebel Great Hall. Everyone is welcome, and admission is free. The lectures will also be televised on Rogers Cable channel 4: Lecture 1, Friday April lst, 8-9 p.m.; Tuesday April 5th, 10-l 1 p.m. Lecture 2 Friday April 8,8-9 p.m.; Tuesday April 12, 10-l 1 p.m. For more information call extension 3433.

to lecture

The co-editor of the award winning Catholic New Times newspaper, Sister Mary-Jo Leddy, will give a free public lecture at the St. Jerome’s Centre for Catholic Experience on Friday, March 25th at 7:30 p.m. Leddy will speak on Justice in the Canadian Context. She will examine an approach to social justice issues from a distinctly Canadian perspective. “My talk will be very exploratory rather than explanatory,” says Leddy. “There has been very little work done in the area of an emerging Canadian theology, We frequently talk about justice issues, but not in a Canadian way, a way which touches people on a popular level.” Leddy is one of the founders of the Catholic New Times, established in 1976. She served as editor for three years and then spent two years finishing her Ph.D. in philosophy at the University of Toronto. Leddy’s talk is part of a continuing series of lectures at the St. Jerome’s Centre whose theme is In Christ S Name, Justice. The lecture will take place in C. L. Siegfried Hall at the University of St. Jerome’s College. There is noadmissionchargeand the public is invited.

impeached impeach Morel, Layoun, and Bosseand 4 to 3 to impeach Payant and Bardach. The court found that the executive had abused its powers in dealing with the Jewish student’s organization andalso had been wrong in holding closed executive meetings on the subject. The committee was also chastised for denying freedom of speech as guaranteed by the Charter of Rights and Freedoms. The Jewish Students Union had launched the impeachment effort by obtaining more than 1,000 names on a petition opposing the federation’s conduct. The dispute began when the student federation passed anti-Zionist resolutions in the wakeof Israel’s invasion of Lebanon. The federation voted to prohibit any pro-Israel group from using university space for meetings and activities. The Jewish Students Union had tried to set up a table in the University Centre building after the federation’s resolutions were passed in September and October, but were unsuccessful. The group also had to cancel several speakers it had scheduled as a result of being denied space.

UW space explorers

lectures

‘Reflections

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The success of the project led O’Neill to write a book, The High Frontier, which, along with frustration at underfunding of the American space program and various gloomy reports such as “The Limits to Growth” (Club of Rome) and the Global 2000 Report to the President, served as an impetusand inspiration for several space-oriented groups. The L5 Society was founded at this time. It has since grown into an international apolitical advocate of space. There are chapters in Australia, the U.K., Europe and Canada, as well as many in the U.S. The L5 Waterloo chapter will be open to anyone with an interest in space. Potential activities are still under discussion. These may include setting up booths in the Campus Centre to educate the student population about the importance of space in their lives, now and tomorrow, or even the construction of a mass-driver, a ‘magnetic slingshot’ of the type which, on a larger scale admittedly, could serve to cheaply deliver construction materials from the Moon to a growing space colony. All bodies interested in joining the group (be they student or otherwise) are invited to come to the meeting to be held March 22nd in the Campus Centre at 7:30 p.m. Alternately, they may contact Donald Heath at 885-0328 or ext. 3871.


,

Editorial

6

Imprint. Friday, March 18,1983 -

CampusCerttvtre Board

Policies need work -

The Campus Centre Board along with CC Manager Ann Woodruff and the university’s administrative director of the Campus Centre, Bill Decks; are in the middle of clarifying rules and policies governing the use and reservation of the Campus 4. Centre facilities. Last week, new policies (based on Universitv of Waterloo Policy No. 15) were passed conditionally. Those policies stand unless they are challenged at the Campus Centre Board’s next meeting which takes place on March28th; however, thereare still a number of wrinkles and fine points to be discussed and ironed out. The final decisions rest with CC management (i.e., Woodruff and Deeks); the Campus Centre Board is strictly an advisory body at this point. University Policy No. 15 (the policy which the university has been using since 1978 for the reservation and use of all other campus facilities) is a very loosely defined document that states that “whenever possible” the University will “make its facilities available to the University community for extra-curricular activities. Such facilities may also be reserved by off-campus groups.” Also, the “University reserves the right to decline the use of its facilities to any organization or group. “There will be no room rental charge made to University organizations for normal extra-curricular activities but, where applicable, a charge will be assessed for cleanup and other out-ofpocket expenses. “Off-campus organizations will be assessed a room rental charge, except where such charges may be excused, in addition to charges for any special services required -e.g., Food Services, Plant Operations, Audio Visual.” s In addition to Policy No. 15, a second page of guidelines approved by the CCB governing facility reservations states that because “Campus Centre space is limited, the reservation of Campus Centre facilities for an extended period (i.e., not to exceed one four month academic term) is a privilege available only to accredited on-campus organizations. The Campus Centre Management reserves the right to withdraw this privilege from any group at any time. “Organizations and groups will not be permitted to charge admission to any fuction or to collect monies from pe,-,ons attending without the express permission of the Campus Centre Manager or the Director, Administrative Services Group. “Enquiries for the booking of Campus Centre facilities should be referred to the Campus Centre Management. Reservation request forms are available at the Turnkey Desk in the Campus Centre.” While the policies and guidelines leave the operational, dayto-day decisions in the hands of those who are in the most appropriate position to do so, there is certainly much

clarification and elaboration necessary in order that groups are not totally suseptible to subjective opinions by Campus Centre management. Bill Deeks, with the advice ofthe Campus Centre Board, is still in the process of working out definitions which distinguish between accredited and non-accredited oncampus groups, and off-campus groups which are comprised of university members as opposed to those which are not. Another area which requires clarification is the denial or suspension of facility privileges along with procedures for reinstatement of those privileges once they have been revoked. As things stand now, there is much too much room for interpretation by Deeks or anyone else who follows in his position. In working out these considerations, Deeks and the rest of the Campus Centre Board would do well to consider some of the lessons to be learned by reading this week’s story (page five) regarding the impeachment of University of Ottawa federation executive members who denied access to meeting space for the university’s Jewish Students Union-Hillel. The executive’s decisions were based on anti-Zionism resolutions, however, the question goes beyond that and comes down to differences in politics. The federation members who were removed from office voted to prohibit any pro-Israel group from using university space for meetings and activities. The executive was cited for abuses of power. According to the charges, the federation’s policies discriminated on political and religious grounds and violated the fundamental freedoms of expression, speech, and assembly under the Charter of Rights. The basic issue is not whether or not those overseeing university facilities are in agreement or not with other individuals or groups politics or religion; the question is one of access and whether or not a system is set up which gives unbiased accessibility to all groups. It is understandable that with a limited amount of space the Campus Centre must set up priorities to accommodate those groups most directly involved with the university. But once the framework is established, thenit should beimplemented without allowing personal prejudices to affect those decisions. In tidying up its “policies package”, Campus Centre management has an obligation to take thenecessaryprecautions to insure that Campus Centre policies are fair to all groups. At the same time they have an obligation to promptly set the record straight regarding the suspensions which some groups currently face. There are policies which ultimately affect every group on campus. There is no justification for delaying further the procedures for suspension and re-instatement of clubs. The Campus Centre management2 owes that courtesy to every university group no matter what category they fit into. Len Gamache

Imprint is the student newspaper at the Waterloo. It is an editorially independent published by Imprint Publications, corporation without share capital. a member of the Ontario Community Association (OCNA). Imprint publishes Friday during the Spring term and every the regular terms. Mail should be “Imprint, Campus Centre Room 140, Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario.”

University of newspaper Waterloo, a Imprint is Newspaper every second Friday during addressed to University of

Imprint: ISSN 07087380 2nd Class Postage Registration Pending Imprint reserves the right to screen, edit, and refuse advertising. . Our brains stopped working at 3 p.m. Thursday, l&T. Actually they didn’t all stop working at the same time, or for the same reasons. John W. Bast’s stopped at 3:23 because he got the typesetter back from Scott Murray and John’s brain always stops when he gets behind the typesetter. Len Gamache’s brain stopped just before he started to write the editorial - read it, you’ll see what I mean. Sylvia Hannigan’s brain stopped sometime during

the day, but I’m not sure when

beause she was

gone when I came back. Donald Duench’s never worked Terri Preece’s brain is right Nathan

Mark

Rudyk’s

Lussier’s

brain

stopped

only works

working

brain

has

on, right? last term, and

for 13 minutes

at a time.

Leanne Burkholder’s brain may or may not work, but we don’t care because she is cute. Pat Michaelewicz must have a brain to be able to spell her name, and Pat Shore too, because she writes all the AJAB by-lines. Terry Bolton’sbrainis waterloggedandJimKinney’sonlysur-

faces every once in a while. AliciaVennos’ brain stopped working at the same time as did mine - immediately

prior to me getting the idea for this masthead. Who says thereisanythingwrongwithImprintstaff?It’snothing a good frontal lobotomy won’t cure. See you next week. Pantpantpantbreathe breathe breathepantbreathepa. pant. PS Scott Murray’s brain stopped on Tuesday - the day he discovered he had pneumonia in his left testicle (too much skating with prepubescent nymphettes, I db Euess).

Tiger Terry tests the theatre traveller’s tastes by Tiger Terry Imprint staff The Fed Flick last weekend was Reds. Next weekend it is The Rocky Horror Picture Show. Because of these occurences, this week’s trivia will somehow tie in with these two movies. 1. Who is the movie Reds about? (It is based on a true story). 2. Reds director, producer, co-writer and star Warren Beatty has starred in three movies with Julie Christie. What were they? 3. What was the first movie Warren Beatty starred in? 4. What movie starred Diane Keaton and Richard Gere (currently in An Officer And A Gentleman)? 5. Where does The Rocky Horror Picture Show take place(i.e. in which city)? 6. What is thefollow-up movie to Rocky Horror (also written by Richard O’Brien)? 7. What is playing on the car radio when Brad and Janet are driving in the rain? 8. What song written by Carole Pope was recorded by Tim Curry (Frank N. Furter)? 9. What does Meatloaf have written on his knuckles? 10. What does Frank N. Furter’s tattoo say?

Imprint Karina

Shore

John

Production

w.

Bast

Manager

Diane Ritza Probuction

Assistant

P -

Managing ,

You’re So Vain is about Warren Beatty and has Mick Jagger singit g background. Paul ,Ramon, Johnny Silver and Carl Harrison are really Paul McCartney, John Lennon and George Harrison. These are the names they used when they were inThe Silver Beatles. To Have and Have Not was the first movie starring Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall. In the movie Psycho, Norman Bates’ hobby was taxidermy. a) Dance of the Hours is used by Granada T.V. b) Flight of the Bumble Bee (written by Rimsky-Korsakov, not Crimski & Korsakov) is the theme from the Green Hornet. c) The William Tell Overture is the Lone Ranger theme. d) Ride of the Valkyries was used during the helicopter

Board

Mark Lussier

Sylvia Hannig~

Business Manager

Leanme Burkholder Business Assistant

-

Manager

Heather

Martin

Advertising

Asistant

Len Gamache Staff

Contributing Staff: Suzanne Alexanian, Alison Butlin, Chris Bauman, Terry Bolton, Raymond Cheng, Linda Carson, George Elliott Clarke, John Curtis, Steve Coderre, Donald Duench, Debbie Elliott, Julie George, Tom Herbst, John Hadley, Janet Hope, Rob Macqueen, Ron McGregor, John McMullen, Norm MacIsaac, Tim MacNeil, Alan Mears, Paul Moser, Pat Michaelewicz, Thu Nguyen, Michael Provost, David Paul, Doug Rankin, Debbie Stella, Fred Stride, Wanda Sakura, Marnie Shore, Todd Schneider, Fraser Simpson, Katherine Suboch, Dan Tremblay, Simon Wheeler, Alicia Vennos, Jackie W&ller.

Scott lKurray

,

-

Contributing

, Sports Editor Advertising

-

attack in Apocalypse Now. “Three Rings for the Elven-kings under the sky, Seven for the Dwarf-lords in the halls of stone, Nine for Mortal Men doomed to die, One for the Dark Lord on his dark throne In the Land of Mordor where the Shadows lie.” This is from Tolkien’s Lord of the Rings, and the total number of Rings is 20.‘What’s so special about the one ring? “One Ring to rule them all, One Ring to find them, One Ring to bring them all and in the darkness bind them In the Land of Mordor where the Shadows lie.” Peggy Lipton, Michael Cole and Clarence Williams III starred in The Mod Squad. SHAD0 stands for Supreme Headquarters for the Alien Defence Organization. ; Dooley Wilson plays is Time Goes BJJ in the movie Casablanca. The Beach Boys’ 1963 hit Surfin’ U.S.A. borrowed the tune from Chuck Berry’s 1958 classic Sweet LittZe Sixteen, with Brian Wilson rewriting the lyrics. When the Beach Boys version was released, only Brian Wilson was credited as composer. After litigation in which the song was rightfully credited to Chuck Berry, Chuck Berry is now shown as the only composer of Surfin ’ U.S. A.

EditoNn-Chief:

Don Button

Editor

Photo Technician

-

for all ten:

Sanjay Gael

Kraenzle

Arts Editor

Here are the solutions

Editorial

News Editor

Patricia

Last week we had quite a few people submitting their answers and picking up a movie pass for their efforts. Since the rules did not specify that the answers had to be right, anyone who took the trouble to attempt to answer the questions and handed them in got a pass. Michael Langfield guessed five correctly (counting part marks), while Doug Voll and David Kerr knew four each. The easiest questions turned out to be numbers 7,9,5(c)and 5(d).

885-1660

Business yr Number \


Imprint. Friday, March 18,1983,,

.Question

C%unpus

What do you miss most about home? by Bob Heringer l!iTormanMacIsaac Brian MacIsaac

Thu Mguyen %%AMath My little sister. about Toronto.

