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The University of Waterloo Student Newspaper

Provincial budget calls for additional $25 million, better repayment plan for OSAP

More monev ~rovided for student loans by Elliott Simcoe Imprint staff The well-received provincial budget tabledlastweekcmtains some good news for Ontario students - an additional $25 mil-

lion in OSAP funding and an interest payment relief plan. The Ontario Federation of Students, however, is only cautiously optimistic about the budget, presented May 20 by Treasurer Bob Nixon. Wes Muir, campus media liai-

son to the OFS said, "the budget takes some positive steps, but there are still a lot of answers not clearly accounted for." While students who receive OSAP (Ontario Student Assistance Program] loans fared well in the budget and universities

will get more money for renovations, the OFS feels the government did not go far enough in its efforts. The budget provides $100 million for renovation of buildings used by the province's colleges and universitis. With 22 insti-

tutions eligible to receive money. Weir said this sum will not adequately cover the needs of the schools. In addition to extra money for the OSAPpot, the budget call for an interest relief plan which relates the interest on outstanding loans with the income of the 1 graduate. Currently, the student is given a grace period of six months after graduation to repay the loan interest free. After the grace period, interest is charged at the bank rate ineffect when the loan comes due. The most confusing element in the budget involves foreign students. The budget provides foreign students with a property and sales tax credit and with $5 million to reduce tuition fees. But the criteria for the selection of eligible students has not yet been prepared. The University of Waterloo did not fare well as a result of the budget. In a previously announced portion of the budget, the ministry of eglleges and universities outlawed tuition-related ancillary fees. The, .$isdlar*scleo&-

UW Mechanical Engineering students formula racing car unveiled May 21 in the Village 2 parking lot iscompeting this weekend in Arlington, Texas, in the 6th annual Formula SAE

held by the Society of Automotive Engineers. Top row (left to right): Cathy Wylton, Chris Clements, Evan Jones. Front row: photo by Sharon F n y A1 Ashton and Matt Crossley.

sulted in a$~.7millionlossto thk university. UW administration is currently looking into which services will be cut in the wake of the government decision. In response to the impending cutbacks in services, Bob Truman, of the UW treasurer's office, said, "I can't see how we can sustain the current level of activities without revenue." Ted Carlton, president of the UW Federation of Students, said he is pleased with the government decision. Ancillary fees like the computer fee were unprincipled and against the regulations of the ministry. "Waterloo came out worse than any other school because

Different system causes delays in getting loans

Students caught in time squeeze. \

by Marie Sedivy Imprint staff Co-op students from Quebec ,are encountering difficulties in applying for their student loans this term. The application deadline for Quebec student loans is May 31, but most co-op students now on campus have not yet preregistered for the winter term. The loan application requires confirmation from the university that the student will in fact be attending the university. In order for the registrar's office to provide this confirmation, the student must be pre-registered. "Quebec has difficulty' with the co-op program," says Maureen lanes who administers outof-province loans in the Student Awards office. "In their co-op rograms, students still pay fees geeause they're on a yearly basis. Our fees are charged by he term."

According to Jones, a further problem witl, Quebec loans is the time-frame. The applications are sent out in April, and expected back by the end of May for returning students. "If the applications were sent out in February, it would ,be great," says jones. The problem is intensified because Quebec enforces deadlines strictly. The province also processes the applications too slowly. It' takes at least until late August or early September for any money to be received. The university has less control over Quebec loans than over OSAP. "We have no way of knowing if the student is entitled to anything," says Jones. Consequently, it becomes more difficult to defer payment of fees for such students. Jody Levine, a student from Quebec has yet to pay her tuition fees. Her work-term savings

'went toward her residence fees, and she is still awaiting acknowledgement that her loan application for spring has been received, let alone processed. As a result of Quebec's confusion, several students who were on work-term Iast winter had money sent to the university. The Student Awards office returned these loans because the students were not registered for the winter term. "If it's so easy to send it back. why don't they just sign it in the first place." questions Jody Levine. She feels t h e ~ n i v e r s i t y should have treated her as a regular student. Jones tried that approach last year, but ran into problems when students whose money had been kept from the winter term subsequently applied for a loan in the s ring term. She then had to send {ack the spring term money and Quebec started cut-

ting students off. "It was worse," says Jones. "I was going qgainst their program. Their term for loans runs from spring to winter." Although Jones does not yet know how many students have been affected by the problem, she returned about 45 loans last January. Levine wonders why it has taken so long for anything to be done. "Cm sure I'mn:; the first to have this problem, she says, "But it sure seems that way!" The Student Awards office is trying to make Quebec aware of the problem, but Jones is uncertain whether anything will be done to accommodate Waterloo students. "We're probably not enough of the applications processed for them to make an exception," she says. Jones does not know if any other universities have encountered similar problems.

Tea tiamon first place. They pushed the regulations the farthest." He agreed the decision puts the university in a tight spot. The solution to the problem of underfunding, said Carlton, "is to increase the priority of the universities in the government's mind."


May 30th - 8 P.M.

En&oc Presents t&s Dank Your Face Offm am Bratty- an@’ ,,thq: 6ab~Wh$r& .’ Tick&s $4/$5 at the En&c and Fed OflELces.

; Mosquito-CoaSt JUNE 12 - 14


i /l?uthl~ss People . -‘.:



s The Mission




Manneq.uin. JULY3 ,

*i I 1

- 5.



: I

JULY 10 - 12

*The Morning I


JUNE 26 --28

1 m I


JUNE 19 - 21


i I

JUL)/1.7 - 19


!The Nightmare on t I!t Elm Street: Part 3 JULY24-26 II BwgIar t It ,J”LY37-A”G.2_1tj

i : I


: :

Warming up to horn&work



Sitting out in the sun i when we’ve had it - is the greatest compensation for having to spend the summer at school. The recent hot and humid spell has m’ade this activity almost essential. 3 photo by Mike Muttef :,


ST.,S., (owner

WATERLOO. 8886980 UW grad 85~)


Daughter of Bertrand Russell talk , plans UW wbmen 8cpeace F (staff) - Noted educator and feminist Katharine Tait, author of My Father, Betrand Russell, is scheduled to speak at UW June 4. She will discuss the issue of women snd peace at Beacon Hill S&001, an alternative learning ir&titution founded in the ’20s by her parents, Betrand and Dora Russell. Both Tait and her brother John attended the schoal, which was operated under Russell’s “educatiou for fArless freedom” ideal, In her recollections of the school, as well as of her past, Tait has been highly critical of her father’s ideas. Tait, who now makes her home in the U.S., discovered some revealing aspects of the Beacon Hill School during a trip back to England to sort her mother’s papers. The school, which was operated by Tait’s mother for 10 years after her parents’ marriage ended in 1932 (it closed its doors in 1942), did not live up to its theoretical goals, says Tait. In addition to her background in women’s rights movement - a stance influenced by her tiother’s opinions - Tait has worked in much of the Third World along side her missionary husband, served as a warden at a women’s residence in Boston and as a researcher on the Betrand Russell Project at Hamilton’s McMaster University,

if you know of an event going on, drop US a +,+line cc140 : .

Her lecture, to be followed bka question a,nd answer peria$ takes place at 3 p.m. in Envirobmental Studies 1, room 250, Ad-’ mission is free. Her appearanae

is sponsored by Independent Studies, the Philosophy departmerit, Wqmen’s .Sfu&~s an& the3 _ Centre fur Society,“ Td&no~ogsr’ . and Values.

‘Job-hunting yorkshops set to begin June 8


‘tTE@, LI~T&&.jWtJJ$E ; $-&j VI&&~&pE$&by


BETA REG. $8.99 .*.............*.**... . . . . OUR PRICE ti.49 4 MAXELL XL 11’90, GOLD COVER, BOX OF TEN TAPES REG/ $34.00 ...I m. . . . . . . . . . ...+. . ..OUR PRICES28.86 + BELL CONTEMPRA TOUCH-TONE TELEPHONE REG. $3 I .99 .*..*..~t....~.~......~* OUR PRICE $15.99 l DIAL TELEPHONE REG. $24.99 . . . . . +. . . . . . . L.......... OUR PRICE $11.99 “* JERR.~L~~T~~.?~~ETER, 37 CHA,NNEL “:: ,P ‘+ s Rf?@; $-tti$9~ . . . . . . ,i . . .-i‘i . . i i . . . i.e~;. . a&@PR~$Z~.Sl&~ * SONY WALKMAN WMF-18 WI& GRAPltiIc EQUALIZER, AUTO-REVERSE & DOLBY N.R. REG. $149.99 . . . . . . . . . . r . . . . . . . .OUR PRICE S123.59 * SHARP SCIENTIFIC CALCULATOR EL 506P REG. $41.59 . . . . . . . . . . s . . . . . . a . . . . . . OURPRlCE531.99 EXTRA $2.00 OFF SHARP EL-SO6P WITH THIS AD! ALL THESE ITEMS AND lOOh MORE l

Career Services will be condicting a series of workshops for students on effective means of securing employment. These. hour-long sessions are open to%all studefits and wijl,be &I+ -in NeedI& Hall .I room 1020. Sign-up sheets are available onedweek prior to the workshop in Needles Hall room 1aQi. Planning Your Future - Begin now by’.using your past ‘&a guide whaq,attending a workshop ofi June 16 -'-3:30 - 4:30. Knowing Yourself - Attending this workshop will be your first step in assessing your qualifications for the job/career. The workshop will be held on June 8 - !1:3o - ~30. Resume-Writing - Helpful hints in writing an effective resume will be offered on June 10 - 3:30 - 4~30 and June 11 - 12:30 - 1:30. Resume Critiquing - Bring .your own resume for analysis to a resume critiquing se.ssion on June 17 - $30 - 4:30. An Interview Skills workshbp will be offered on June I - 11:30 12:30 and June 9 - 12:30 - 1130. A session on Creative Job Search strategies will be available on june 9 - 3:30 - 4:30.







BACK.‘87-‘88 GRADS

Jostens has been chosen the official tographer for the following faculties We’ll be back in the fall.





Faculty/Society Engineering

I ,’ Math





7, 2, 3, 4, 5 ‘87


9, 10,


12, 15 ‘87


YOUR’TIME: Book your appointment A.S.A.P. at: Engineering Society Office (CPH 1327) May 27 - June-2 in fronr

NOTE,, This is the photo of you that MS be used fqr ,y6ur yegrbook #.a@ Class _

graduation portrait phothis summe’r semester.


of the.


1 I:00 AM - 1:30 PM and



Photography by Claude Marcotte , Steve-Robinson df

Reduced prison

costs not a vdid pro-death dance A comment piece-appearing on this page last week dealt with the possible reinstatement of capital punishment in Canada. The article made the interesting point- that an improved judicial system would dispel the cry for the hangman. This very point, the inadequacies of judicial and penal systems in our country to provide proper sentencing, is exactly one $f the reaqons why. reinstatement of the death r ‘. . penalty is.wrong. 1 How can we allow a justice system ih‘at we now find presently inadequate the opportunity to use theultimate “tool” as punishment? If our system cannot ptioperly sentence a person to the required prison term and keep that person iri tR+ise fo$ the proper lbngth of time, can we entrust the same system of ruling on who&all4ve and who shall die? By handing ovr ‘court’s the ‘Ge” of&pita1 punishment, their rulixigs will$laci+&in^~din#!e’hii~berof mitiiorities ohdeathrow if the t+-nd of ‘the U.S. i9 foll&&&%i%ti t.he’ir’ dispr’opcMon8te*number of blacks bitti$“oh death ‘i%&‘.‘Wi! -;=‘a%pe&ps tipply this @Lto.our ,. ” native population, Anothei aoint in last week’s comment piece was the reasoning used by subporters of the death-penalty that executions will lessen the spatial and economic stress placed on our prison system. This reasoning is ludicrous as how can any civilized society consider economics when dealing with someq$s life.. Execution of even l’O0 people in one year would not cause a.,dent in the overall budget of Canada’s legal system, since coyrt expenses dealing with rightful and endless appeals would expound more financesthan a life prison term. There are other reasons why capital punishment is vncalled for in our country. The major one being, as a de&e’@ factor, the death penalty has never proven effecfive.. Great Britain earlier this year voted down a motion for reinstatement,land,an,ly, -two Western- nations presently endorse legalized- killing - the$qited States of America and Turkey. Supporters .of the: hangmgn’q;npoee seqrqJ.9 bag9 their decision on’s gut level reaction to sensationalized ‘incidents4 Ha,vever, when $1 the issues are careftiUy;we;i%l-& reinstatengn! ofc?piial punishment makes no sense. Try*and ,gi@p:re,gaprsqlf wII~~ t&f&t time this act is carried out on an innocent persori or any paysonJ,or that matter. The responsibility of murder at a higher level fal&s bsck on the entire population of the nation. The free vote in Parliament on capital punishn& ‘is set for jun?. Write your MP today, no postage’is required. * I’ I :: L* 1 ‘ Don Kudo ,u;’

L’\Nomen’s” issues Should concern ai.1 ’ -.


“.Ace you writing about women’s issues again?” many guys ask with a snicker upon hearing I’m working on an article about sexual harassment. There’s an implic@on that the issu$.&&$II$IEere $ok&;” a problem inven&d ~JF Hy&ieef homen needing something to rant and ‘rave about, - . ’ A distu&ingfy high number of -m?n ‘don’t 43mm eJ.4ake- iLlwu3s 4uch as ‘sex&n, Sexual hsrass-:- I !, .J / ’ ,, :: * *,




victims are w&men, this is less a reflection of gender than.of so.cietal str.ucttire.,Some men, usuall’y t,hose in vulnerable positions, are victimized, and they experience the same bumilic@&m <which&as enrag #warn, ;,~IQ(u& totat$ tip b&t ‘Ed .e &@-pat sexism. ,‘. Men are affected bF sexim ipdirectly when wome ii he$‘ktiow q-f

r th’.;




inci&iiis ‘&C have. ‘m&J have seen how &ttitu&s toward all ‘men c&n b’e’affected: &&itiy victimized women be&me either “loose” or uncemfortal$e arpund men folloyviag, .the epjg@e. Both reactions @em from a loss of self-esteem and self-respect. Both are mapifest ih : relationships with men, wh+ther these men are acq+aintanc+F+ friendq, or loversI& , ;i ;:(;a’ 1’ ele&on pro&e&t I thbught we dealt with it in: .1876&& the * Trudeau ,yea&.’ Why &e we fehashing the issue? I’m sure the.govern:. &me+ wQV@@ !?eFF angry at men in ~ne.r$,becauae~ of the metit’ &rl fihd ‘&ore imp6ktant issues td ideaLwith.. But. no .otie csn pain inflicted 0~ t&-g ,by one. &ciisti tt$.Qm&rv’atives of ncit foLlwin@hroughon theirpromises. They become enrawd. at a so_ Theri’&ain niaybe .ihe Ctinservatives are bringing back capital ciety .which perpetuates atti’ punishmedt.for ~~@od+&ason. With tougher censorship laws-*and *. tides .leadingS@?he.iMliction of ‘tiihttir. defkI(rns of pdinography;we may 4ookrforward to ,capital such pain; .Nfan,react tbstlch hos~“‘&ish’&e~t” ‘f6! $&iiiiti critics. Can iou see the death penalty for *. tili& * and ‘bath .:genders find &eking’ at skin ih &!&test sexy inovle or maybe for playing with I I -_.. I tbmsel?r~s.. eg.twined .in a vi~ yoursdp .’ ! . d * _ ,_ /-*Y Miiititi$; cious cycle difficult to break. likY&-:@,bd Isheep has fondwed Reagan’s fight*‘agaht Women have taken the first ’ ‘&>&ugs. With t)iti’Tbfi& iri power again more young children cm jook steptoy,ard bregkir&?h&cydle, f&&ad t& insP$hf bh dkiigs from Nancy .and Milald *. , I <J .;> but es long.%+a hplyuio*he: art of Another exampl’e &how wonderfully thi Cdnrrer~ativae:ru.n,put society joins the strugg Y e, the country is the hendo@ they have been giving to the we&s+Tory popularity fallir’l;-‘ttii$ dhndouts inctaase andi iilcraiase. If; Mu (5tioney’s :tVPf44”m .F+lJ .persista ’ 5~qbme’d t;o $+ke ti step’ ttio. popularity declines much more parents can probably expect I full They must 63&come?heir fear of daycate before the next, election while prior to the Tory fall in @pubeing ridiculed for not being larity” it- was far to bx&nsive: AnB ,pewle +eliev,e .the;NDPdp+y “macho”. Theymust step beyond would barrktupt&e. country?! 1, IV ‘r _‘” i . . >& ; their insecurity. For, as a friend Yes, it will be a nightmare if the Conservtitives are re-elected. And has skid.,, *‘Any man with the with wimpy John Turner as leader of the Liberals it bok;slike:the. . slightestl. bit: ofjbntelligence realNDP party in pdtieb a dream’come true. Wouldn’t that be i&s that NO~E&S lib has done Steve?’ .’ 1 II, 1,: d. : tr >’ more for inen th.iari f@r women:” rr I** , :’ 1\ . . Marie Sedivy L . ’ Janice Nicholls i