I miss

nothing

HIGH NCN Linda Friesen 4B Civ Eng Borrowing money

from

Michelle Hewitt 2Kin The food and T.L.C. (tender loving care). Besides that, nothing.

my dad

DaIITUZ Psych The comparisonoflivinginasemimansion to living in a basement bachelor apartment.

It’sthe new Sundayopening time at McGinnis Landingso why not getthe bunchtogetherandjoin us for lunch? You’ll find our menu packed with tastetempting dishesfor the wholefamily.Superwings,Cheese Natchos,MexiSkins, HoneyRibs, Chicken,TeaserCaesarandmuch, much more, including our new palatepleasers-Freshhomemade pasta.From appetizerto dessert and everythingin between,you’re sureto enjoyyour Sundayat McGinnis. It’sa relaxedand friendlyatmosphere- good food, good fun and surprisinglyaffordableprices.This Sundaywhy not drop in at noon and say“Hi”? 160 UNIVERSITYAVENCIE WATERLOO

Krista Theil 1 Honours PUnnix&’ The food, my dog, and beating my little brother.

up

Rui Fernandes 2ASystems Peace and quiet.

Dave Clark 3 Computer Science Tweed, Ontario: Smallness, pizza and Loni Anderson.

free

l oooooeooo


I

j

B-Ball coach delightedby coverage To the editor: I felt I should send to you a letter of commendation to your sport staff, in particular Alicia Vcnnos, Donald Duench and Don Button. All year the Warriors basketball team has had what we feel was faithful and accurate reporting. Last week the twelve page inset focusing on basketball, both male and female was a delight. Wecertainlyappreciate the timeand effort that went into preparing this feature. The accuracy of reporting emphasizes the professionalismdisplayed by the reporters. Don McCrae P.S. For your information, I will be using the March 4 inset as a recruiting vehicle for prospective student athletes.

Isolation and intimidation are not the answers To the editor: After reading thearticle inthe March 9 issueof the Gazette entitled U W Could Sue Over Enginews, I feel that some sort of rebuttal should be made. Dr. Brzustowski’s comments, while they may have meant well, seem to be more in line with what a totalitarian regime might do rather than a modern University. Some of his ideas on steps to be taken strike me as being irrational, illogical and downright stupid. Does he think that there would be no retaliation to these methods? I wonder how he would feel if and when the University decides to stop collecting Eng. Sot. fees the Engineering students decide to withhold their fees ‘to the P.A.C. and Health Services? I heartily agree with Mark Liddy’s statement that anything printed for the Enginews will be associated with the University even without the University’s logo on it. How can it not, when the paper in question is distributed and published for the sole use of U W’s engineers? I also agree with his statement that if the Enginews is forced off campus, Eng. Sot, would lose what little control it may have. If Dr. Brzustowski thinks he has a problem now, how will he feel if the Enginews begins to be distributed freely about campus (i.e. Chevron). However, I do agree with Dr. Brzustowski on one point and that is that something must be done to ensure some sort of censorship over the material being printed in the Enginews. The way to get this, however, is not to isolate and intimidate the entire Engineering Faculty. Therefore, myrecommendation to Dr. Brzustowski is that he sit down and take five or ten minutes of logical thinking before he makes any more absurd comments which he may regret later. Matthew Cox 3A Chem Eng

Personal- help much appreciated To the editor: After waiting two and one half years to receive my student loan I have recently been rewarded. During this period of red tape, delays and reviews I was fortunate to have a strong ally at the students awards office. I would like to publicly thank Pauline Delion for always being very helpful, persistent and above all a real human being amidst the often impersonal bureaucracy. - Thanks Pauline. Terry Macintosh

gmrrr;rr) rr*&.&$*-np F*p-A..‘Lb *-A A*Pd:,-:e.mrr tr*crc *..” 88ll~l88~ WF1UW#I8~~ WW8~llTlfT~~~ UIIU u~~rrru~l CJ’Wwm Irulls UUR readersi. the Forum page is designed to provide an opportunity to present views on various issues. Qeilnions exbressed in letters, columns, or other art&Yes on this page represent those of their authks and noi Imprint, Letters ‘should be typed, doubk-spaced, and signed with name and telephone number, and submitted to CC 140 by 6~06 pm, Monday, Maxtmum length of letters: 400 words. Anyone wishing to write longer, opinionated articles should cwntact theeditor4n49ef. Ail material is subject to ediitkg; spelllpg and grammar errors will not be currected.

I

Unilateral disarmament ‘simplistic’ To the editor: It would seem that President Reagan does not have the monopoly on “short sighted and simplistic” thinking. Len Gamache shares also an oversimplified view of world events and situations. There is no other way that last Friday’s dose of editorial pap could be attributable to anything else. While valid points were raised about the destructive effects of acid rain, and America’s unwillingness to operate, he then ventures far beyond his depth and breaks into the now familiar “Refuse the Cruise” refrain. He cites the U.S. government for clamping down on these films, for labelling them subversive and “dangerous”. While there is no doubt that the acid rain films are in no way subversive, there are indeed valid reasons why If You Love This Planet is worthy of attention. For those who are unfamiliar with this film, it is a slanted, leftwing appeal (by a self-styled “Physician for Social Responsibility”, Dr. Helen Caldicott) which advocates unilateral nuclear disarmament by the United’States. She states: “What canyoudo (to prevent nuclear war)?. . . You live near a SAC base (Strategic Air Command). Close it down! Don’t take ‘no’ for an answer! Close it down !” If this invitation to sabotage air bases is not subversive, then what is? Is the U.S.A. not right to safeguard its principal deterrent to Soviet aggression? It is distressing to me to see the Imprint support unilateral disarmament; surely the lessons of only 40 years ago could not have been forgotten so

quickly. Nobody has the monopoly on the desire for peace, but one thing is certainly becoming clear - only in the west are the cries for disarmament being heard, only in the west are the demonstrations occuring. Why is this Mr. Gamache? Perhaps a trip to Russia might be in order; or do you enjoy the freedoms you have here, imperfect as they may be, far better than a trip to the salt mines for opposing the government? Yes, the health of this nation is at stake, but Reagan is an ally, not an enemy. The risk to its health comes from people such as yourself who have come to take our freedoms for granted, and who do all they can to erode the gains which were made at the expense of a great many lives. Never having suffered the horror of war, never having to fight the forces of totalitarianism, you are smug in the knowledge that there is something wrong in the world, do not take the time to realize what it is, or how real the danger is. Were you to take the time to understand all facets of the issue, before you comment on it, your arguments would have far more credibility. In the end, confrontation with the United States will only result in troubles and ill-will on both sides. Canada being so much smaller, will almost certainly come out on the“short end of the stick” every time. Rather, thejudicious use of sanctions, and a willingness to negotiate is all that is necessary to get good neighbors to see eye to eye. Randy Arthur 1B Mathematics

Editorial ‘lame brained excuse’ To the editor: In response to the Editorial comment of Feb. 25/ 83, countless pro-porn people and those sitting on fences on the pornography issue use that same lame-brained excuse expressed in the editorial, that if you don’t want to watch porn, you can always turn off the television. This attitude belongs in the trash heap next to the infamous bumper sticker that reads “This is my car and I’ll drive the son-of-a-bitch the way I want to!“, or with the comments of the gun shop owner who claims no connection to the 22,000 assaults with handguns committed in the. United States last year saying that he only sells the gun, he doesn’t pull the trigger. Does he think the guns are bought to be used as flower vases? The problem in pornography is that exploitive and harmful sex recorded in print and film is here now,and in that snapshot of time called “now” we must examine what will be coming soon after, and then after that. Five years ago, skin magazines depicting sadism and torture were rarely if ever found on the

newstands, but take a look at the newstands now. (There’s that word again.) The thin edge of the wedge is here. Most of us, out of a moral sense of dignity, will turn off the heavy porn, will drive our cars in accordance with traffic laws will not buy handguns and use them to commit,crimes. 1 do not have an utter lack of faith in the individuals in our society, but we should all worry about those few individuals who salivate over heavy porn and books depicting sadism and torture, who drive their son-of-a-bitchin’ car they way they want or who buy guns (albeit in a much lesser frequency thanks to strict gun control legislation and just because we are passive Canadians) or other dangerous weapons with the intent of committing a crime. The important question is, is there a connection between or the depiction of violent crimes in print or on televisionand theactual commital of crimes. I don’t know the answer to that,but one sexual assault, one car accident or one violent crime enticed by decaying social responsibility and morals is one too many. John A. Debrone School of Architecture.

Letter a disappointing abuse of power To the editor: Two weeks ago, a letter was printed in the Imprint in defense of Enginews which was signed by female students, We would like to clarify that it was Greg Cassidy, Chairperson of the Board of Education for the Federation of Students who was in fact the author. He is also the don in the residence from where the signatures were collected. However, his signature did not appear

even though he has admitted to writing the letter. This action is particularly contemptible considering the fact he is technically in charge of the Women’s Centre. We find it disappointing, perhaps . typical, that a man ina position of such authority would abuse his power to such an extent. Gayle Laws, Julie George, Robin Lane, co-coordinators of the Women’s Centre

Congratulations, and thanks to our friends To the editor: We would first like to congratulate Jim Pytyck and T. Allison on their victory in the Federation of Students elections. We wish them the best of luck in the coming year, and will do our best to help them in fulfilling the mandate that they got from the students last Wednesday. We would also like to thank all of the people who helped us in our campaign and those who voted for us. Your help and

votes are greatly appreciated by both of us. Although we would like to list all of our campaign workers personally and thank them this way, space will not let us. Nevertheless, thanx for your help and support in the campaign stretch. Donald Cullen V.P. Candidate Rod Barr, Presidential Candidate

Thanks givenfor student To the editor: We would like to take this opportunity to thank all of our campaign workers and the students at large who supported us in the recent Federation elections. We are confident that in the next year you will not be

disappointed by your choice. We would also like to thank the other candidates in the election and hope in the next year to be able to work with them and deal Tom Allison with the concerns they raised. Jim Pytyck

p


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I

Eizginewsreaction out of proportion Subscriptions! To the editor: When the dispute over Enginews arose a few weeks ago, we thought the wholeissue would blow over. Now, wefind thatit has blown out of proportion. to As women and engineers, we have the opportunity approach the matter from both perspectives. The Feb. 24,1983 issue of the Enginews was disgusting and well below engineering standard of humor. However, this; issue of Enginews was a singular, independant event. We feel that Imprint wasjustified in its refusal to typeset that Enginews issue on the basis of the contents. For various groups toassume that the poor taste of that particular issue extends to all issues is unfounded. The reaction on campus to this issue is absurd. Dr. Tom Brzustowski’s threats can only be considered overkill. Throwing ” Enginews off campus will succeed in eliminating all forms of control of the contents and fail to disassociate the paperfromthe University of Waterloo. Dr.’ Tom Brzustowski threatens to take action if the Engineering Society does not voluntarily stop publishing Enginews under the Engineering logo. To dissolve the Eng-

’ Keep informed and entertain-ed on your wbrk tqm -.

ineering Society, and with it, all the services the society provides is ridiculous. Engineering Society provides numerous constructive services such as the Iron Warrior, Big Sisters sponsored events, co-op housing listings, exam files, a study room, information source for engineeringfrosh, C&D stand, many pubsand social events, to name just a few. The society~also provides a medium for Engineers to learn communication and organizational skills required as a professional. Active work in the society on the part of the engineering student complements his/ * her academic education. To punish all engineering students in one swift action is unjustified and irresponsible. The Feb. 24 issue of Enginews was repulsive. It was also an exception. The reaction on campus is extreme and the proposed solutions are irrational.- The magnitude of the debate has garnered support for Enginews. We suggest that efforts be channelled into constructive solutions to maintain a humorous publication. . Heather Scott, 4B Chem Eng Anne Tunney, 3A Chem Eng Janet Matsushita, 3A Chem Charlene Yule, 3A Chem Eng Sandra Barker, 3A Chem Eng Birgit Dahl, 2B Chem Eng

Subscriptions ,, $yr*~o

to ‘Imprint for next *

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f

Who are the hypixrites’ co Red Cross Liaison) may recall therecent blood donor clinic. It was only after 75 engineers came to donate blood and he had received arequested $100 donation from Eng Sot that he said the name “Red Cross” is never to appear in Enginews (even though he knows it would only be used to inform engineers of future clinics).

To the editor: Re: Bus Push Tragic - Irony .- Rob James (Imprint, March 11). The common view of the Engineering Society’s support for Big Sisters, Big Brothers and blood donor clinics is best summed up by Marie Elliot, K-W Red Cross Clinic Coordinator. She commented on Eng Sot’s participation as “welcome assistantance”. As for blatant

hypocrisy,

Mr. James (UW

To the editor: A bomb scare occurred at Toronto’s mayor’s office recently; however, the media was asked to refrain from communicating theevent to the public for fear that people may copy it. Vandalized posters and property at the TTC are) quickly removed within 24 hours in the fear that the destructive behaviour will be repeated. But why is this analogy never correlated to pornography and violence against women and children? ’ The attendance of 400 people at the conference “Pornography: How It Affects Women”, sponsored by the National Action Committee and the YWCA of Metro Toronto, strongly refleets societal concern about the dehumanization and violence in pornography. Presentations and workshops emphasized the need for; bylaws concerning the accessibihty and locality’ of pornographic magazines, reformation of the obscenity laws, the regulation of sex role stereotyping in the media, as well as voicingindividualactionagainstpornography. . The pornography industryhasgr,ownfroma five ‘million dollar to a ten billion ‘dollar industry in North America in the last ten years. Approximately 96% of the pornography. in Canada is imported from the U.S. and Europe. Present laws are ineffective and action needs to be taken. Hamilton and Toronto are currently in the process of enacting bylaws requiringproprietors to place pornographic magazines 1.5 metres above the floor behind opaque barriers with only the titles to be shown. This bylaw

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keeps offensive materials’ out of sight from children and those*-f us who care not to view it. At the Federal level, the Broadcast Act Reg: ulations states that no station network-operator shall broadcast abusive comment or pictorial representation on any race, religion or creed. A major neglection in this act is the regulation of discrimination on the basis of‘ sex. Violent actions against any ’ particu_lar group is recognized as blatant discrimination but violent acts in pornography is not addressed. Anendorsement is clearly needed in the Broadcast Act to include sex as a prohibited ground with race, religion and creed. Contrary to Francis Fox’s defence, the Broadcast Act gives the CRTC authority to regulate PayT.V. As individuals, we each have a responsibility to be.aware of the proliferation of por- , nography and its ‘effects, on society, -Each’ person must take a strong personal stand. With more and more detailed, empirical evidence against the use of pornography as a catharsis ,,effect, pornography is now a{ human rights issue in the fact that it affectsmen, women and children. The conference was quite energizing. The speakers and participants brought foward positive ideas and actions to regulate pornography. It is time that women be accepted as equals; therefore, pressure is needed for attitude changes and for governmental refor‘mation of laws. Gayle Laws, Robin Lane, \ . Women’s Centre

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basketball

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Why is basketball fever sweeping the campus?