the> nig:htmare *,-_” Imagine if, contrary to current opinion polls, the federal Conservatives were to be re-elected with Mr. Comprdmise 7 Brian Muhoney - as Prime Minister. Hey StFys+ow that’s a nightmare if I ever heard of one. We cannot deny there mu4& bs&enefi& of suah .an outcome. The Canadian prese,would be kept well supplied!withda&ing front page etories on the latest Tory scandal.. Possibly another term in office will see rivals of theauaamdal oz tha +tlikon~aff&r. Or maybe’it will be time to redecorate 24 Sussex a@n* : I *. :, There ate also the benefits to question period. If there weren’t any scandals for the opp~~~iaid~~,rBnt.~~d,rars,about, the governmeti! ! may be forced to deal with teal issues. Simkdl t&have managed to demonstrate is their incompetence this is a really scaaaaty thgugh;t! Then there was the ficsrt csumrtrfi between Reagan -Bnd. Mulroney where our great leader’s most valued accomplishment was singing “When Irish Eyes are Smilin$&fih Reagan. I’ll bet Ed Broadbent or John Turnar,cau‘ld never IfMulroney were to return to powei I’m cure we.weuid look forward to many more .\ summits of this sort. . Then there is free trade - not even. an issve ‘in the previous election. Here MulroneF::earmd *his nz~rne of Mr. Compromise. Throughout the whole free trade issu&e has persiqtently shown his willingness to compromise at the expense of:Canadian jobs atid Canadian culture. Although maybe .with Q free trade deal we could trade away parliamentNaw that’s.some$hing to look forward to! Unlike the NDP, however, the Tories do .make promises they intend to fulfill. Take the issue of capital puai&me,at. Yes, this was an

ment and sexual assault seriously.. They feel they are “above” such concerns, and so much as discussing them means stooping to an unprecedented low. .r iswas -* aPe Yuf - “ wei@efi’s”. r reNy,,humari &d &&&&s&s. If m&e men stopped to think about it, they might. realize just how much everyone is, affected :byswh isBueBaJ%ile thq,majcJr’ ity. d,. hwpp$??t ,-apd,; a++$t . !* , .


.t%ntipue.s. I i . 1 .c: t1,-... :7. : ‘7’.




All letters must be typed and doible spaced II








is 400

accepted at U1.43 editor’s d&cMdon. All mate-

A .Different

An insensitive act of cruelty




.Of.Love of Men

for the big moment to a&e. . who perpetrated this act of obs’ Several individuals took a par cenity I derive some pleasure titular interest in this. female, from.acts of sadism and winton since she was unaccompained by destruction. It will undoubtedly enhance their jollies to know a mate; they made sure that bread crumbs and drinking that a large number of students, water were provided to facilitate faculty and staff at the PAS Building are persoually grieved her solitary vigil. . Recently, some ‘person - or and ,saddened that such an act mote likely, persqns -. unknown occured in what was once a preapparently decided to have an sumably s.afe haven for wild egg-throwing part . When I ar7 creatureson behalf of these latter people,I would like to solicit rived at the bui Pding, I was shocked and revulsed by the inf&m&ion from anyone who sight. of four perfectly formed may have witnessed this *acts or duckling bodies lying on the balotherwise has knowledge percony floor ‘where they had-fallen taining to the characters responafter bouncing off the cement sible for this small but wall of the building. They were significant carnage. As someone within hours of hatching. For whose compassion for humans is, anyone who has a strong affinity no less than my compassion for This year, a female nested in a foranimals;~ as I do, the sight of gnimals, I would~like to advise planter outside the second floor four aborted human fo8tuses them to. seek professiotial help entry to the- building; on the --lying there could not have had a before graduating on to the clinic side. People entering and :.stronger impBct “than did the larger and more sophisticated leaving the building this way sigh-t of the& t&q, beautiful and victims. ’ watched hopefully as,, day by virtually complete bodies. IL Tait : day, the tfemale sat on, waiting Presumably, the individuals’ c/o Psychology Dept.

To the editor, Many people who frequent the PAS Building have become familiar with the several female ducks who have, over the years, established an annual pattern of nesting in the various nooks and ,crannies on or around the building. One female in particular nests in the courtyard within the walls of the building, and both students and maintenance people have always taken a special interest in these creatures, to the point of instituting an annual “Duck Rodeo” involving the gathering a newly-hatched &c-l klings and ,transporting them, and mom,. out .of the building and across Ring Road to the lake.

by chrh Gsrrrrd Imprint staff


While going through the gay news group on Unix one day, I cam8 across these poems. They were posted on the “net” from a new book entitled Pqgan Love Songs, Tbes! have been reprinted by permission of the author+ Gavin Diilard, 6601 West 5th St., LOS Angeles, CA 90048. - .1 .. I There are some things that ari absolutely erfect about a man Pike the fluff of hair attached‘. beneath an-extended *arm. the incline of a buttocks beyond a slender back or .the I. *’ . atterns that bathwater makes on the Pegs of a darkhaired . . Latin . even the scars upon the forea’rms of a man who works with animals


I dream that perfect that iveu the stand’ out as man who has loved and loved ’ ”.


Changing:,.public~~-perceptions:~ ..

aJthou@l longer piece8 mag be is suQjectto editing.



ters. The era in which’the films the us& and benefit of a band :,‘Altbou h ‘reservation’ 4s gramwere fiade there was gem&i an inaccurate public pertion maticaf f correct in that context, . As the Canadian SOcietty deof th6 ’ aboriginel$eoplet. E ittle &lo s a better’understanding of it ‘haa fir Tb from popular usage . reaearcb, if gny; was .@.e beand has been replaced with ‘reits ag original peoples, modifica-forehand and one wonders if any tions to its attitudes, vocebulary serve’. smiouB attempt was made to ace Rararvation” immediately and government policies. hcive ~curately depict the INative PObrings to minds tbi! alte,rnqtive slowly developed. ples. . . ’ meanings. One ,ap roaches a I Wo.rds formerly used sumeposh restaurant wit K a reserva\ The fact that the Native peotimes had undesirable connotales .are. culturally diverse has tion, itcarries with-it a connotatim+. and did nut best repmsent tion of.]uxwy. The i.‘and:setaside L en often overlooked, There is the abor&inal peoples. An examno one common iangua&3 among. for Indians iip a raflection ‘of one le of the change in tlie vocabui the Native peoples. My people - of *he fupdamental tights arising P&Y is the USB Of th%word’Inuft’i from the fati th8 I&an pplm did not traditionally wear feathIt is Whtif t$& gf@up, Of*wle-:,had i&hj:qove&&~/ over tbg. , ~~8 and when someone does wear I .r9% %calI tbmse3ves in t hetrpwn Jan4 .lind &d j-&Ge &v& &+a@md. 6 fM&rt headdress at a an as’ ..- J’~a&e: The Inuit w&! previotily ’ that :d+t, It is not aluxury, axaV$etibiy or potlatch; the pegple ate reminded of the-fac# there’ur8 raferrad to as Eskimo whi& is mining the aog~~rnfc situation Cree insaning common characteristics of the on most reserWl is sufficient eat&s of the PESWflesh. different p8oples* -Whenever ti. proof. stich JW natfonal’. o’ rnSzeti6n 1 Most’ pe-op1e approach a OIteq I hear Rdopls still using Asirembly o7 First Nations pksgridy beer *itlf, ‘reservation. the word ‘reserv&on’ when refente .a policy them should be an. However, ona shoukl nut be hmerring to the land set. aside for awareness that’ cam rdmises itant to approach WIndian or to have been made to tiac rl that po, explore tlii Native cultures pr&sition.’ Flexibid ‘legisiatfon is 8, ent in thg Canadiaqsqciety, , r&suit of this n&d to’accotimbwho 1 are: : Use of the word ~ratvation date ‘t he diverse a$d oftPin diffsrcan often be. found in. the early ing dz4msqn&3. . I. Hollywood films. These films