The Final Four Teams St. Mary’s The St. Mary’s Huskies, under head coach Gary Heald, have risen from relative obscurity to win the East regional and qualify for the Final Four. Although most of the AUAA’s attention was directed at St. Francis Xavier and Dalhousie, the Huskies were able to end the regular season tied for second (at 12-6) with Dalhousie. SFX was on top with a 13-5 record. The Huskies won the Atlantic title with a thrilling 8 1-74 triumph over St. Francis Xavier, qualifying for the East regional as conference champion. By the time the Regionals rolled around, St. Mary’s was ranked fifth, but only the second seed in the East tournament. Both York (4th) and Brock were sent East for the tournament from,the OUAA, and were disposed of by the Huskies. An 87-75 victory over the Badgers led to the final against York, where the score was 73-67 in favour of St. Mary%. Huskies such as Rob. Latter, Rob Buckland, and Bob Oostveen are figures to watch ineither tonight’s consolation final or tomorrow’s championship game.

by Alicia Vennos Donald Duench and don button Imprint staff Although. the University of Waterloo Warriors and CIAU Championship basketball are well-known to the fans, some people may not be aware of some of the less publicized aspects of the game. The following is a sampling of basketball’s history as it relates to the University of Waterloo and this year’s Canadian Championships: /

McGee Trophy -The trophy that will be presented to the 1983 Canadian Inter-university Athletic Union (CIAU) Basketball Champion is called the W.P. McGee Trophy - named after the long-time coach of Assumption College in the 1920’s and 1930’s -The McGee Trophy was first awarded in 1963, the first year of a Canadian Basketball Championship. The winner was Assumption College, although McGee was no longer with the team.

Waterloo

The CIAU Winners -Assumption College, University of Guelph, and University of Manitoba are the only W.P. McGeeTrophy winners who have not done so more than once. .University of Windsor have won four times; Acadia, St. Mary’s and Victoria have each won three times; and the Universities of British Columbia and Waterloo have each won twice. -The experts agree that the best basketball team in CIAU history was the undefeated University of Waterloo Warriors in the 1974/75 season. Since Victoria has won the Canadian Championships for the past three years, a victory this year would ensure them of the greatest dynasty ever accolade.

CIAU Structure

--In the original CIAU Tournament, five teams qualified. In 1973, the format was changed to allow eight teams to qualify, and this year’s Championships will be the first with a four team format. It is perhaps fitting that the (Jniversity of Waterloo was the host university in both 1973 and 1983 -- the years format changes were introduced. -This year is Waterloo’s sixth hosting of the tournament. St. Mary’s and the University of Calgary have each been hosts four times, and the University of Windsor has been host twice. St. Francis Xavier, McMaster, Acadia, University of Victoria and the University of British Columbia have all been hosts once. -It used to be that there were no restrictions on the nationality of team’s players, but ever since Acadia and Lakehead faced off in the 197017 I Championship with nine Americans in theircombined starting line-ups, teams have been limited to three.

The Fans -Because there are few opportunities for basketball players in Canada, players tend to try to get all they can from their university playing days. The facilities and fans at the University of Waterloo make it a desirable place to play, and therefore Waterloo saw the immigration of many transfer students over the years. In fact, so many transferred here that other coaches thought that Warrior head coach Don McCrae was up to something, and they had the league pass the present transfer rule which forces transfer students. to sit out one year at their new school. McCrae says that he “had hoped that the players were ,transferring here, but it was in fact due to the facilities and fans at least that it what the transfer students said.” -New Warrior fans soon become familiar with the UW tradition of clapping to start each half and remaining standing and clapping until the first Waterloo basket. As far as anyone knows, the shortest time that the fans have had to stand was three seconds. This happened in a regular league game two years ago. - The night before Waterloo faced Manitoba in the 74/75 Canadian Championships, they ran up against a highly-rated St. Mary’s University team. The largest crowd ever was in attendance at the PAC, and not only were the end-zone bleachers filled to capacity, but fans sat three deep along the side-lines and stood nine-deep in the corners. In an interesting coaching strategy, St. Mary’s took the opening tip-off and stalled for ten minutes before attempting their first shot. It was a battle of mental endurance, and the Waterloo fans won as they refused to stop clapping or sit down. The game, whichWaterloo fans had expected to see go down to the wire, was over at half-time as the Warriors took a 24-7 lead to thedressingroomand won thegame handily.

“What

do you mean,

‘a technical’?”

Laurier had attempted the same strategy earlier that year in a regular season game, but their stalling tactics lasted only seven minutes. Incidents like these led to the addition of the thirty second clock rule to Canadian university basketball. -In the old days, before the PAC was built, the Warriors played their home games at Seagram’s Stadium and often could not fit all the fans in. Whenever the opposition was Laurier, the Warriors could expect their largest crowds and once even had to lock the doors to keep the hundred or so disappointed fans from barging in. Determined as they were, a door would not stop them and Paul Condon, who was guarding the door, soon found himself with nothing to lean onas industrious basketball fans had unscrewed the door hinges.

The Mascot

-The ‘Warrior’ who serves as the Warriors’ mascot has been performing as such for the past three seasons. His identity is a closely guarded secret, but he has promised to reveal his identity should the Warriors claim a National Championship this year. Whether he does or not, he has already served a useful purpose as, in addition to his crowd-exciting antics, he also serves as an assistant coach to the team. -The original ‘Warrior’ was Don “Brownie” Brown, now an employee of mail services at U W. Brownie was a constant source of harrassment to the basketball officials who oversaw Warrior games at Seagram’s gym. He used to race along the hallway that paralleled the gym, and yell and scream at the referees from both the centre and the end doorways depending on where the action was. In one game;the referees thought that he was getting too vocal and issued hima warning. That didn’t stop him though, and if anything he increased his referee-baiting until the play was whistled dead in order to hand Brownie a technical foul. By this time, Brownie had disappeared back into the hallway, but the referee’s shout inthegeneraldirectionofthe wallof“ don’tknow where the Hell you are Brownie, but you’ve just got yourself a technical!” got the message across.

The Naismith

- The Naismith Classic was originally established as the TipOff Tournament in 1968. Two years later it was changed to the Naismith Classic and is now considered to be the most prestigious university basketball tournament in Canada. - The results of each Naismith Classic are recorded in the Basketball Hall of Fame in Springfield, Massachusetts. - The University of Waterloo hasexclusive rights to the use of the name ‘Naismith’. This, according to Paul Condon, UW’s Sports Information Director, is because U W was the first to use it and copyright laws give its use to us by default. Condonalso said that we could take anyone to court who used the name, but U W has-elected not to do so in the past, and is not likely to in the future. - One other use of the name is the Naismith Trophy presented annually to the Most Valuable Player in U.S. College basketball. Theoretically, UW could make them stop using the name, but apparently sees no need to.

As OUAA West champions, the Warriors were the first team to qualify for the Final Four. Waterloo is taking an unbeaten string of ten straight victories into the tournament, most of which were heart-stopping comebacks. February’s action is recent memory for the hoop fans here, but will never be forgotten by head coach Don McCrae. Never before had he been involved in a comeback from a 16 point deficit in the last four minutes, or coached a team into overtimes at the buzzer and then win by margins of 12 and 17 points. With a IO-2 record, best in the regular season, the Warriors received both a bye in the quarter-finals, and the privilege of hosting the semis and finals. Two close victories later, including an incredible comeback against Brock, U W had qualified for this weekend’s action. Waterloo was also able to win the OUAA championship, and avoided meeting Victoria yesterday by beating York 66-65 before a packed house in the PAC. -Lately, the play of Peter Savich, Steve Atkin, and Randy Norris has been outstanding, although Waterloo’s team play allows any player to break out for a great game.

Brandon The team which most recently played at the PAC, other than Waterloo, is GPAC’s Brandon Bobcats. Brandon beat the Warriors in an exhibition game in December, 198 1. Coach Jerry Hemmings’ Bobcats have been ranked second in the country all year behind Victoria, and are hoping to change position with them this weekend. In the Great Plains conference, Brandon finished in first place with a 13-3 record, and won the conference championship. They were two games ahead of Winnipeg, this year’s Naismith winners. The Bobcats had already qualified for the Midwest regional as host, but allowed another wild card team to play by taking the GPAC crown. In the Regional, they disposed of Dalhousie to enter the final against Calgary, which they won 86-59. The Bobcats don’t have a player over6’7”but have beenable to keep winning nevertheless. Competitors such as Keith Strieter, Tom Price, and John Bukich may give Brandon theedge togoall the way.

Victoria The pre-tournament favourites are the Victoria Vikings, coached by Ken Shields. In every week that the CIAU rankings for basketball have come out, UVic has been No. 1. The Vikes have won the CIAU championships for the past three years, and feature National team members Eli Pasquale, Gerald Kasanowski, and Kelly Dukeshire. Victoria has also won two’of three games against the Athletes in Action-Canada team, which ~ demolished Waterloo last month. The Vikings had a 1O-O record in the CW UAA regular schedule, and were followed by Calgary at 7-3. Winning the Canada West conference placed them in the West regional at Edmonton. A victory over Winnipeg put them in the final against Alberta, who had upset St. Francis Xavier. Alberta’s upset touch failed to stay as the Vikes took the West final 83-67. Probably the best news for basketball fans on the mainland is that four of Victoria’s players are now in their fifth year of eligibility. CIAU rules allow a player only five years of university competition.

Basket Cases

-A NorthAmertan tradition is for the coach or MVP of a team to cut down the basket following a Championship win. McCrae figures that the Warriors can win two more Championships before the athletic fees will have to be increased to purchase more nets.

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18,1983,-,

Wilson\ Cup - . l

’ TheBand

The 1974/75 Warriors

-The Wilson Cup is presented annually. to the winner of the OUAA Championships: The University of Waterloo’s 1983 win over Yorkgave the Warriors not only the OUAA Crown. but als,o the first plaque on the soon to be added fourth tier of the Cup. -The Wilson Cup -has been presented to the Ontario Champion every year since the 1908/ 1909 season. -Paul Thomas of the University of Windsor has had his name inscribed on the Cup four times as a player and four times as a coach, but the undisputed leader is John Metris of Western, whose nameappearsonthecup 15 times-everytimeasacoach. -Don McCrae’s name appears on the Cup seven timesfive times as a coach, and twice as a player. It appears on the 1962 plaque when he was a player with Western, and on the 1957 plaque when he played for Queen’s University. Queen’s has only .won the Wilson Cup once - in 1957.

.-

-The Warrior’s Band has almost ‘as much tradition as the basketball Warriors-Always exciting and enthusiastic, the Band has been known to include tuba and cymbal solos in their repertoire and have also been known to break instruments in the course of some qf their‘more ambitious routines. -Don McCrae is worried that the Warriors’band is getting to betoogood.“Onceuponatimenogamewascompletewithoutthe sound‘ of an errant note reverberating around the gym and disturbing the relative sanctity of things.” Now they rarely miss notes and McCrae is afraid they may move to greener pastures in search of a recording contract and thus lose their inspirational cheerleading in favour of a more traditional musical approach. -One year, things weren’t going to well for the basketball Warriors until Don McCrae moved the Band fro_m behind the Waterloo bench to behind the opposition’s bench. While this move did not bring the Warriorsa National Championship, it did bring them closer. -The 1974/ 75 St. Mary’s team featured three Americans, one of whom -was Mickey Foxx who had come1 to the. Huskies following a try-out with the Detroit Pistons of the National Basketball Association. The Band negated his more than outstanding abilities by playing the Mickey Mouse song and singing M-I-C-K-E-Y F-O-X-X-X. Not only was Mickey thrown off his game, but the following week the president of U W, at that time Burt Matthews, received a letter from Foxx’s father complaining about the rough treatment his son had received while playing against Waterloo in the PAC. Sorry - Mickey!