To the editer,

I am happier .reading ybur,co,_’ .+ ’ ?:‘~2- ‘; ,” :, -_.: _ , ” a&r Mr,‘gi+ ming-out storieti (Fiwm a Glance , to a-Smile, May i5) in A Differhow thin@ %hould’: work, it is Your “snake-oil salesnian” ent Light than reading yours isI remind you that type .attitude and tr8stmsnt. of _ queckery.’ sue-oriented articles maliy scientific dislraveries were Iridology (Imprint, May 1,19@7] especially those about religion init ialiy discoiretied through To and homosexuality. While the - Ieaves much to lie desired. of the this I have to offer the ._ simple waya. I anithinking public issues surrounding honiodiscovery of the benzene ring Comments. sexuality are important, the perwhen the particular scientist ‘1. Iridology is NOT a medical aonal stories -are more dreamed of a snake with its tail ’ diagnosis. Dr. Jensen, who h+ interesting.@ me. _ in-its mouth. auBut I am n,o.t happjl reading “I become a noted interriational 3. ISr. Jensen’s first .book was thority ‘in the subject of Iridolwas out. I amout,” at the bottom vjritten in 1852. His second edi; of the page and “by Chris Gerogy, along with others have tion barn& about three years ago: never claimed this. Iris anal ‘si’a rard (a pseudonym)” at the top. a B-page .tome reviewing the is only to be used in conjunc r ion If the people in your life are genpresent day status of Iridology erally accepting, as they are in with other methods and thereworld-wide. It is a world-wide mine, why be censored by the fore a guideline to understandphenomenon. For example in Eufew who are not? Tell us more ing the ’ individual from an rope, notably Germany, there about yourself. Who are *you, “wholistic” point of view. YOU are more than 3,000 registered have misquoted here. really? . Iridologist s. 2. Mr. Day. Name calling will 4. There is a basic theory to Iridology that is does indeed reg-

: r


someday my love will be as . scars of &he&t will d the proud mea&e of a .

.*lJf*:. We were not friends ’ at all, at’ all I but fell in love . . by mutual agreement. __* . A brief -marriage consummated in,a hurry, ’ we were not fooling ourselves but only pretending






. .



We skippad straight to the happy ending

I,, Ir;*;i;

1 , 1


* .

+. .



I wasn’t cruising him i was I cruising his dog . s._ ~ r _ When he stop d to be stroked my ” hands rejoice 8” . d . .H~.w&s big and blond and had a I. : delicate waist * I His &ster was handso& tuo *a!* .: AB the sky sets’ over .a& bug-eaten Chinese elm it is ‘replaced ‘b the quiet void of - darknirss h crickets lull the birds eoleep and the cats rise from their afternoon i ~’ ‘. napn, ,b&Ome again .their 8 I ’ _ MrX Hyde8 1, . Raymond cds from San Francisco after three years having found me at ’ last, he haa read the book, dedicated to . him, why . ., didn’t you tell me those things iti the _ book back when we to gether? I If I could .have said then what I wrote in stead there never would have been any bock it was ariother relationship died for art, but that was another time, an other year Would it have made a differ8nc8, and besides isn’t love always that way?


-. . 2



lridologist responds t,d debunking I ‘”





from plcle 5

ister what occurs in a person’s life. In fact, if you check into recent research you will see that each cell in the body does indeed remember events that occur. What about a sprained ankle? It goes weak when it is placed in the original position when it was hurt? Better read some of the more recent findings of Dr. John Diamond, psychiatrist, Your Cody Doesn’t Lie, and a few others if you contact me. Basing our conclusions on two works - K ardly substantiates your claims. 5. I would also like to point out that if you use medical journals, these are to be used with discretion. Such publications lend themselves to political rather than scientific power. JAMA (Journal of the American Medical Association) and others are more political than scientific. To this I refer you to the recent works of Dr. Linus Pauling, Robert Mendelson, Dr. Lenden Smith, Dr. Alex Schauss. These are notable scientific researchers who are trying to awaken the scientific communities to their biases. 6. There is, to my knowledge, no scientific study done on the technique of Iridology. You have, Mr. Day, based your conclusions on incomplete research, The two studies that you referred to were far from a truly acceptable scientific investigation. They were merely correlations to prove Iridology is not worth looking into - not a very scientific attitude, and as I understand ’ it from colleagues of mine,, the, journals which published such studiel; did so to discredft Iridnology. Political motives. Your article has achieved two things: First, a good advertisement for Iridology, secondly, that you know nothing about the technique. You have read two books and two or three backward reviews and then formed your opinion. Let me remind you that Iridology is a world-wide concept. The Royal Family, The World Health Organization and many other notable sources are recognizing Iridology and other alternative methods as being viable, and very useful. It is tirue more scientific study needs to be done: true scientific study. Dr. Josef Deck in G ermany has done extensive research into irisbody connections. His correlations are quite convincing. [Better to claim ignorance here! Mr. Day.) I have reviewed with a graduating class in optometry regarding iridology. The outcome was very positive. I even gained some clients, which was not my goal but I consider it a compliment. Optometry once too was considered a spurious sefende but we know otherwise. Iridology does present us with some interesting challenges. Scientists cannot know everything. Dr. Linus Pauling, in his recent work How to live Ionger and feel better, has this to say about medicine: “The editor of JAMA and his advisors have a hard task to handle. Medicine is an extremely complicated subject. It is to a large extent based on the sciences - physics, physical chemisorganic chemistry, try, biochemistry, molecular biology, bacteriology, virology, genetics, pharmacology, and at hers - but it has not yet become a science, No one can know thoroughly more than a small part of medicine. Moreover, many physicians are limited in their scientific knowledge and have not had experience in the

field of scientific discovery. They do not know how to greet and how to assess new rideas. [pg. 2321.” Science offers only one way of knowing: there are many other ways. Iridology is very positive and many people have benefited. That which is considered suspect and superstitious is only so labelled by those who are on shaky ground and are afraid to lose power and controL Thank you, Mr. Day, for allowing me to respond. A little more attention to detail and formulating your questions to provide constructive criticism would be appreciated in future; not just for Iridology but for all subjects, thus your comments would become more acceptable and reputable rather than egotistic and trendy. John N. Nauss Previbuu student I&, Day

and Iridologiet


Nauss’ first objection is that iridology is “NUT a medical diagnosis.” In fact, Bernard lensen, the most influential proponent of iridology, states in [l] that “. . . iridology does not diagnose disease in the sense that Western medicine does, nor does it label combinations of symptoms with disease names.” However, in [Z], there seems to be 0 complete reversaf of this attitude when Jensen states that “, . ..iridology is unique in its ability to make a subclinical evaIuation . . .‘, while in an even earlier work ((311, we have Jensen’s opinion that “. . . iridology can diagnose a patient for the doctor if he has a perfect colored photogra‘ph *.. of the patient’s eye. The patient need not be present (emphasis adcfe&. ” Not only does this cJearly impJy a diagnostic ability, it contra$cts Nauss’ claim that iridology 2s only to be used in conjunction with other methods.” If Nauss does not wish to use the term “diagnose”. I will not quibMe&emay choose any word he . - the effect is the same. Nauss then takes exception to my reference to iridology 4s “quackery” and maintains that “* . . many scien’tific discoveries were initially discovered through simple ways.” The converse, however, does not necessarily hold; the, fact that something was discovered through Q simple way does not make it a scientific discovery, a Iogical distinction that most purveyors of pseudo-science find difficult to grasp. In defence of iridology, Nauss refers to it QS “a world-wide phenomenon”. So, I might add, is belief. in UFOs and Bigfoot. The validity of a particular beJiefhas never been 4 function of the, number of believers, as evidenced by organizations like the Fiat Earth-Society and the Creation Research Society. Is Nauss implying that these groups should also be taken seriously? If not, how are we to distinguish? And concerning the 3,000 “registered” lridologists in Europe, one may ask, registered by whom? Accredited post-secondary institutions? lridology schools? Each other? I will