1’ ’ ,

-

The PAC

_

- The University of Waterloo Physical Activities Complex (PAC) was built in 1968, and cost in the neighbourhood of six million dollars. It is considered to be the best on-campus basketball facility in Canada. -Before the PAC was completed, heavy rains resulted in earth sliding down the loading ramps and under the newly installed floor. The muck oozed up through the floor, causing it to warp and twist. The $40,000 it cost to replace the floor was apparently absorbed by the contractor. --.U W President Douglas Wright, then Dean of Engineering, designed the present space-frame concept roof of the PAC. The roof was assembled on the floor, and then jacked into place with five huge jacks.

s

---In 1975, Waterloo hosted the CIAU Championships forthe - In the 1968/69 season, one of the side court baskets fell third year in a row, and at those Championships Waterloo ‘-‘Who the Hell is Mickey Foxxx?” down after it had been raised to allow the stands to be unfolded. claimed the title and became the only team in CIAU history to The heavy structure crashed into the stands when a cable broke, finish the year undefeated. Last year, St. Mary’s lost.only once Goggins had stood when taking his game winning shot. but luckily it was two hours before game time and no one was in the Championship game against Victoria. This season, , -In that same game, Warrior Art White scored 20 points’ in injured. Since then there have been no further mishaps and the Victoria was undefeated going into the CIAU Final Four. the second half while playing on a sprained ankle. White is an basket-raising mechanisms are checked at least once a month. -In the 1974/75 Championship game, the Warriors found American who McCrae called the “most complete player I have - The Athletic Department has never been happy with the themselves trailing’the Manitoba Bisons by nine points with ever coached.” sound system in the PAC, and despite constant refinements, it eight ‘minutes to go. As the Warriors gathered around McCrae -That undefeated team was, according to McCrae, “A real class act”, referring to the fact that they considered eight still does not work properly. for a pep talk during a Waterloo time-out, somebody in the - In the 15 Naismiths and five National Championships held stands yelled out in a deep, booming voice, “Come on Warriors, turnovers a bad night. Most teams are happy to settle for double - in the PAC, not one game has been delayed. In view of the often it’s not over yet !” The cheer sparked the crowd to rise as one and that. inclimate weather conditions and the last minute, fine-cut travel begin the ritual slow c1a.p.in anticipation of the next Warrior -Also in that undefeated season, the Warriors beat Simon Fraser University by a lopsided 102-66 score. Simon Fraser is not arrangements that can plague travelling university teams in basket. The crowd stayed up for the rest of the game, and the Canada, this is an almost unbelievable record. Warriors did not disappoint, coming back to defeat the Bisons on eligible for CIAU play because they award athletic scholarships, a 19 foot baseline jumper by Ian Goggins with only four seconds and that is not allowed under CIAU rules. Simon Fraser finds most of their competition south of the border and always has left in the game. After the game, UW Athletic Director, Carl 14

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Easy to coach Heinbuch

discusses Marshall

by Terry Bolton Imprint staff Imprint: Over the years, how has Lynn contributed to the various team activities? Heinbuch: One of Lynn’s main strengths to the team is her ability to show all the other members of the team how to compete. In other words, how to lead by example. She was an excellent racer. She got better on relays as the years went on. I think that was her main contribution, leading by example. She was always ready to race no matter what meet you went to. Imprint: How do you think the team will do now that Lynn is leaving? Heinbuch: It is going to be very difficult to replace Lynn because of the fact that sheis soversatile; she’s able to swim the 50, 100,200,400 and 800 Freestyles, and this year she was also able to add the200 Fly and 200 I. M. (Individual Medley) to her repertoire. When you have a swimmer with that kind of talent, and they can swim fast in all those events, they’re gonna be really hard to replace. Is Lynn your best Imprint: swimmer? Heinbuch: Yes. Imprint: Wouldn’t Lynn do better if she really concentrated on 2 or 3 events instead of competing in seven? Heinbuch: No, I don’t think so. Swimming in all theevents that she does is a tremendousadvantagefor Lynn. This is because she is able to look at the CIAU’s, and pick out the events she is best suited for. Being able to swim seven races has enabled her to work on different aspects of her stroke. Each event demands concentration on a different aspect, thus making her stronger in each of her CIAU events. Imprint: What was the mainreason . for Lynn’s improvement over her years here? Heinbuch: Hard work, dedication, and desire. A great deal of it was personal. She realized that she could compete against the best in the CIAU’s and do well against them, so she went for it. Imprint: Does Lynn follow the same training schedule as thye rest

of the team? Heinbuch: Lynn is in the best condition of anyone on the team, and therefore she can do tougher work-outs. She requires specific training to help her in her events. Since she races bothlongand short distances, she must be trained for both. Imprint: Is she easy to train? Heinbuch: Yes, because Lynn is the best work-out swimmer at Waterloo. She pushes herself to the utmost, in other words, to racing conditions. Imprint: How does she take coaching? Heinbuch: She is very coachable. Imprint: Do you find that swimmers’ studies interfere with their swimming? Heinbuch: No, I don’t think so. Swimming helps people’s grades because it forces them to organize their time more efficiently. It also relaxes them, and gives them a release - swimming hard and yelling at the coach (smiles). Imprint: Does the Co-op system affect swimmers in general? Heinbuch: Yes, the Co-op system generally hurts swimmers at Waterloo because their work term placements are usually away from a swimming centre. Imprint: How about in Lynn’s case? Heinbuch: Lynn used Co-op to her advantage. She found a job here in Waterloo, therefore she could train with the team all year. She even found swimming easier while she was working than while she was going to school, as she was more relaxed, and didn’t have to worry about tests and assignments. Imprint: Do you have any general comments on Lynn overall? Hkinbuch: One unique thing about Lynn was her ability to improve each year she was at Waterloo. When we first got her here in her first year, we thought “this is an excellent swimmer”, and she managed to develop herself so she could swim other events. Also she improved in all her events over her five years at Waterloo, which is saying quite a bit.

by Terry Bolton Imprint staff Imprint: What is your full name? Marshall: Lynn Susan Marshall. Imprint: How did you become interested in swimming? Marshall: I learned to swim when I was about seven or eight and I got my Seniors when I was ten. At that time they didn’t have anything for you to take until your Bronze, which you had to be fourteen to do. My mother didn’t want me to just quit swimming competitively, so she enrolled me in the local competitive swimming club. Imprint: -How did you do those first few years? Marshall: Well, my very last meet in ten and under, three other girls and I set a Manitoba record in the 200 Medley Relay. I guess I was a Freestyler right from the start. I didn’t do that well the first few years; it wasn’t until I was about fourteen that I started definitely becoming a fifty and 100 freestyler and becoming pretty good at it. Imprint: So you’re originally from Manitoba then? Marshall: I’ve lived in Manitoba since I was six. I was born in England. Lancaster, England. We moved to Winnipeg in 1967. Imprint: Why did you come to Waterloo? Marshall: That’s the question everybody asks me. Firstly, because of the co-operative program, and because I was interested in ,Math and not just Science. In almost any other university, you’d be in the Faculty of Science majoring in Mathematics, but Waterloo has the Math as its own faculty. Imprint: Your family still lives in Manitoba? Marshall: That’s right. Yes.

Imprint: Do you ever get a chance to go back and visit them? Marshall: I usually go home at Christmas, but this year I didn’t get to go home so I haven’t seen my parents since the Christmas before. They are going to be coming down for graduation in May, so I’ll see them then. Imprint: What motivated you to. continue with your swimming? Marshall: That’s a good question( laughs). I never really enjoyed the workouts that much when I was swimming age-group, but I think that since I’ve come to University I’ve found that theswimming is a real break from studying, and it’s just something to take your mind off everything else. Just go in and forget about all your midterms that you failed (laughs). Imprint: Were you ever interested in any other type of sport? Marshall: Oh yes, I’ve done a lot of sailing. I got my instructor qualifications when I was thirteen, and I used to teach sailing every summer. Most of the summers I used to take off from swimming completely and just go down to the cottage and swim around in the lake, but mostly just sail. Imprint: Did you participate in any team sports back in high school? Marshall: Oh yes. I was on our girl’s rugby team. We were the Manitoba champion team. There were only two teams (laughs) in the province. Imprint: With so much of your time taken up by swimming, how do you do academically? Marshall: Pretty well. Imprint: What sort of marks do you get? Marshall: The last three terms my average has been 96, but don’t print that or I’ll never hear the end of it. OK, first year my

average Wi improved si lative avera Imprint: Ju the ,highest received in . Marshall: 1 marks. Imprint: W Marshall: C butin IA1 That’s my 14 Imprint: 7 swimming 1 graduate? Marshall: going for gl sure. I kno\ able to swir has used up go to Engla program tl swim there. for fitness sometime i coaching a Imprint: Sc plans for yc Marshall: I morning University interested i under him : in the mail studying tc areas. So 1 haven’t he schools in though. Imprint: V swimming ( time for a s Marshall: (


Floating Marshall

started competitive swimming in 197 1 was involved in Brownies and Girl Guides for six years took piano lessons for six years started playing flute and piccolo in the school band received my sailing instructor qualifications in 1975

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swam in the Winter National Swimming Championships in Montreal qualified for the Manitoba Swim Team for Canada Games swam in the Summer National Swimming Championships in Montreal swam for Manitoba in the Canada Games in Newfoundland played on the high school’s girls’ rugby team highest grade 12 average award and gold medal (96.7%) University of Manitoba Alumni Association Award Manitoba Chartered Accountants’ Award honourable mention in Canadian Mathematics Olympiad regional winner and in top 15 in Descartes Mathematics Contest received $4,000 Descartes Scholarship to attend the University of Waterloo ’ swam in the Winter Division 11 Nationals in Alberta

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100 per cent se they in? and C&O 350, ;h Science 12 1. a lot though. 3 you think r life once you .ere I end up I’m not really tates I won’t be ty (because she ‘eligibility). If I n-r what kind of ;ht be able to ;wimming, just e, and maybe ‘uture get into ot any definite 311 at 7: 15 this :ssor at the who really is >me and study 2 is also a letter me what he is rested in those : possibility. I n any of the applied to yet :ime spent on o you ever find ;hs). Whatam

I

supposed to say? Yes, I have time for other things. I go out with friends and go to movies and stuff like that. Imprint: What is your opinion of the swimming program here at the University of Waterloo? Marshall: I think it’s good. I think we’ve got a lot of kids that are really interested. There’s been a lot of team spirit this year which really helps. Imprint: Would you like to compare or make any suggestions? Marshall: I find that swimming at the university level, for me anyway, is more enjoyable than it was when I swam at an age group level. Our swimming coach had the attitude that he was older, and therefore anything he said was right and what we said was wrong; we weren’t allowed to talk at all, or discuss the training with the coach. Now, Dave (Heinbuch) will sometimes listen to what you have to say. Imprint: Any suggestions? Marshall: I don’t think so. I think things have worked out pretty well as to me being allowed to train the way I want to train, more this year than in previous years, which I like. I think the coaches have been pretty flexible on the whole, and I think that if anyone else has any suggestions they can just go tell the coaches about it. Imprint: What do you think about swimming as a sport? Marshall: Well, I watch people playing hockey and stuff on T.V., and I see them start punching each other out, and I think, well, if we can control ourselves in the pool, they should be able to control themselves too. I think swimming is a really good sport. One of the reasons my parents always really pushed me towards swimming, is that it is one of the veryfewsports that can save your life, and I feel that that’s

pretty important. It also uses your entire body, not like tennis that develops one arm more than the other. Imprint: Would you recommend‘ to people to get more involved with recreational swimming here at the University? Marshall: I think swimming is a really good activity. I think it is better for you than jogging, which a lot of people do. I’d recommend it, but people, of course, might not agree with that. Imprint: Would you like to comment on the facilities here at Waterloo? Marshall: I like our pool. It’s not a 50 metre pool, but I don’t like 50 metre pools, because I can’t see the other end without my glasses on. It’s nice and cool. It’s not too hot. I don’t like hot pools. It’sniceand shallow, too. You can stand on the bottom at both ends which is good for training. You don’t have to rip your shoulders out holding on to the wall. Imprint: You mentioned you might like to get into some coaching. Any ideas as to who you’d like to coach and what age group? Marshall: Not really. I think if I did any coaching it would be on a volunteer basis. I don’t think I’d want to be a full-time coach, but I think it would be interesting. I don’t know if I’d have the right attitude toward coaching people. I’ve always been very self-motivated,,and I don’t think I’d be able to push people the way most age group coaches have to push the younger kids to make them train. I think I’d just like to help out on a team, probably with younger kids. Imprint: To conclude, how would you summarize your five years here at Waterloo? Marshall: It’s been great!

Prior to 1976

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1 and it has ss my accumuight now. sity, what are marks you’ve

to the top, does it all

1976 - 78 (High School)

1978 started university Dean’s Honours

at the University of Waterloo List (89.0% in Fall term, 90.7% in Winter

term)

1979 -

--

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joined the University of Waterloo’s Science Fiction Club (Watsfic) set Athena’s record in 400 yd. freestyle 2’silver and 1 bronze medal in OWIAA championships 1 bronze, 1 silver, and 1 gold medal at the CIAU’s University of Waterloo Rookie of the Year Award for swimming spent first work term taking care of the computer needs of the Dictionary of Old English at the University of Toronto Dean’s Honours

List (93.5% in Fall term, 92% in Spring term)

1980 continued working for the Dictionary of Old English 1 silver and 2 bronze medals (individual), 1 bronze medal (relay) in OWIAA’s 1 bronze medal in CIAU’s started working for Mutual Life of Canada at the Waterloo head office in the information systems area L; Dean’s Honours List (95.7%) 1 silver medal at OWIAA’s 1 bronze medal at CIAU’s received plaque for outstanding athletic contribution

1981 continued working at Mutual Life Dean’s Honours List (96.0% in Fall term, and 96.2% in Spring term). coached the women’s swim team when the men’s team and coaches were away at meets

1982 continued working at Mutual Life set team and pool records in 200 yd and 400 yd freestyle gold medals in 1OOm and 200m freestyle, and silver medal in400m freestyle at OWIAA’s. OWIAA record in 200m freestyle silver medals in 50m and 1OOm freestyle, bronze medal in 200m freestyle at CIAU’s member of the CIAU all-star team received the women’s swim team Most Valuable Player award Dean’s Honours List (96.2%) went on a six week trip to England, ScoJand, France and Germany continued work at Mutual Life Varsity Swim Team captain and swim team representative to the Un iversity of Waterloo’s Women’s Intercollegiate Council

1983 won a gold, 2 silver and 1 bronze medal at OWIAA’s won a gold, 2 silver and 1 bronze medal at CIAU’s was picked as a Mike Moser Award recipient


SportS;

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Imprint. Friday, March 18,1983-

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The Not-So-Successful

Times

-In the first tournament that Don McCrae organized as head Warrior coach, an unnamed visiting coach decided to have some fun with the novice Warrior. The coach introduced himself to McCrae, and then casually asked if McCrae was sure the baskets were the right height. Coach McCrae had fetched a step ladder and climbed to the rim of one of the baskets with a tape measure in hand before realizing that he had been had. -The Warriors were to play the same team that night and before the game McCrae walked over to wish the coach good luck. Thinking he could get away with another one, the coach pulled out an air pressure gauge and asked if McCrae would check the pressure in the game ball. By this time, Coach McCrae had had enough and told the coach that the only thing he would do with the gauge would be to take the pressure of the coach’s head through one of his nostrils. The two have had a working relationship ever since. --In 1979, the Warriors had one of the weakest U W teams in history with nine rookies in the line-up. In a game against St. Mary’s in a tournament at Acadia, the St. Mary’s Huskies jumped out to a 25-6 lead ten or eleven minutes into thegame. As the Warriors were heading to the bench for a time out, the Huskies’ 6’9” centre, Brown, shook the Waterloo player’s hands and said, “Nice game” as if it were all over. McCrae and his troops were incensed, and according to McCrae, “The worst part of it was that we thought that they were right. That is when you need to be a real macho team, but they were Johq Wayne and we had cap pistols.” Waterloo fought back to a 35-32 deficit by half-time, and the Huskies couldn’t control their internal bickering in time to stop the Warriors from taking the game by a 72-70 score. After the game, the8 other Maritime coaches approached McCrae to ask him what his strategy had been against the perennially powerful Huskies. McCrae had little to offer.

Retired Numbers -The Warriors have retired three numbers: Jann Lanniste’s 11, Bill Jones’22, and Mike Moser’s 53. Lanniste is the Warrior’s all-time leading scorer, and Jones averaged 30 points a game despite being one of the shorter players in the league. -Jones is now an auxilary Bishop near Syracuse, New York.

Mike Moser

-Part of the reason that Don McCrae got off to such a great start at the University of Waterloo is that he brought with him three players from Forest Heights Collegiate in Kitchener, where he coached prior to coming to UW. Phil1 Schlotte came at the same time as McCrae did, and Jeff Scott and Mike Moser followed a year later. The thref of them were excellent players, but Schlotteand Scott were often overshadowed by Mike Moser. -McCr%e estimates that three to five top-notched basketball players came to Waterloo just to play on the same team with Mike Moser. -The Most Valuable Player in CIAU basketball is awarded the Mike Moser MemorialTrophy. Moser was thefirst recipient of the award - post-humously at the end of the 1974-1975 season. -In the 1973/74 CIAU semi-finals, Waterloo lost to St. Mary’s and therefore had to play Sir George Williams University (now a part of Concordia University) in the consolation match. Waterloo won, and in the process Mike Moser set a CIAU playoff record by scoring 53 points in the game. --Moser scored the last 17 points in the 1974/75 Naismith Classic to lead the Warriors to victory. He died shortly after, and the team went on to win the Canadian Championships without him. Reminisces Don McCrae, “We were undefeated without Moser, and won the CIAU’s, but if we had had him, they wouldn’t have even held the tournament - they just would have mailed us the trophy.”

.Conclusion

-Canadian basketball,. and the University of Waterloo Warriors have a long, some‘times unheralded, tradition. As the above selected high-lights confirm, the fans of the Waterloo Warriors have been witness to some of the best basketball in Canada, and some of the, well, not the best. No matter which, Warrior fans have remained loyal and enthusiastic. This year, the Warriors are paying back some of their debt to the fans. By the time this year’s Canadian Championships are over, we’ll know how much they’ve paid back.

Editor’s note: Whilewehavetriedtoverifyalloftheabove. verification is often limited to theaccuracy of people’s memories. As far as we know, no one has been mis-represented or mis-led, but we do remind readers to take with a grain of salt some of Don McCrae’s comments as he often likes to speak with his tongue implanted firmly in his right cheek.

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Ball Hockey Ball Hockey finished March .9th and the teams are ready for the play-offs. If you wish to see some competitive ball hockey played at its best, catch the semi-finals and finals on March 22nd and 23rd. The teams advancing are: A-League B-League 1. Slimers 1. R.H.P.S. 9. Turtoyatuk 2. Bombers 2. S.D. Duck10. H. Hackers hunters 3. Noecker Nuts 3. E.S. Devils 11. E. J. Express 4. Bearded Clams 4. Northerners 12. Steers 5. Kardiac Kids 13. Norwangers 6. Sunnydale 14. ’ Entropy 7. E. D. Dirigidles15. Kaos 8. Buds 16. St. P. N. Stars

* RESUMES * ESSAYS * LETTERS * REPORTS * FINA NCIA L STA TEMENTS Call 744-4381 from 9 to 5 Weekdays

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Ice Hockey “So close and yet so far”, was the quote of the night, as the Maple Rockies came within one goal of upsetting last term’s B Champions, the Virgins. It was an exciting game from start to finish,- and was not decided until the final buzzer rang. The Virgins advanced nto the quarterfinals of the B playoffs, witha 32 victory over the Rockies. In other B-League games, the scores have been very close and the title race is going right to the wire as predicted earlier. In the A-Leaguerthe only team ranked l-4 which advanced was the Outlaws, who defeated last terms A champs the Kin Kanucks. St. Jerome’s A’s are still working magic as they made it 5 in a row when they defeated the second ranked Atomech Power in the Iuarter finals. The big question of the night in that game was, ‘When will Bobby Di. quit feeling sorry for goalies and score some goals?” SJC meets Flyin Eyes in the semi-finals and the 3utlaws meet Kaos, also in the semi’s. Bob DiFrancesco Ice Hockey Convenor

Pool Schedule: Effective April 4, the pool schedule will be changed for the summer. The new times are: Mon..to Fri. 8:15 to 9:15 a.m. 11:30 to 1:30 p.m. 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. 9:00 to lo:30 p.m. Sat. and Sun. 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. The Aquatic Staff will try to keep the pool open as muchas possible during exams for your use.

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Championships

‘RECREATION

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In the men’s squash singles championships, Brian Ward claimed the “C” title by narrowly defeating his old nemesis Robert DiFrancesco. The match went the limit of three games, and the unheralded pace had the fans on their feet for the duration. Sure, there aren’t any seats in the gallery anyway, but play was exciting nonetheless. Said Ward, “I kinda sand-bagged it last week in the prelims, but I was playing for the hardware tonight.” The “B” title went to No. 1 seed, Steve Harrington. Harrington emerged the champion from a large field of 21. He defeated R. Stevenson in a close final. Displaying the fine form that got him into the playoffs, Richard Young captured the “A” Championship after a lengthy match with Divid Audet. Defaults were a minor problem in the “B” Division, but,,the quality of play in this term’s tournament was as high as it’s ever been. The inception of a “C” Division sets an interesting precedent only mean good things for those ‘once a term’ players John Brioux around campus.

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Thanks! I would like to thank all of the people who participated in the Campus Recreation Program as referees. Their hard work and desire to improve resulted in a smooth season in the competitive leagues. Special thanks to: Andrew Maghew and the hockey refs for their smooth transition from one system to another in midseason; Mike Brooks and his reffing crew for their many hours with John D. learning the fine points of basketball officiating. Their hard work meant no complaints from captains or players during the season (there were even some compliments!); Rosie Campagna for her frantic last-minute scheduling, and to her refs for’putting up with somewhat adverse conditions ‘(no lights); Steve Hartley and the broomball refs for their steady work on slippery terrain; and Mark Nathanielsz and his ball hockey refs for an excellent job with such a small staff. Thank you again, Ian Chamandy Co-ordinator of Officials

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MiscelZaneous The following positions are still available: For Spring ‘83 Softball convener; soccer convener. For Fall ‘83 Instructional Aquatics co-ordinator These are paid positions and if you are interested or would like more information, please see Peter Hopkins in Room2040 in the PAC. All teams please take note of the fact that all performance bond refunds are available ‘now’ at the PAC receptionist.

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Imprint. Lost: Scottie’s little Softie. Last seen hanging on the wall Saturday night at Animal House.

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We mean it.

with your phone Reward offered.

Silver wrist watch with inscription, near corner of Bearinger and path to university last Monday. REWARD!! Contact Mike 884-l 101.

Tacky purple, cloth K-way lost at Animal House party VI. Help I need my keys from pocket. Phone 884-6827. Missing: 1 black cross pen, of great sentimental value. Please call 886-7526.

Immigrant poet seeks return of manuscripts from editor. Tong Wars have started for less. Signed, Friends of the Sun Man.

One pair of blue and purple “Newfie” -type mittens. Sentimental value. Return to

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When exams are over let’s stay home and get fat before we go to Florida. Sylvia, happy birthday from your biggest fan. The nights are getting colder again. Wish you were here. Love Jeff. Shiatsu (Japanese finger pressure massage). For headaches, tension, backaches, somach/intestinal problems, menstrual cramps, muscle ailment, etc. Treatments 1.5 hours. Student rates. Call C. Peck at 884-6607. Own Up Renaldo, we all know it was you who had a case of the “tfs” in Guelph. We still love you, but next time warn us and we will come prepared - with clothespins. Laurent. H.R. - I could throw you some lines and we could go through the role playing, but the simply, honest truth is that I find you very interesting and I would like to make love to you. Who-Says-I’m-Shy. The Y & R: good, the passion pit: better, Tina: WOW! - T Maurice Lethbridge: Shamrocks are green, Boogers are to, Happy St. Patrick’s Day, to a snot like you. Your Irish Friends. Wanted: Name of the girl I spent Saturday night with. She ran off Sunday before I woke. Call Rob S3. Dancing Lessons given in S3 by inhouse experts Sandra (alias “The Wall Hugger”) and Ian (“Who needs a partner”). E2 Guys: Got lucky Sat. nite eh? Do you ever come up for air Gary? Can you take all that mauling Scott?

YOU CAN COOK YOUR OWN MEALS. SOUNDS IMPOSSIBLE! NOT AT ALL.

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Muckle: Well we made it to 6 now let’s shoot for an 8 on its side. Love you Sunshine. Happy 23rd to Jimothy Christopher and Cheeky Tweeks 2. Oshawa, this weekend, prevents the date from being revealed. Gidday from 2/3 of the T.0 Safari Crew.

from you Vlakyrian.

. , . Cassandra

Q. ,M. Bruce, please write to me in care of Apt. 1502 - I9 1 Main St. W, Hamilton, L8P 4S2. Thanks . . . Barbara Brandon. “History of the World, Part II”: Happy Ten-teenth Birthday! Stay young as long as you can. I will be around to make sure you do. - The Grad. Wankec perfect: practice)

Practice makes (When is the next - Wankette (Deb).

Deb: The elevator great, thanks for Wanker.

ride the

Gord: Why was Kelly wearing that gasmask? Ron. Warning to the Third Floor Wimps: You had better buy lots of Beer, And regard this week-end in Fear, Because PERTH is coming to Town, And the Third Floor Puppies are going Down! The American. D.: bring the peanut butter. We’ll dial 9 11 for a party. LS. I am looking for sincere gay relationships. Only serious callers under 25 yrs. please. Doug 579-1505. ’ Alban, see you in the flock sheep tomorrow? Renaldo.

*

Gord, it’s true what D. says, has wheels. my mattress Where do you live? Today marks the beginning of the long awaited Nastassia Kinski weekend so enjoy McSnorf MLYNN: was that you in those bushes with the blaring landing lights on your stomach last night? Butch GLOR, dCY, SAND: Your disturbances are causing the Algebra class to give up on DJ’s mumbling. Boy are the women of S3 loud. Wink, wink, nudge, nudge McSnorf.

Ron: I saw some of those paper dolls of yours without the short dresses! Hosebag.

LS: Can we borrow your steelbelted bed sheets? Gord & Ingrid.

Horvis and company: I was ambushed on my return from Draca. Take heart till I return. Daeglos has given me refuge. Rowgan, I have much to learn

Glo and Ocy from South 3, Just loved to tell the news, You’d think that with the size of their mouths, They’d be put to better use.

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Gord: don’t eat beans before you come over, we heard about last weekend. D. & I ngrid .

18,1983-

flexible. Presently he is on-line in Queue position 1 awaiting your merge command. Male 22: Seeks female Sir John A. Macdonald look-alike for intimate evenings and an adequate time. Teeth optional. Call Wang.

Captain Fantastic. I don’t know which is worse, sleeping on the PAS Hill or sleeping with the ‘Not So Timid” Girls in 305? CC Patrol and Squad Leader.

Anne P: Just so you wouldn’t feel left out. You can take off your red leg warmers now, winter’s over.

Get Away From It All! (From Windsor!) Welcome, all comers to the 1st annual K.P. Memorial! Remember that he died, to set a minimum standard by which to party. Death to the winner, by his/her own choice. Many thanks to our Tin-knocking, Trophy-Wright, Gary. Angry, where are you? D-Man.

As if those two iridescent green and wide smile weren’t you really are a delight. What’s your day of the week?

pools of that mile enough, delicious favourite

Lynn: You’re losing weight and looking great! Keep it up. Bossofus.

Mookie - We heard that real men do eat quiche (crustless even). P., H., & L.

A Pearl is a rare gem. Culture in its own special way, to create a unique and wonderful jewel. Its beauty radiates from within. I cherish my pearl dearly for it is a priceless gem whom I love. George.

Happy Birthday Big Sparrow. This year you should start plugging the hole like Dr. Sleep. Bonne chance from Dr. Sleep, Skidmark, The Knob and The Mad Malaysian. HaHaaah-Ha.

Scottsworth Happy 21 st Birthday. Cheers to the months ahead, especially at Myrtle. But let today (18th) be the day to remember!! Much love Andy Pandy.