refuting A@uss’ “basic theory to iridology,” except to point out that whether an ankle can remember an injury to that ankle gives no support whatsoever to the ciaiti that an iris cgn remember a dysfunction of the lungs (or thyroid or kidneys or whatever), I shall postpone discussion of point five temporarity in order to

deal with what 1 consider t/te major issue - the scientific studies of iridology. NJUSS claims that there bus been “no scientific study done” and that the two studies 1 referred to ([6],[?]) were “far from a truly acceptable scientific investigation.” I invite anyone interested to read the articles in question and judge for themselves whether the tests were fair, since the protocols are described in detail in both cases, with the outcomes being extremely unfavorable for iridology. This differs markedly from the “quite. convincing correlations” reduced by Deck and touted 1 y lensen in 141 in which ]ensen,fuiils to describe the protocols used, the standards of diagnosis or the controls used. A more critical’ opinion of Deck’s work is supplied by Dutch journalist Piet Hein Hoebens in 181, who reports that a book co-uuthored by Deck and Vida in 1954 on iris diagnosis “was subjected to merciless criticisms in the medical journal& because, (IS one author stated, their methods *‘bordered on munipulation” and that.“the two iridologists had had prior knowledge of their test subjects’ medical records and they had selectiveJy employed their own chart system in order to obtain matching diagnoses.” Is this what Nauss would have us believe is “true ‘scientific study”? In addition, Deck’s reported success was in the detection of kidney disease, the very same test used in [6] that gauss refers to as unacceptable, and a test that Jensen himself was involved in. Even more amazing is Nauss’ insistence 1on : mbre’ scientific s’tudy when Jensen fias stated @5]) that iridology “. . +is the kind o science that cannot be related t x rough scientific tests, for it does not provide clinical information.” A couple more brief points. If, 0s Nwss says, I have simply generated a good advertisement for iridology, one wonders why he bothered to respond. And if Nauss wishes to criticize my knowledge of the technique, I challenge him to locate a single error in my description. Lastly, w.e come to what I consider the most distasteful part of Nauss’ rebuttal. Throughout fiis letter, Nauss has openly accused various medical journals of”political motives”, of trying to“&credit Iridology” and of runnin substandard scientific tests, a I I without producing one shred of evidence. 1 again invite anyone, including Nauss, to inspect carefully the two journal articles referenced, and ‘to find any evidence of deliberate dishonesty, bias or lack of proper contrdls. What Nauss and Jensen, among others, seem to be suffering from is what is popularly re; ferred to as the “martyr

comDlex”. r’hev obviouslv cannot -accept thi possibiliti that conventional medicine has refused to endorse iridology, not because of political pressure or hunger for power, but because it is convinced that iridoiogy is precisely what I accused it of being - bad medicine and bad science. As Stephen lay Go& said, “A man d&s not attain the status of Cdileo merely because he is ersecuted; he must also be rig R t.” [I] Jensen, B+ 1981. “Reply to Western Medicine’s Study of iridology.” .

Zricfolonists International ‘Manual for ResearchGxd Development 2-11112. ’ [q -I--1981. “An Eye for the Future”.” Irid. lntf. Manual for F&s. and Dev. 2-11112. [3] ----A 19%. The Science and Practice of Iridology. F,scondido, Calif.: Jensen. . [4] I---1981. “Answer IO an Article Appearing in the JAMA Evaluating Iridology.” Insert to Irid. Intl. Manual for Res. and Dev. 2-llI12. [S] --c-1980. lridology Simplified. Escondido, Calif.: Iridologists Intl. [6] Simon, A., Worthen, D..and Mitas, J. 1979. “An Evaluation of iridology.!‘jAMA [September 28) [7] Cockburn, D. 1982. “A Study of Validity of Iris Diagnosie.” Australian lowml of Optometry. (Jury) [a] Hoebene, P. H. 1983. Letters to the Editor. The Skeptical Inquirer v. 6, 2

%h,ow time, folks


by RobertDay Imprint staff It has just come to my attention, courtesy-of the Sunday Sun, that Friday, May 29 is a bit of a red-letter day for anyone who tries to keep up with ongoing events in the fantasy land of the paranormal. World-renowned magician/debunker and psychic investigator James (the Amazing) Randi will be presenting a lecture at the Royal Ontario Museum th&atre in Toronto at ~30 p.m. (this is, unfortunately, just hours after the Imprint hits the streets, but that’s what we get-for not being a daily). Randi’s lecture is entitled “Search for the Chimera: The Truth about the Occult, the Paranormal and the Supernatural,“, and there are few people alive who possess Randi’s credentials in this itrea. A lo@time professional magician, Randi built his reputation as a critic of the paranormal based on his continual hatiassment and exposure of the Israeli “psychic” and spoon-bender Uri Geller, and his literary talent as the atitbor of two books about the field, Flim-Flam and The Truth about Uri.Gelier. More recently, Randi was honored with the prestigious Mac&thur Fellowship, a $250,000 (US) award to recognize his achievements in the investigation of the paranormal and to allow him to concentrate on his latest targets - the faith healers. $ince Randi has never had.a reputation as,a particularly gentle critic of the various cheap hucksterswho inhabit the grossly commercial world.of the occult, the lecture is bound to be entertaining. For those who are unable to check out Mr. Randi in person, fear not, pilgrim, we have the next best thing. On Wednesday, June 3, I have arranged a. free lunch-hour rrhowinig of an.episode of the Oprah Winfrey Show on which Randi was a guest along with three of Mother Nature’s finest - faith healer Amazing Grace, sychic Joyce Keller and astrologer Irene Hughes. In all honesty, lz0th Keller and Hughes at least present themselves as being capable of carrying on an intelligent conversation. Amazing Grace, unfortunately, gives the impression of someone for whom the word “bimbo” was coined, and her contribution is mostly restricted to generating mayhem and in endless stream of non sequiturs. Ms. Winfrey even distinguishes herself as a fairly no-nonsense host and, except for a couple of minor glitches, keeps things fairly well under control. In addition we have, for your cinematic enjoyment, a sevenminute clip from the Joan Rivers show featuring the aforementioned psychic Uri Geller along with a guest host who, unlike Winfrey, completely embarrasses himself by displaying the Adidas marks on his tongue as he falls over himself ravirig about the grossly amateurish stunts that Geller pawns off on an a.udience that is clearly light years ahead of the host in intellectual ability. The show starts at 12:35 p+m. in CCIlO, so bring a lunch, bring a Wild Duck burger, bring a friend. Most of all, bring a sense of humor.

Media biased toward Deace I

To the editor, I find it unfortunate that the vast majority of the media, now, gives extensive coverage to the activities of the ‘peace’ movement, and supports editorial opinions in favor of this movement. Hardly any credence is given to the opposite view, that it is in fact a dangerous thing. The people in the peace movement claim that it is striving to rid the entire world of nuciear weapons -and make it safer. The only thing that they would succeed in doing, in fact, is to unilaterally disarm the west. This is because, while there is freedom

in the west to protest, and take out full page advertisements in newspapers denouncing western governments ‘militaristic; policies, indepefident peace’ protesters, in the U.S.S.R and the east





Iong run allow the west to fall under the yoke of communist rule., This would be the result of throwing away its deterrent against Soviet aggression. Do we need a deterrent? The answer is yes. We ‘can see the need for it when we look at the



atric prisions. eGovernments in the west can be influenced by the popular will, as the governments behind the iron curtain cannot. In unilaterally disarming the west of its nuclear weapons, the

against its own people and neighboring countries, throughout its history.’ To know that western disarmament contradicts the objectives of peace, we must realize that tyrants attack only those who are militarily weak, not militarily strong. Jim J. McCrea Electrical Engineering

peace movement would only succeed in,multiplyin& the chances of war many times, and in the





-- ’ -:




Greens seek local chapter . by Martin


when 200 environmentalists and peace activists formed a party to contest seats in the upcoming provincial election. Since then, Green parties have sprouted across Canada running candidates in most provincial elections and in the 1984 federal election.