Happy Birthday Brian K. I’ll buy you a beer later today. Notice to anyone else who knows Kerswill, he’ll drink your beer too.

Pre-MGB Reception - Going to MGB? then come to reception at 530C Sunnydale P., Mar. 26/83,3-5 pm before cocktails. Punch & Munchies. Rob, Norm, Dave & Ken.

I, Nancy MacNeill, categorically deny. that it is my birthday this week! (Please send all gifts c/o Dept. Biology).

Jodie Eva.

Steve ‘F’ as the 195ers would say. Get out the Monkeys tunes cuz Phlemnny and Muctan will be up soon.

-

Meowy

Meowday,

Neysa, Karin, Tina & Jonie We’ve to the Mazola. You bring the shakers and Chrystal and we’ll get it on all together. RNDKCM.

R. B. All this galloping around. Do we still have you or has the flimsy line been crossed. Think of Mother. Mazola.

Greg . . . it’s great to be back. Meet meat the Coronet March 19. I’m in love with FM . . . Cassandra.

Jan F. I realize you miss our doll but journalistic lies won’t bring her home. She’s as pure as the day I received her. She does however need more money so do send a support cheque.

Services Large white tap dancing rabbit delivers flowers, cakes, telegrams, Easter baskets, from $10.00. Call Soon. 7437139.

Mike B. I’d get the inside of your body checked - I think something died. Friends are beginning to notice. Downwinder.

The student needing help in French please call Noia tel. 884-956 1.

Carolyn - Ceteris Paribus we can make babies on the 26th, maybe at Taco Bell - Copp.

Wanted

24- Anything I could think of was either too rude or too vague, have your giggle unchallenged, you deserve. it. Don’t expect to change my mind though - 19.

Couple or two friends to share double bedroom in house, May-August, Modern home, clean, rent negotiable, Sun Deck too! 888-7608.

Li’l Dunks: I won the lottery. See youat awards nite. Roman Polanski.

Wanted - small freezer good condition. Gerhard 884-6680

Jennifer, a well known C.S. TA loves your T’s and A’s (mainly your A’s) He is interested in reviewing your data base, input-output modes and data rate. He requires direct access for hard copy purposes. Yom density is not a problem as his diskette is

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Classified TYPiW Experienced typist living in MSA beside campus. Selfcorrecting electric typewriter; fast service; essays, thesis, etc. 75c/ page. Call Ann 886-4016.

17 Imprint.

Car AM/FM Cassette Deck, 25 W/ Channel, built-in Equalizer, auto-reverse, 2-25 watt, 6.5” speakers. Come & Listen. $150 or best offer 578-

per month plus utilities. Joe 886-8327.

4647.

886-9855.

Wooden desk approx 3ft. x 3 ft. top, with detachable shelf unit and cork board. Ideal for student, excellent condition. Call after 6pm. 576-226 1.

Maggie Can Type It! Student Rates: Essays 75~ per page, Thesis, 65~ per page, Resume, $5.00, Letters $1 .OO each, Minimum Charge $5.00, “Free” Pickup and Delivery. Phone 743-l 976.

Men’s Sekine 10 speed bike, good condition. Best offer. Ph.

886-8443. -AM/ FM/SW Portable Cassette Recorder. J.V.C. 30 watts. Music Search. Cost $500. Best offer. 744-48 16

Typing: Essays, reports, theses, etc. Typed accurately, quickly, carbon film ribbon. 75~ per double-spaced page. Phone Joan at 884-3937.

1982 Chevette, 2 door hatchback, white exterior, blue interior, 3200 km, 6 months old, rustproofed, automatic transmission. Call Dick 886-985 1.

Typing. 14 years’ experience typing theses, research papers, manuscripts, etc. IBM Selectric 11 correcting typewriter. Phone Nancy anytime at 576-790 1.

HP-34C Scientific programmable with statistical functions. $140 complete. Call Joel at 884-4264 (5:30 -6:30)

Is your professor screaming for you to get that paper finished? Call 884-l 806. Lowest prices. IBM Selectric. Math, French, Thesis.

1974 Toyota Celica, good running condition, needs body work, asking $550 or best offer. Call 886-7077 after 5 pm.

Professional typing at reasonable rates. Fast, accurate service. Satisfaction guaranteed, carbon ribbon with lift-off correction. Call Diane at 576- 1284.

Smith-Corona Electric typewriter. Coronamatic model 2200. Excellent condition, two years old, with corrector and two free cartridges. $240.00. Call 884-6 139.

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

Typewriter, new electric portable, 3 “ball elements” to change type style for that printed look, coloured ribbon cassettes, worth $600, $200 plus off, negotiable. 745-29 14.

885-1863. Experienced Typist. IBM Electric. Will pick up and deliver. Reasonable rates. 744-

Used Furniture: includes two large desks, couch and chairs, table, waterbed, dresser, stereo stand, electric typewriter, book shelves Reasonable prices - moving west-AskforAndrewat886-

1063. Experienced typist, IBM Selectric Self-correcting, Engineering symbols, reasonable rates, will pick-up and deliver to campus. Mrs. Lynda Hull, 579-0943.

5384.

25 years experience; no math reasonable rates; papers; Westmount area; 743-3342.

Philco-Sylviania 13 inches Colour Television. Excellent condition. Only 1.5 years old. Asking $200.00 on campus. Call 884-6 139.

For Sale

Reel-To-Reel, 2 track studio monitoring system, model, S.0n.S. Call Gary, 886-9289.

1975 Honda Civic Hatchback, 60,000 miles, AM-FM Radio, Good Condition, 4 speed standard, $900 or B.O. Phone 888-6647 anytime.

Housing Available

11 cu. ft.

Sears Kenmore Freezer. Six months old, under warranty. $250. Kelvinator Auto Dishwasher. Not a gem but very reliable. Best offer. 886-6222. 1969 Volvo 144s for parts. Has 4 Michelin XRX Radials with 15,000 miles. $250 or B.O. Call ext. 3423 or 8886613.

2 Bedroom apartment for rent. May l/83 - Aug 31/83, and subsequent alternating terms. Located near KW Hospital. $323.OO/month. Phone Bob/ Dave, 579-3945.

578-4647.

Pool, air conditioning! One Bedroom apartment available Has laundry, for May. balcony, billiards, ping-pong, sauna, roof-top garden, underground parking. Comfortable and quiet. On Mooregate Cres. 745-9 173.

Sailboat. 18 ft. solid -mahogany Lightening with fibreglas hull. C/W 2 sets of sails, spinnaker. trailer. Best offer. 886-6222.

Fully furnished 3 bedrooms to rent from May 1st to Sept 1st. Cable, parking, phone. Corner of Columbia and Hazel. Only $120.00 per room

1974 Datsun 710, Body fair, engine needs work (burns too much oil) $150 or best offer.

Phone

Convenient location: a nice 2bedroomsapt.forrent, Mayto August, $260 monthly. Call at Apt. available from May to August. T.wo bedroom, suitable for four students. 5 min. walk from U of W. $280/ month utilitiesineluded. Phone 885-1418. 6 minutes from Campus! House to sublet from May to August. 3 bedroom, partly furnished. Rent negotiable. Phone 884-2459. Apt. to S&let. May-Aug ‘83. Large, sunny, furnished 2 bedroom apt. $3 19/ month includes sauna, laundry facilities, indoor parking, all utilities. 15 min. walk. Call

886-7086.

,

Room availible in 2 bedroom apartment /) Toronto. Summer ‘83. Y onge and Davisville Ave, $2OO/month. Call Debbie Kroch (416) 482-8404. 4 bedroom semi-detached house. Sublet May-August; Lease available in January. 10 min. bike ride to U W. Close to grocery, laundry, beer and liquor store. Parking, private backyard. 885-395 1. Single Rooms Summer Term in clean, quiet, private home. Male & Female, separate residences. Private entrance & bath. Fully furnished. Toaster, teakettle& fridge, but no cooking. Locks on all doors. $25-30 weekly. 5 minute walk to either university. Mrs. Dorscht -

884-3629. Just what you’re looking for! Two bedroom townhouse to sublet May 1 to Aug. 31. Twenty min. walk from U of W or WLU. Call Randall or Kevin at 8864592. Townhouse to Sublet. Townhouse available for either 2 or 4 persons May 1 August 31/83. Two single bedrooms & one double, 1.5 bathrooms, kitchen, livingroom/ dining room and garage. 15 minute walk to either UW or WLU, near Parkdale Plaza. Rent: $115 per person & utilities. Call Dave or Tom at 885-5563.

Wanted Female roommate to share two bedroom apartment. Highland and Belmont. $150 utilities included. 742-

3808. Double room in partiallyfurnished modern bungalow, May-August. Carpeted, garage, Sun Deck. 15 min. to UW. Rent negotiable. 888-

7608. House to Rent (Summer Term 4 bedrooms, 2 Only). Unfurnished. bathrooms. Recreation room with fireplace. Closed garage. Fully with central air carpeted conditioning. On bus route. Residential area in north Waterloo. Rent negotiable (below $500 plus utilities). For details call 884-7638. 1 bedroom apartment to sublet. May-Aug ‘83. Option to return in alternate terms. 20 minute walk to campus,. Erb & Amos Area. Laundry facilities. Partly furnished. $254/month. 885-6773. One bedroom apartment for sublease from May to August in Married Student Apartments West Tower. $287/ month. Call Wendy 885-1274 or 886-6535 Monday to Friday. Two tickets for Stray Cats Centre in the Square - March 25 - call 884-5604. 3 bedroom furnished condominium available MayRefrigerator, and August!, stdie:%ving room, unfinished basement (great for parties!), garage, backyard. Only $400/ month & utilities. Kitchener, near Location: Fischer-Hallman and Queen’s - 8 minute drive, bus stop practically in front of door! Call Soon! (Joe, Paul or Drew at 578-752 1). Sunnydale: spacio us 4bedroom townhouse, washer and dryer in_c,luded, available -Aug ‘83. Cheap, May $350/ month. 884-9 170.

Housing: 3 roommates needed for large furnished apartment for summer , Joariz88-?;;/ month. Call .

Air Conditioned! Partially furnished fully carpeted twobedroom apartment available May-August! Facilities include swimming pool, roof garden, sauna, weight room, ping-pong, laundry and underground parking. 2 miles south of U of W on Westmount. Call 578-3707. John or Rich.

Rooms available for MayAug in spacious home close to universities. Reasonable _summer rates. Call 744-7034.

Two roommates wanted for May-Aug. Townhouse in Robinwood. Swimming pool, partially furnished, 3-

Room house. minutes May 1 utilities

in 3 bedroom townFully furnished, 15 wall: from university, - Sept 1. $l40/ month, included, 884-9343.

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Summer Term. 3 bedroom (can sleep 4), 1.5 bathrooms, furnished. Minutes from campus. 109 Westmount $450/ month. 884-2428.

Experienced young woman willing to do spring cleaning, window washing, yard cleanwork. Very UP, garden reasonable rates. Call 8856 l l5 anytime.

Last month’s rent free. Large, luxurious 2 bedroom duplex * available for summer months. Carpeted, laundry, parking, closk to campus on Erb St. Phone 885-1903. Furnished May l/83 Laundry, included. Brybeck. $35O/month.

Editing/ Proofing Essay/Thesis holding together? Ideas all over the place? Technical journalist, BaSc will proof and edit your copy. Rates are reasonable. Call 743-5348.

2 bedroom apt. Aug 31/83. parking, utilities Westmount and (on bus route). 578-8297.

Three bedroom apartment, available for summer term.

$309/month,

partially

fur-

nished, 10 min. from campus. 5-282 Erb St. West, 886-7467. House for Rent: Summer, 5 single rodms, partially furnished. 10 minutes from campus. FALL OPTION available. $125 monthly per room. 884-1212.

Housing Wanted

*

French

Instructor

Willing to teach you how to speak French without any English accent, S5/ hr. Phone: 886-3366 Helen (evening). Ain’t it amazing that, after 2 pages of these things, there’s still just a little hole at the end? But there isn’t now . . .

Downtown Toronto accommodation required for female co-op student. Reasonable price, clean, Bathurst and U of T areas preferred. Patrice,

884-3016. Reward: $120 leading to securing of a lease for any form of accommodation for 3 people. (Sept) Must be within 4 Km. of campus. Phone 8846809 or 884-6819. Wanted:Townhouse/ House for four upper year students starting September 1983. Phone 884-5216,884-7379, or

884-6238. $50 reward for information leading to suitable accommodation for 2-4 3rd year students in September 83.884-

0989.

Canadian dollars Return air One-ways on request Contact TRAVEL CUTS money saving connecting l l l l

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Need %25? In exchange we need lease for apt/ townhouse within walking distance of U of W starting Sept ‘83. Subject to our approval. Call 884-1288 after 5.

Birthday Happy Birthday to Lary-Moo of Waterloo in Village Il. From the boys at 523-N Sunnydale.

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Why not create your own job. You can own and operate a house painting business in your home town. M-G Student Enterprises has painted houses across Ontario for the last eight years. We will train you and help you get established in your city. Then you are on your own to manage your business. Initial start - up costs are government assisted. For further information and a management application package, write to

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bedroom, $395 a month (total). Call Paul 886-7763.

Need A Job This Summer?

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98 KING

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lJust North of Bridgepoat Road)

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Applications are now being accepted for the Federation of Students

Executive Board

QUEEN’S PARK

ONTARIO

STUDENT

DAY

BE THERE!

FREE BUS Leaving From The Campus Centre 1200 noon. Returning

At

The positions are open to any fee-paying member of the Federation of Students and qualify for a monthly stipend, the amount to be determined by Students’ Council.

The following positions will be filled:

by 6:30 p.m.