Who are the Greens? Militant vegetarians dem<anding rights for leafy green veggies . . . a reactionary flock of dollar bill worshippers . . . a Martian invasion force . , . No! No! and no! The Greens are a worldwide grassroots movement engaging in political and educational activities. They believe human beings are an integral part of the Earth’s ecosystem and as such we must act now to develop sustainable, non-exploitative patterns of living within the finite capacities of our home. Since the mid 1970s the Green political movement has emerged in most of the world’s industrialized nations. Campaigning on the principles of ecological wisdom, social responsibility, grassroots democracy, nonviolence, and _sexual equality, Green parties hav’e won seats ,in the parliaments of West Germany and several other European countries. Canada’s green movement was born in British Columbia in 1983

Green politics begins with the recognition that every aspect of our lives - health and livelihood, the quality of the environment, social interaction, the economy, technology, politics, and government -is profoundly interconnected. Greens see the many global problems currently threatening our survival as facet’s of one systemic crisis. “We’re neither ‘left nor right, we’re in front!” With this slogan Greens challenge ideologies across the traditional left-right spectrum. Both left and right politicians pander to t he%uper-ideology” of industrialism with it’s false gods of unlimi.ted growth, scientific materialism, and unimpeded technological development.

As the British Ecology Party states in “Politics for Life”, “a new politics is emerging which. does not seek the power of traditional politics ‘(to gain domination over others and over the earth), but the creative power which comes from understanding the real value of each individual, and of the earth itself.” The Greens have a diverse following. Those concerned about the environment, social justice, peace, women’s rights, and grassroots democracy find the Greens attractive because they provide a political platform which addresses these issues in a truly alternative way. Greens avoid the hierarchical structures and pretentiousness of the established parties, making them especially attractive to young people. A campus Green group can strive to heighten the ayareness of society’s crises and present refreshing solutions. Anybody who would like to learn more about the Greens and discuss forming a UW Green chapter is invited to meet June 2 at 7:30 _- p,m. in CC135.

St. Jerchxh St. Jerome’s College iS planning a special 25th anniversary reunion June 6 and 7 to mark the opening of Notre Dame and. St. Jerome’s College reside&es on what was, in 1962, the then muddy campus of the University of Waterloo. The class of 1962 is being recognized for the silver anniversary of their graduation. Graduates and former’ residents from all over Southern Ontario axed as far atigy as Ne*w

mittee includes: Dr. Hubert George, earth sciences; Dr. P.M. Teillet, Canada Centre for Remote Sensing, technical committee co-chairman; Dr. S. Pala, Ontario Centre for Remote Sensing; R. N. Pierce, Ontario Associ)ation of Remote Sensing; A. J. S. Timmins, Canadian Aeronautics and Space Institute, and V. Zsilinszky,- Ontario Centre ,for -Remote Sensing. It will be held ifi WW’~~conference centre, in the village 2 residence complex,

This will be the 11th Canadian symposium on remote sensing, soonsore& by the Canadian Remote Sensing Society of the Can’ adian Aeronautics and Space ltistitute, the Canada Centre for Remote .Sensing9 the Ontario Centre for Remote Sensing, and the Ontario Association of Remote Sensing. I


The major focus will be on remote sensing. There will also be sessions sn new remote sensing technology and on the use of remote sensing for such things as: evaluating rainfall (from GOES satellite data], marine vegetation studies, pbtato disease &onThe conference is ‘wing organized by UW rer?ot sensing exitoring (in Nova Scotia), the perts: Prof. Ellsw.ort h LeDrew, spread of desert conditions in geography, conference chairWest Africa, forest depletion man, and Prof. Philip Howarth, studies and forest regeneration geography, The organizingcorn- - in Western Canada, monitoring

Colleges laid-back

of oXpollution in China, land use mapping in Alberta, studies of glaciers, mineral exploration in Newfoundland, oil spill monitoring, atmospheric pollution studies, drought studies in Western Canada, farm crop studies, urban-rural change studies, rainfall studies, geological mapping, watershed mapping, soil erosion assessment in Japan, peatlands jnventories, remote sensing in developing countries, studies relating to the effects ,of acid rain in Eastern Canada, Canadian Arctic pack ice studies, sands measurements in New Mexico, road networks studies, and many others. The conference will be conducted in both official languages. c Participants will be from many parts of Canada and from countries s* such __. as the United -_ -. . States, Kenya, Nigeria,. China, India, Switzerland, the United Kingdom and Qatar.

A reception of Saturday will be. followed by a dinner at which the, class of 1962 will be honoured and the 2nd annual distinguished graduate award will be presented.


Conference Cmremote sensing A conference on remote sensing - new technology being used by scientists, engineers, environmentalists, planners and others to determine what is hap“pening on the earth’s surface through the processing of data recorded by satellite and airborne sensors - will be held at the University of Waterloo, June’ &45; :’ . ,I, .

Brunswick and California are planning to attend, say organizers. The weekend festivities include a trip to the Stratford Festival, sports activities, outdoor games and t6urs of the campus.

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by Cindy Long Imprint staff I wouldn’t know I were entering a campus if not for the enormous wooden sign at the front gate. Nestled in 2,000 acres of rolling grassland and redwood forest, the University of California Santa Cruz provides visitors with breathtaking scenery making the UW campus resembleea parking lot in comparison. I’m riding a city bus and am surprised at how quickly urban has changed to rural. Thl! first signs of life on campus are three cows, doing what cows do best and gazing at the bus with only the mildest interest. Stretching away into the distance, all I see are gently undulating hills of yellow grass dotted with dark green bushes and the occasional grove of trees. Signs claim to point to buildings, but I am unable to spot any of them from the road. The bus begins to climb, the grass becomes forest and I feel I’m in the mountains again as the road twists and winds through the giant evergreens. It’s more like a scenic tour than a city bus ride to the centre of a university.

It’s Sunday, the university is closed and most of the students gone away for the memorial day weekend. My first stop iS the newspaper, appropriately namedCity on &Hill (the campus lies atop a large hill just north of the city proper). The paper’s staff are busy, but editor Jason Roberts takes time out to give me a quick tour, expresses interest in exchanging‘ news and offers -me a number of back copies to peruse. Some concerns are similar to our own: serious-housing shortages (and anti-‘student townspeople), lack of government funding and overcrowding. Racism on campus, barely an issue in Ontario, has prompted “students of colour” to start their own publications, Other topics 1 are the U.S. presence in Central ArneriGa,



energy and their country’s current administration. I notice they allot more space fpr offcampus news. I leave the paper, get back on the bus (a 24-hr. transit pass costs only $1.00) and head up to the applied science building hoping to find someone with a computer account so I can send e-mail to UW.

The huge stone and glass building is locked and empty. Like all the other buildings, most of them wooden, it blends artfully into its surroundings. I pull on an unyielding door and a passing student lets me in, “You need a key to get in on weekends.” she says cheerfully,, and doesn’t inquire as to whether I’m a student. I wander around the first floor of the deserted hallway. It’s so quiet. Lecture halls seem small, I later find out that students regularly have to sit on the floor.


on page 18

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eundem gra-dum” to optometrists who graduated from the Ontario College of Optometry before it moved to Waterloo in 1967. As well, 337 science and 185 environmental studies students will receive bachelors’ degrees. Six independent studies students will also be graduated. The ceremony will see 61 master’s degrees and 25 do‘ctorates presented. For the first time, 14 students who have completed the honours co-operative biochemistry program will graduate. The Saturday convocation will see 521 math students plus

53 arts students in accounting, receive bachelors’ degrees; 28 masters’ degrees and five doctorateh will be conferred. Bachelor of applied science degrees will be awarded to 602 grads at the engineering convocation; 52 masters’ degrees and 13 PhDs will also be Presented. This year’s gold medal winners, top students in each faculty, are: Donna Lynn .March (arts); Kimberley Beirnes (engineering); Julie Barbara Palmer (environmental studies); Kevin O’Reiliy (HKLS); Kenneth William Shirrif (math] and Allan Van Brunschot (science] +

Dr. John E. Thompson, a University of Waterloo biology professor, is one of SO distinguished Canadian humanists and scientists to have been elected to Fellowship in the Royal Society of Canada this year. Barn in Peterborough, Ont., Thompson received his BSA from the Ontario Agricultural College, (now the University of Guelph), and his PhD from the University of Alberta. He came to UW in 1968 and served as biology chairman, for six years (1980 to 1986). He has been awarded numerou6 strategic and operating research grants from the federal government’s Natural Sciences and Engineeering Research Council (NSERC), as well as from the National Institute of Child Health and Development, and the Medical Research Council of Canada and other sources. His research is mainly in thearea of plant senescence (aging). He and his co-workers have a interest in underparticular standing the molecular basis for membrane deterioration in aging

Valedictorian named UW biochemistry student Astrid Becker, who will receive a general science degree, has been selected as the valedictorian of the graduating class for the faculties of environmental studies, independent studies and science. She was scheduled to address today’s (May 29) session of spring convocation. . Selection of the valedictorian was made from four candidates

nominated by their ‘classmates. the selection committee consisted of society and club presidents and the deans of the faculties involved. Becker has been on the dean’s honours list each year at LJW; Prof. Reg Friesen, assistant dean - special projects,,describes her as “enthusiastic, tenacious and well-deserving of this honour.

Oxford University: by Lisa Dillon Imprint staff


and school ties, but instead sprawied openly on college lawns, sporting acid wash Levis and jean jackets, and casually glancing through textbooks while knocking back Coke Classic. I began to have the. uncomfortable sensation that if this was what the academic world had to offer in the way of a Mecca, I could have stayed in Waterloo, and saved myself $1,200. However, the inner feelings for which I was seeking a home urged further search for the”true” Oxford, Accordingly, I set out the next morning from my hotel room at 6:30, with only the street sweepers+ and the lorry drivers to share the streets. Surely in the morning quiet of Oxford streets and colleges I would find the inspiration I was looking for. One vaulting archway, ivy creeping round the gargoyles, beckoned me with portent to explore the quadrangle within.

Many of us begin the difficult search for self-identity by seeking a place which symbolizes what we wish to find within ourselves. Such a physical location can be seen, touched and named, lending the tangibility a fledgling inner focus does not yet possess. Pilgrimages are the result of this search for a physical touchstone, and have been taken in such“different directions as Israel, the Vatican, and Fort Lauderdale. At the moment, my own search for self-identity is of a scholarly bent, and what better representative of my academic aspirations could I choose than England’s Oxford University? With this thought in mind, I found myself travel,ling to Oxford, a sanctum for scholars since the Eighth century and past home of my favourite author, C.S. Lewis. My only hesitation in making a pilgrimage to Oxford lay in whether it would match my preconceived notions and be the legend I needed it to be. True enough, I found striking architecture, and breathtakingspires, towers and domes. Yet before I had spent ten minutes within the city limits, the jarring reality of Oxford struck me, or almost did, as cars careened close past my tenuous position upon a street corner. The town itself was noisy and thick with traffic. Flanking the old college walls were establishments which could be found in any North American city, such as Kentucky Fried Chicken and McDonald%. Students studied not at musty, dimly lit oak desks, strewn with pages of research, attired in corduroys





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Suddenly, I began to feel an affinity to the Oxford students, Along with my desire to study in their libraries, consult their professors, and participate in their discussion groups, I now wanted to join them -at their rowing races, in their pubs, and at their student union meetings. Satisfied that the modernizing influences of the 1980s have improved the richness of O&ford’s tradition, rather than cheapening it, I left Oxford with arenewed sense of scholarship and dedication to my search for selflidentity.

Anticipating the fulfillment of my fantasy Oxford, I was surprised to discover the wreckage of a wild party the night before. Beer cans and wine bottles dotted the lawn, bed sheets and towels intertwined round a fountain, a mattress rested on end against a far wall, and crumpled sheets of the university newspaper drifted amid the flower. beds. Although I appreciate the’importance of student party spirit to university life, I could not understand how an English version of Animal House would contribute to my search for higher meaning. Picking up one of the newspapers, The Cherwell, I noticed that it contained serious and topical articles about Aids,



plant tissue. Dr. Thompson and two co-inventors have recently filed a patent for the control of senescence in fruits, vegetables and flowers. He is the author of numerous research publications, review articles and book chapters. He has served as chairman, NSERC plant biology grant selection committee, 1983-84, and is president of the Gordon research conference on plant senescence, scheduled for 1988. He has recently been appointed chairman, department of horticultural science at the University of Guelph, effective December, 1987: The Royal Society of Canada is this country’s most distinguished learned society. Its total membership is over 1,100. Founded in 1882 by the then Governor General, the Marquess of Lorne, it ende’avors to recognize high distinction and stimulate’ achievement in the humanities, social sciences and sciences by elections to fellowship and by the awarding of medals, prizes and scholarships.

or illu,sion? ”-sl

student alcoholism, and government funding. One article complained about a recently-made video which depicted Oxford as a “Brideshead fantasy of fosrang a silized elegance. ” The description bell in my mind. I also had a fossilized version of Oxford living inside my head, and it was this preconception, not the real Oxford, which was’ truly false. Like the rest of the world, Oxford University has had to move with the times. vet its modernity need not diminish its guitability as anlacademic Mecca.



lylot a8, m37


Spring convo8iation underway Some 2,960 graduates will receive degrees or diplomas during LJW’s 54th convocation which began Thursday (May 28) and runs through Saturday. Six gold medals wil1 be given out to top students from each faculty. The first ceremony was held Thursday for the faculties of arts and human kinetics and leisure studies. Bachelor of arts degrees were awarded to 642 arts graduates, and 77 went to HKLS grads, HKLS grads also received 122 bachelor of science degrees. Fifty-one masters degrees and 24 doctorates were also awarded in various disciplines. Among the graduates were the first four to graduate for the arts administration specialization offered in the faculty of arts applied studies program at Waterloo* Today’s session is for the faculty of science, environmental studies and the independent studies program Doctor of optometry degrees wilk be awarded to 54 graduates of the School of Optometry (part of the scienceafaculty). In addition, 283 doctor of optometry degrees will be awarded “ad


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WPIRG: Rental.housihg Not too many years ago, here in Kitchener-Waterloo, students looking for rental accommodation merely had to tailor their expectations to their budgets. A student could spend anywhere from $300 a month for a convenient and trendy two bedroom at the “Greenbriar” to $50 per month & less for shared accommodation within walking distance of the university. But thats all changed now, shared accommodation goes for $200 plus and private rental accommodation for students is becoming a thing of the past. The elimination of low-priced rental accommodation by development and re-development and the lack of investment in new moderately priced rental accommodation are two of the factors that produced this phenominal increase in rental prices. Another factor which particularly affects short term tenants such as students is illegal rents. This is because the most practical time for a landlord to install an illegal rent increase is when a rental unit is between tenants.Fortunately there is now a way many tenants will be able to find out what their legal rent should be merely by making a phone call. The Rent Registry is Ontario’s new system ,for recording legal rents in the province, At present, only buildings or ‘*residential complexes” of more than six units must be registered. Smaller buildings are to be

information recorded is incorrect or your rent is illegal. Also check what extra charges have been recorded. Since future rent increases will be based on what s recorded in the registry some landlords will register rents higher than were actually being charged. Others will register illegal rents. (This is harder to catch). Information provided by Rent Review suggests that most te-

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just?fy illegal rent incre,ases retregistered%ZZ later (unipecreactively if they can convince if&d) date. It is important to be clear on the term “residential Rent Review that their costs complex”. For the purpose of the warranted a higher rent. - perhaps most importantly, a rent registry it means a building rental unit that is-not registered or collection of buildings (townis eligible for Rent Review after houses- for instance) with “comAugust 1, 1987. mon services and financing”. It The rent that landlords will has nothing to do with the total register for a unit is the rent that number of rental units a landlord was being paid on July 1,1985. If owns. A landlord can own every the _ rentai unit came on the house on a block and have them market after that time the rent all divided into six apartments that was first paid for it is regisbut not have any obligation to tered. Separate charges to the teregister the rents. nqnt such as a charge for parking Some landlords or smaller buildings may choose to register or cable must be registered. The anyway. There ,are several adregistrgwill also record whether vantages to doing this: services (hydro, water etc.] are -if a landlord registers, any liaincluded-in the rent or not, bility for illegal rent increases It is important for tenants of only goes back to August 1,1985. rental units that have been regis(Otherwise it goes back 6 years). tered to mhke sure that the infor- if the landlord registers before mation registered is correct. To do this just contact the Rent Rean actual rebate order is issued, at 579-5790. They limited liability still applies. Jn ‘c view Office other words if ou have been will be able to tell you what your paying illegally x igh rent since resent legal rent should be ii aaed on the information pro1981 and you ap ly for a rebate vided. the landlord can P eep all the illeIf there is a significant differgal rent paid up to 10845 by ence in the two. amounts its reassimply registering. ‘onable to assume that either the - registered landlords can also

and you. I nants should be able to challenge differences between theirs and the registered rent of greater than five percent for a period of two years. However, landlords to not actually have to wait that long to apply, to have the’registered rent certified as lawful. (For more information on the housing issue visit the WPIRG office in General Service Complex Rm. 123 and talk to Ed Mul-’ lane.)