Sponsored by: The Board of External

Relations,

Federation

of Students

1. Vice-President, University Affairs -

Notice is hereby given of the

ANN-UAL ‘MEETliUG-

of the Federation of Students, University of Waterloo, a corporation under the laws of the Province of Ontario, to be held on Tuesday, March 29, 1983 at 8:00 p.m. in Room 3001 of Needles Hall. The Agenda for this meeting is as follows: 1. Appointment of Board of Directors

* 2. I Officer’s Report. 1982-83 3. Auditor’s Report 1981-82 4. Approval of Auditors for 1983-84 5. Amendment to By-Law #35 Add to Article 32: ‘A Students’ Council shall take office as of their first Counci! meeting which shall be held during the last week of classes of the Winter term. The first meeting of a Students’ Council shall be held the day of the Annual Meeting. The agenda for this meeting is restricted to the above items of business, for which proper notice has been given. Wim Simonis, President

m

Federation

of Students

-

Must be a voting member of Student’s Council Will serve on Board of Directors

2. Chairperson, Creative Arts Board 3. Chairperson, Board of Entertainment 4. Chairperson, Board of Academic Affairs 5. Chairperson, Board of Communications 6. Education Commissioner 7. Clubs Liaison Commissioner 8. Society Liaison Commissioner 9. Residence Liaison Commissioner Also: Speaker of Council, Recording Secretary

Written applications, stating qualifications, basis of interest, preVIOUSexperienceand personal * background should be submitted no later than 4:30p.m. Wednesday,’ A4arch23, 1983 to: Tom Allison

President-Elect Federation of Students Room 235, Campus Centre

24 Hour Information

8844NF6


19

ski Season

Snow\ lacking, owners “defeat

but resort themselveP

For the past few winters, Ontario ski hopefuls have been Infronted with a disappointing lack of snow in their ackyards, and media headlines confirm the worst: there 1st isn’t any good skiing around. When ski resort operators report losses and the Ontario ki Resort Association appeals to the provincial overnment for assistance, skiers seem to start feeling a nip to the slopes is not worth the effort. That’s why Dr. Geoffrey Wall, University of Waterloo eography professor, says the ski industry in Ontario is Jffering from a “perception” problem as much as from a reather problem. Results of a study done by Wall, a colleague, Dr. ieoffrey McBoyle and a former student, Pauline Lunch, rdicate in Ontario most winters end up with some good kiing weather, or at least temperatures drop low enough Dr artificial snow to be made. The problem is that the now is not always there when the ski resort operators fould like it to be - during the lucrative Christmas olidays, when people are vacationing and have time and noney at their disposal. Wall says ski resorts and ski resort towns suffer serious conomic blows when they are unable to attract skiers revenue period uring their single most important Christmas), but he also feels the ski industry ought to now by now not to rely too heavily on the Christmas eason. “One thing certain about climate is that it’s variable,” ays Wall. He feels the cries of woe coming from ski resort lperators are often premature. Each time there is a bad ear, the industry hopes that perhaps next year will be letter. Wall says there aren’t too many years in which a vreather record isn’t broken, but the ski industry hasn’t ealized this yet. In their hasty bid to attract government aid to help cover heir early-winter losses, ski resorts have in the past, ended to amplify the seriousness of their plight and lotential skiers pick up this message. The result - they on’t go skiing. “Unless there is snow on their own doorsteps, 40 percent If all skiers won’t make the effort to pack up and go to a esort .” Wall’s message is that resort operators defeat hemselves by trying to send out two messages at once: (1) ome skiing, to skiers, and (2) we need help, to the overnment. Can skiers believe there is good skiing if they pick up, reir newspapers and read about how much money resorts, re losing because of bad weather conditions? Another aspect of the perception problem has to do with he reliability of ski reports. Wall says there is a tendency mong skiers to disbelieve resort-generated ski reports, imply because they have found in the past such reports are ot accurate. Thus even if it’s cold enough for resorts to nake snow, skiers are likely to stay home unless they see he snow for themselves in their own backyards. Wall also attributes the poor skier turnout, particularly his year, to current economic conditions. With skiers not itting the slopes as often because of bad conditions, they ind other ways of entertaining themselves. . . and may well nd up a couple of hundred dollars richer at the end of the eason. They discover that they don’t have to ski to survive he winter, and they’re saving money! Personal recreation budgets are usually among the first 3 get cut during touch times, and Wall therefore suspects nat even if ski conditions were better, skiers might not be .u-ning out in great numbers . . . this season anyway.

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

W.L.U. offers a combined course in the History of the Art of the Florentine Renaissance and Drawing. There $2495. inc,ludes

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Wild Things Run Fast Joni Mitchell WEA Joni Mitchell albums have entered both quiet cabins and cerebral castles of musical thought, but Wild Things Run Fast ridesona sound that can’t be confined. It’s textured virility, featuring sharp guitars, soaring saxes and straight, strong rhythms, miles away from the avante-garde of Mingusand just as far from the sincere simplicity of Ladies of the Canyon. Not all of the compositions on Wild Things Run Fast are tough, but the characteristic presence of jazz-influenced ballads is definitely overshadowed by the tight new sound of songs such as Underneath the Streetlight and the title track, with their free, full drumming, and popping bass lines. Lyrically, the album is nothing new. Mitchell’s lyrics have always brilliantly delved into the worlds of interpersonal relationships, and Wild Things Run Fast is no exception. Mitchell writes about the absence/wonder of real love in the tangled I-like-I-want-I-needyou-now jungle of glittering California in Solid Love and Ladies Man, and about being spurned, burned, and unlearned again in Manto-Man and Be Cool. From Underneath the Streeflighf comes a proclamation surrounded by urban imagery: Yes I do - I love you! I swear on the buildings above I do! I swear on a billion yellow and T.V. blue windows!

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Gayboys with their pants so tight Out in the neon light Here comes a madman madman Kicking over garbage cans Underneath the streetlight And in a song called Love, we’re offered 2 definition: Love - never looks for love Love’s not puffed up Or envious Or touchy Because it rejoices in the truth Not in iniquity. Love sees like a child sees. The musicians on Wild Things Run Fast had some legends to overcome - Johr McLaughlin, Neil Young, Jaco Pastorious Wayne Shorter, David Crosbie, Graharr Nash, Jose Feliciano and Herbie Hancock have all contributed to past Joni Mitchel projects. Although not all of the names on Wild Things Run Fast are as droppable, the assembled personel were obviously chaser with care: Wayne Shorter came back with his superb soprano sax which winds around and crosses Mitchell’s voice throughout thealburr - sometimes subservient, sometimes singing for itself, and always bringing the music to a higher awareness. Another notable contribution was made by Larry Klein with his mellodic, concentrated bass guitar. The album comes into its own on side two, where three songs, You’re So Square, Yot( Dream Flat Tires and Underneath The Streetlight, seem to dominate the record with their harsher, more direct appeals. You’re So Square, a song from 1957 which Mitchell decided to cover, bursts out of the vinyl with crunchy distortion and thick, loud horns. It’s nothing more than Rock ‘n Roll and Mitchell does it well. You Dream F/at Tires is dominated by Larry Klein’s high-tech bass sound and John Landau’s searing, electric guitar, but there is room of Mitchell - with an assist by Lionel Ritchie - to deliver an inspiring vocal performance. Tile song quoted previously, Underneath the Streetlight, completes the energy section of side two with its infectious, happy melody and striking halts in rhythm. If you’re a fan, Wild Things Run Fast is a must. If you’re a new, interested party, this album offers an opportunity to cut your teeth on some excellent new music by a lady who knows how to make it.

Robinson offers no hope with anxious, cold music by Todd Schneider Imprint staff North by Northwest Tom Robinson IRS Records For years, Tom Robinson has been one of my favourite artists. He was not only a fine songwriter and performer, but politically conscious as well. His first album, with its clenched-fist logo, could have been made ten years earlier. In the midst of the frenetic and often puerile punk scene, he was making New Left new wave. His early career was the antithesis of the celebrated British nihilism that ran rampant when he first recorded in 1978. This iconoclasm - to the prevailing fashion of both music and politics - probably did more to make him a marked man than anything he said. One of the major differences in the old/new Tom Robinson material is that while they both contain overtones of social chaos, the- old offered struggle as hope. This album notes the situations and offers nothing more than a symbolic sigh (see In the Cold Again). The only hope is to hang on to someone close or close by - if you can find him/her. What is esthetically bothersome about the album is the fact that most of the music is of

Euro-pop derivation; thecliche being that if the music isn’t soulless and anxious, it’s vacuous. This stuff is anxious. Even the rhythmically uptempo’rnaterial is sardonic, and as such, it creates an anxiety that is not so much disturbing as annoying. Only when he touches upon his former incarnation, that of the “ideologue”, does the album display satisfying material. One of the recurring themes is night and fog. Seeing darkness as an oppressive, depressing force is only one of the options open to an artist. Night can be rich, sensual and reassuring - the time to escape the pressures of the day. This is the attitude of such people as Springsteenand MeatLoaf, to name only two. But here it is a cold, cold sheet, and you’re either inside-safe, or outside-screwed. This is not an album for a chilling, rainy night, unless you delight in plunging into the depths as a purge for melancholy. Looking for a Bonfire is a metaphor for seeking out, in the middle of the numbness and coldness, some heated relationship and relations - not necessarily in that order. The album, unlike society, is redeemed. Robinson chooses a song by Lewis Furey, the French-Canadian chansonnier, to close out the album, although more as an afterthought than a capstone. After all the gnashing of teeth, this song’s soft, almost wistful delivery makes one think that Tom has not abandoned all hope. It has an atonal sound, but as in love; even when the gearsare grinding, it shows that the machine runs.


by Patricia L. Shore Imprint staff A Midsummer Night’s Dream is a comical frolic between the chaos of the forest and fairy world, and the city of Athens. Love is in chaos because Cupid’s arrows have struck those who are not afraid to shirk the duties life demands of them. Life is in chaos because of love. And the fairy world mirrors this. The play the ‘mechanicals’ produce parodies it. A play about chaos cannot help being chaotic itself. A play within a play within a dream can be a little difficult to follow, and if not difficult to follow, then difficult to understand. The Drama Group, directed by William Chadwick, had many difficulties to contend with in their production of A Midsummer Night’s Dream, not Ithe least of which is the play itself. Their Tuesday evening performance showed that the difficulties written into the play by Shakespeare will always hinder a production. A few problems were also created by the Drama Group itself. Hermia, played well by Siri Barrett-Lennard, acted too obviously in the first scene, and tended to send her voice into high regions where it could not be understood. (This wasn’t obviously a problem on Tuesday because the theatre was half empty downstairs and the balcony was empty. But before a full house it would have been disasterous.) Demetrius, and Lysander, played by Bruce Beaton and Chris Spencer respectively, battled with a similar indistinguishableness because they often delivered their lines too quickly. The costumes were a little difficult to contend with (were they pseudo-modern, pseudo-Victorian or what?) especially since the opening lines of the play distinctly established the setting, but it was carried off with such aplomb that after a while you qardly noticed. The ‘mechanicals’ who produced the play within the play were the least disturbing of the characters for they transcended time 3nd place to remain in the Shakespearian tradition of the 3uffoon. While their costumes were obviously updated, even to :he ‘ghetto blaster’, their characters remained entrenched in the seventeenth century and very little could lodge them from it. On the whole the cast was good, the casting was well done, the ;taging unobtrusive though at times very obvious, and the lresentation was very even;though at points slow and dull. Jacqueline Underhill conceived a set that must be described 1s marvelous. Hard, studied, created, it fit the fanciful fairy world serfectly (If you must see it to believe this, buy tickets!) and yet it naintained an oppressive darkness which was necessary to the Ilay. It is difficult to give kudos when the words seem obviously :liche; therefore, I would like to point out the problem that was 10 fault of the cast, the director, the crew or anyone else involved n the production. The revered Mr. Shakespeare gives a very simple story in A Midsummer Night’s Dream. Theseus is preparing to marry iippolyta, Queen of the Amazons. Egeus, a friend asks for rheseus’ judgement on his daughter, Hermia, who, though )e othed to Demetrius, loves Lysander. Theseus tells Hermia 2

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Tony Verbruggen (left) as Fobin Starveling and Jeff Knight (standing) as Nick Bottom in The Mechanicals. Imprint photo by Mark Lussier

Siri Barrett-Lennardas

to either marry Demetrius, enter d.convent or submit to death. She runs off with Lysander to avoid these three things, and tells her friend Helena of her plans. Helena follows with Demetrius because she is in love with Demetrius and wants some sport out of the whole thing. Of course everyone runs into the forest where the Fairy King, Oberon, and the Fairy Queen, Titaniaare feuding over a Changeling Boy (Alexander Halverson, cute kid). Add these two wars of love together and you have a delightful setting for chaos. Add to this further, the six mechanicals who are rehearsing a play for the wedding of Theseus and Hippolyta, and you have a little more chaos than one stage can hold. Maybe it’s the fairies’ fault. They were rather lackluster as a group, and Puck, though devious and headstrong, was difficult to understand. When his words were clear, his meaning was unclear. Whether this is the Bard’s fault or not, I do not know. What happens as a result of these three stories, is that A Midsummer Night’s Dream has three endings. Believe me, I felt them! When the story with the fairies, Oberon, and Titania is sorted out, you have logical ending number one. When the lovers are discovered in the forest the next morning by their fathers andall is forgiven, you have logical endirig number two. When finally,

the mechanicals present their play, you have logical ending number three. (And a very entertaining ending that is!) In addition, Puck returns at the end to deliver a short speech, and then the entire cast, under the guise of the players of the play, deliver the very last ending and the play is over. Since the best ending is the play by the mechanicals, the rest pale in comparison. They make little’ sense unless viewed in relation to the play as a dramatic device. They are, in a word, disappointing. The Drama Group’s presentation of A Midsummer Night’s Dream should not be viewed as faulty because of the endings however. They have made a valiant effort to deal with Shakespeare’s difficult material, and they should be commended for it. Finally, Jeff Knight, as Nick Bottom the weaver, should be congratulated. He handled the part of Bottom the Ass (the selling point of A Midsummer Night’s Dream) with panache. And he was hilarious as Perseus. The show continues until Saturday. Tickets are $5/$3 for students and are available from the Humanitie’s Theatre Box Office. Show time is 8 p.m. I’d return just to see Bottom’s virtuous attempt to hold onto his shorts.

MANAGERS WANTED For The A.S.U. Coffee Shop For The Fall’Term 1983 Positions A vailable. MANAGER Approximately 15 Hrs. a Week 1 ASSISTANT MANAGER Approximately 15 Hrs. a Week

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Hermiaand Bruce Beaton as Demetrius. imprint photo by Mark Lussier

Friday,

March 25,1983

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by Patricia Michalewicz Imprint staff What do you get when you combine two trumpets, a French horn, a trombone, and a tuba with _. five - very funny, talented men? The Canadian Brass, that’s what! It was this combination of music, talent,and humour that made the Canadian Brass’ concert with the Kitchener Waterloo Symphony Orchestra last Friday evening such a delight. Known as the ‘Marx Brothers of Brass’ the ’ Brass play some very fine music with a comic touch. They have played just about everywhere - from the China Wall to Carnegie Hall - and just about everything -from J.S. Bach to P.D.Q. Bach - and done it extremely well. Friday night’s concert was certainly no exception. The programme began with Edward Grieg’s Peer Bynt Suite No. 1, a popular classical piece which most have heard often on Daffy Duck cartoons. (I am not kidding when I say this.) The symphony’s Guest Conductor ws Brian Jackson, a British native, who is the Associate Conductor with Orchestra London. Mr. Jackson is the conductor for the very popular Christmas “Pops” concert as well. Then it was the Brass’turn. They began with Peter Schickele’s Five of a Kind. Of course, it

K WSO, show

wasn’t enough just to play the music. After ai entrance through the theatre doors rathe than from backstage, the Brass proceeded tl add their own brand of humour consisting c some sight gagsand very wittycommentaryo* the music. During the second half of the concert, th Canadian Brass played selections from Fat Waller’s Ain’t Misbehauin’. It is with music lik this that the Brass really shine. This “hot jazz mood continued with an arrangement of, b’ prepared, The Saints Go Marching In an Handel’s Messiah. This truly original medle was done with the kind of irreverence tha makes the Brass so popular all over the worlc The KWSO then continued with thl Overture from Romeo and Juliet b Tchaikovsky. The orchestra has neve sounded better. They played very we throughout the evening but they reached thei height on this selection. The audience got ai added treat with a selection of songs from thl Broadway musical A Chorus Line played asal encore by the orchestra. This concert was the kind of performanc that people enjoy very much and the almost fu house was proof of that. The Canadian Brass i a group of very fine musicians whc accompanied by the KWSO, gave a wonderfL performance.

Cats stray into the Centre i&he On Friday, March 25, The Centre in the Square will feature the Stray Cats in Concert; an evening of Rockabilly at it’s very best. This New York based rockabilly trio, made up of Brian Setzer on vocals and lead guitar, Slim Jim Phantom on stand-up drum kit and Lee Rocker on acoustic base made their presence known in the New York area before seeking greener pastures in the U.K.

Square

Stray Cats signed a recording contract with Arista records and their bouncing new single Runaway Boys rocketted to the British top ten. When two other songs, Stray Cut Strutand Rock This Town hit the top ten, the Stray Cats were on their way.

Their first domestic alburr released was titled Built fox Speed, and was drawn largely from material on their first twc British albums. Built for Speed became a smash hit in North America, with the Rock This Town and Stray Cal Strut singles leading the way.

Stray Cats released their second album in the U.K. entitled Gonnu Bull and soon found themselves signed to EMI-American Records.

The Stray Cats will be appearing at The Centre in the Square on Friday, March 25 at 8:00 p.m. All tickets are $13.00.

Were? McGinnis Landing every Thursday. why3. Because Pat McGinnis has just added music to his menu. Not only music but dancing as well. Now every Thursday night McGinnis Landing will be featuring ’ a professional D J. who can drum up any of the sounds you want to hear. So why not join us Thursdsay night. Whatever’your favourites, food or music, we’ll be playing your tune. Music and McGinnis they go together Thursday nights. 160 UNIVERSITY AVENUE WATERLOO

Margaret Atwood was photographed in a candid moment as she discussed her latest work, Second Words: Selected Critical Prose as part of Wilfrid Laurier University’s Meet the Author series this week at the Turret Lounge. Atwood signed copies of her book after the question-and-answer period. Imprint photo by Simon Wheeler


,/

23

Imprint. Friday, March 18,1983-

on

driss’ art and Bruce’s by Terri Preece ‘Imprint staff Presently featured at the UW Arts Centre allery is White on White, a unique and ichanting display of sculptured paintings eated by London artist Margot Ariss. lthough this work has recently been iticized by the Kitchener-Waterloo Record ; downright boring and banal, suchcriticisms lerlook the subtle nature of her work. White on White is an abstract exhibit which ;es minimal color and raw materials to create realistic atmosphere of loneliness and desolion. Apart from a limited use of blue and zige, the entire exhibit is done in white cast on burlap background. Fiberglas covered with le plaster known as Gesso provides the edium for Ariss’ work whose main focus is eimarily on nature. White on White includes approximately teen, three dimensional sculptured paintings hich represent the cycle of life and the conNOUS interplay between the land, nature, rd man. Smooth rolling designs depict snowlls, blankets of snow, or the sadness of a late row while more jagged rigid lines depict rowstorms or empty landscapes. Unlike more conventional paintings, Ariss ppeals to our emotions through the ombined use of light, texture, and shadow in 3r designs. Subtly cast overhead lights create allows and hills uncannily suggestive of arren and lonely landscapes. Rather than merely viewing this exhibit, Ariss has created a

lanceworks

poems

a treat

uniquely dispirited environment for us to experience, quite far from being boring or banal. Accompanying most of the paintings on display are poems written by John Bruce, an aspiring writer presently attending the University of Guelph. Ariss’ art and Bruce’s poetry complement each other beautifully; the condensed fashion of the sentences into one form coincides effectively with the cyclical, calm pattern Ariss has created. According to Ariss, “It is up to the individual to decide whether or not he chooses to read the poems. They are there as part of the overall presentation, but are not the most crucial factor.” When asked how she would classify herself in a more traditional art sense, Ariss replied, “Some like to call me a sculptor, but I like to call myself an artist.” Judging from , the expressions I saw meandering through the gallery, this show will not be for everybody - especially not those in the habit of asking, “What is it?“at art exhibits. The exhibit is abstract and revolves around a rather solitary and depressing theme. I enjoyed the uniqueness of this form of art, and was thankful not to have to look for endless intricacies in meaning. Featured from April 14th through June 5th, is Return of the Conjuror, Oils and Acrylics by Jim Thornton. Gallery hours are from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m., Monday through Friday, and Sundays from 2 p.m. until 5 p.m. It’s free.

Beginning

Imprint

photo

Assisi

by Mark

Lussier

Imprint

photo

by Mark

Lussier

‘83

‘Best deal in town” ,y Janet Millar JW’s own Repertory rice Company will give its zmiere performance Sun4 March 27th in the Humties Theatre. Comprised of rice students under the dir:ion of Adjunct Lecturer, , tbby Miceli, these seven ricers willperformthreenew irks, a piece reworked, & two lich were performed as part

Gabby Miceli and Friends,

from the World of Dance Series ‘82. Life Movements should be of particular interest to the audience. In three movements to Duke Ellington, this piece deals with two isolated women in a tenement building, someone being stalked in back alleys, and hookers on the main drag. There’s a light suite to Acadian tunes, both silly and

fun, and 1983, a disturbing theatre piece utilizing voice and masks, as well as movement. Susan Cash, an independent choreographer from Toronto, has also done a work for the company: a pure . . move. ment piece to arresting prim- . itive pulses. Danceworks ‘83 startsat 2 p.m.; it is $3.00 for students and the best deal in town.

rheatresports W&erloo .o host a four-team meet by Paul McKone Saturday night’s Theatresports match saw ! emergence of new rookie talent as well as ! reappearance of some of Waterloo’s more oerienced players. The rookie teams, Heather talked us into s (Keith Cover, Donald Duench, Ken Jones Alan Yoshioka) and Her Majesty’s Loyal )position (William Hughes, Jim Jordan, ura-Gene Labonte-Smith & David Till) jvided an amusing warm-up during the first f. The final score was 34-26 in favour of Her

ljesty’s Loyal Opposition. The

second

ltherine

match

Hepburn’s

of the evening

Zllegitimate

pitted

Children

heryl Grant, Marnie Heatly, Rob Macaulay d Andy Rukavina) against The Mod Squad ryon Isaacs, Bernie Roehl & Andrew elch). These two teams of experienced players (all ve played over a year with the exception of ?t-nighter Isaacs) showed the audience their istery of manipulations when challenged to

wear each other’s eyeglasses backwards and “do nasty things to small furry animals with a fork”. A Who Am I? scene involving Richard the Lion-Hearted went awry when somebody mentioned Merlin. A serious scene by KHIC (more of these are turning up - an interesting break-of-pace) presented keenly insightful portrayals of a couple arguing the abortion of their unborn mentally-retarded son. The final score of the match was 87-55 for The Mod Squad. Tomorrow night in the Theatre of the Arts, Theatresports Waterloo will be host to an inter-city match featuring the best of the teams from Toronto, Hamilton and Brantford. The matches will be videotaped by Grand River Cable for broadcast at a later date. Start time is 8:00p.m.,admissionis$1.00or75~forFeds,so bring yourself and your ideas; you could end up appearing on television for the next three months. Oh, and the winner of the Herb Tarlek lookalike competition: Marnie Heatley; close second to Andrew Welch.

The Grand

Reunion

Bash featuring

Nash the Slash!

Show your UW I.D. and BRING IN THIS AD and you’ll get in to see this fabulous show for only $2.00! Be there! (Thurs.,

March

24)

(Friday,

Downchild

Bring In This Ad & UW 1.D. and Get In To See Downchild for $1.

Saturday,

April

March

Kover Girlk

25)

(Sat.,

March

David Wilcox.

2nd: The Tenants!

Tuesday is Wet T-Shirt Nite! Wednesday is Stripperama

The Coronet

26)

87 1 Victoria

St. N. 74435

Nite!

11


Touche!

Tobin Kitagawa

by Debbie Stella Imprint staff One of the oldest sports in the history of mankind is fencing. In fact, fencing began as a form of defence in the early ages, many years before it was ever considered as a sport. The word fencing is defined as ‘the manipulating of a sword’, a feat that requires a great deal of talent. “The biggest development in fencing took place in the 1700’s when there were musketeers”, said Charles Chee, a senior member of the fencing club here at the University of Waterloo. This era is when the participants began to develop their fencing skills, and became interested in fencing as a sport. At this time, the sport also branched out into three different categories based on the weapons used: the foil, the epee, and the sabre. The foil “gave rise to the real sport of fencing,” explained Chee. It’s main use is for stabbing the opponent; however, the target consists of the torso only. The only way to score is to hit your opponent in this area with the blunted point of the foil. The epee is similar to the foil “except that it is a heavier weapon”, and is traditionally a duelling weapon. When using the epee, the entire body becomes the target, and points are scored by hitting any part of the body with the capped point of the epee. The sabre is considerably different than either the foil or the epee. When an individual is using the sabre, the target becomes every part of the body that is above the waist. A point can be scored by either ‘chopping’ or ‘stabbing’ the opponeut. This division of fencing “tends to be more brutal than the other two,” commented Chee. Fencing with a foil or an epee is “much more refined.” A+fencing bout is scored by a mark out of five. Each competing university enters a team which consists of three people. The members of the team must fence every member of the opposing team, thus, there are a total of nine bouts. The winning team isdecided by tallying the number of victories after the nine bouts are completed. Electrical equipment is utilized during competition, as each competitor wears an electric vest made of copper stitching. Chee explained that if a person is hit, an electrical current travels through the foil to wires fastened to the individual’s vest. This charge registers on a machine, and therefore, scoring is very modern and accurate. The University of Waterloo offers a fencing program for individuals from beginner to advanced - either recreational or competitive. Presently, there are approximately thirty active members in the UW fencing club. The coach and administrator of the club is Dr. John Beatty, a computer science professor here at Waterloo. He is responsible for both the beginner and advanced programs as wellas the competitive team. Charles Chee is a senior member of the club, and has been fencing for Waterloo for five years. He started as a beginner, and has been competing for Waterloo “onand off’since he began his fencing career. He occasionally assists the coach, Dr. Beatty, as well as prepares for meets of his own. During the fall term, the fencing club sent members of their competitive team to invitational tournaments at Brock and York Universities. They did very well, and went on to the O.U.A.A. championships, but unfortunately, theteamdidn’tfareas wellasexpected due to mid-terms and absent team members out on their co-op work terms. Although the club has done well in previous years, a few problems have recently arisen. “One major problem is not having enough skilled people to go and compete,” stated Chee. “Most members are interested more in the fun aspect instead of the serious training involved in competition.” Co-op work terms have also affected theclub, since many ofthe key members leaveevery four months on a work term. Also funding is very low for the club. However, with the possibility of increased funding, and the recruitment of potential competitors, the fencing club’s future could look very bright.

scores a hit on Bill Love.

John Beatfy has things well in hand dgainst Robert Phil Paterson a pointer (above). :.

Nobel (top), while Ian Clarke

gives Bill Love couldn’t

avoid Tobin

Kitagawa’s

lunge.

http://imprint.uwaterloo.ca/mambo/pdfarchive/1982-83_v05,n32_Imprint  

http://imprint.uwaterloo.ca/mambo/pdfarchive/1982-83_v05,n32_Imprint.pdf

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