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Sexual Harassment: by Marie Sedivy Imprint staff “I don’t usually h-ire girls,” the professor told Debbie (not her real name] when she expressed interest in his particular field of research. On several occasions, she had spoken to the professor in question about his research. She felt somewhat uncomfortable with his comments about womeri: he regularly put down the way they dress and their “inferior” abilities. Nevertheless, when he was looking for ‘an assistant over the summer, he encouraged her to bring a resume and a brief outline of some of her previous work. Eager to work in that particular area, she returned with the required documents. While arranging a time to further discuss those documents and her work j experience, the professor suddenly asked: “Aren’t you missing something?” Not knowing what he was referring to, she asked him to explain. “Are you trying to look sexy?” he asked by way of explanation. .When she said she was not, he said, “You’re not wearing a bra.” At this point, Debbie decided to leave as quickly as possible. “You’ll have to come back for a feel sometime,” he said as she walked out the door, When she did not respond, he called after her “I’ll get back to you on this.” For a few days following the incident, Debbie was devastated. She went away 1 and cried. The episode confused her; she didn’t know where she could turn to, and for several days could not tell anyone about it. For a while, she wondered whether it was her fault, “Was I wearing th.e wrong clothes?” she questioned. When she finally told her boyfriend, he was aghast and encouraged her to do something about it. She mentioned the incident to several friends and asked for their advice. They suggested she go to the President’s Advisory Committee on Equal Rights fop Men. and Women (PACER). The committee encouraged she write to the dean, which she did. When he did not respond for two months, she decided to try calling him, “The experiencg with the deqn was even more shocking tb&n the original in-l cident,” she now sajk When she got a hold of him, he claimed he was “just going” The dean of engineering had a meeting with the professor, who admitted that her allegations were true. He agreed that the professor should be reprimanded, “But then he turned around and tried to justify the comments that had been made.” The dean told Debbie the professor had considered it his “duty’: to inform-her that she was improperly dressed for an interview. He compared to to a situation where a student’s grades had dropped and he had asked her if she was going out i,n &%-evenings. He continued to talk off topic. Debbie inquired what she should do about the incident, and he replied, “I don’t think you should do anything -T_ it’s not worth your career.” He went on to say it was not in his power to do anything.

What bothered Debbie about this meeting was that she expected him to help, “but obviously he didn’t.” She was shocked by his insensitivity and by the discrepancy between his words and his actions. While the dean claimed the seriousnesa of the incident could not be overlooked, he did nothing about it. Following this confrontation, Debbie returned to PACER. The committee met with the president. Eventually, the professor received a letter of reprimand. This incident is the only case of sexual harassment on campus which has been made public. Although it took place several years ago, and although awareness and resources have since increased, harassmelit continues to be a major problem on university campuses across North America. Various surveys indicate that twenty to thirty percent of female students are sexually harassed. A recent survey at the University of Manitoba indicated that 42 per cent of women and 26 per cent of men had been sexually harassed. * Sexual harassment is defined as unwanted attention of a sexually oriented nature. Unwanted sexual harassment can range in degree. Basically this activity can be broken into four general categories: 1) sexual insult includes uninvitbd sug: gestive, obscene, or offensive remarks, gestures, or stares; 2) sexual invitation refers sexual propositioning withuut explicit threats or bribes by a person in a position of power or authority; 3) sexual intimidation is a threat or bribe by a person in authority aimed at coercing sexual contact; 4) sexual assault, the mogt severe form of harassment, is sexual contact through use of force, threatened force, or weapon. This is an offense’ in the Criminal Code of Canada. ; Sexual harassment is not the same as sexism: harassment is aimed at a particular person whereas the latter is aimed at the whole sex. Until recently, sexual harassment was defined as an individual problem, and victims, like Debbie, felt isolated and uncertain about their options. This type of harassment is not-limited to tiu+r+professor relationships. Carol (nat hei real name) .experienced sexual harassment at work. She was the first woman to work as a patrol officer for campus ‘security. Her co-workers considered her a novelty. Some didn’t think a woman could do the job. Because of constant sexual jokes aimed at her;Carol 8 ent as little time in the office ati possibP t!. When Carol was in the office, her coworkers pinched or tickled her, making her feel very uncomfortable. She explained to one of them that,sRe did not appreciate such remarks. This same person, however, one day said he was going to unbutton her blouse and moved toward her. As she moved to slap ‘him, he laughed. Carol complained to personnel, but quit the job when she felt management was unwilling to act err her complaints. AfJer she left the job, Carol applied for

by Marie Ssdivy Imprint etaff The law requires all universities to have a sexual harassment policy. At the University of Waterloo, Policy 33 states that all members of the university community have a right to be free from sexual harassment. The policy has three basic principles: members are to be free from undue interference in the work environment; services, benefits, opportunities and facilities provided by the University should be provided without discrimination; and that autho+y should not be abused. Sexual harassment is defined as “unwanted attention of a se’xually oriented nature’which is objectionable to the recipient J’ Sexual harassment occurs when acceptance of sexual advances is a condition of education or employment, or when the advances interfere with work or create a hostiie, offensive, or intimidating work or education environment. There are several ‘resources for victims of harassment:

An Issue of Power

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unemployment insurance; A Canada Empioyment worker phoned her to determine her eligibility for benefits. When he started asking her what she likes to do in her spare time, she wondered what that had to do with her eligibility. Thinking that perhaps he was just trying “to b6 friendly,” she answered. Halfway through their conversation,

The Ethics Zommittee, composed of one -faculty member, one student member, and one staff member deals specifically with complaints under Policy 33. Their ‘mandate is to “look into any question of harassment brought to the committee. The committee tries to first resolve problems informally. Committee members encourage the individual to talk to the instigator of the behavior. “Sometimes they just need advice on how to deal with the problem,” says Lois Claxton, the ataff representative to the committee. In slime instances, the committee acts as a mediator. “Very often it’s a case of misunderstanding as opposed to somethirig intended,” say Claxton. If mediation fails, a formal hearing is held and the committee makes recommendations to the president of the university. Ralph Steal, faculty member can be reachedat x3910; Shelley Borys, student member, can be reached at x6535, and Lois Cl$xton is at x3602.The committee deals with all incidents confidentially.

he suggested they meet for lunkh “to’discuss whether the claim was accepted.” “I thought that if I said no, 1 wouldn’t get the claim, so I said yes.” Carol then turned the tables on her harasser. She invited about a dozen friends to lunch with her, and told him to keep his business separate from his personal life Contjnued on page 11

The Ombudsman, Ray Owens, (x2402) acts as an informal mediator in campus disputes. He is also aware of other complaint avenues. The Women’s Commissioner with the Federation of Students (x6305) is the student representative on women’s issues and may act as an advocate for women vis-a-vis the Ethics Committee. Support and counselling is also available at the Women’s Centre, and Counselling Services. OFF-CAMPUS


The Ontario Human Rights Commission hears cases of discrimination, including sexual harassment.The office can be reached by calling 744-8101. The Waterloo Region Community Legal Services (743-0252) offers advice in areas not covered by Legal Aid. Co-op students harassed while on work term are advised to speak with the Ombudsman or the Human Rights Commission.



Dope addicts and sex voyeurs in CC. by Rob Savickie Imprint staff

“She is very angry at child molesters. ‘They ought to’ be hanged.’ She herself.was introduced to sex at the age of 7 by her father, and she feels he ruined her.” The subject of sex comes up again and again as she talks, but the other people with her, high on LSD or MDA (technically known as 3.4 Methylanedioxyamphetamine)” - try saying that one 20 times over “seem to have no interest.” 1 “She suggests getting the key to the music room because it is known as a prime piece for intercourse.” “Eugene Besruky complained yesterday morning that on his pre*vious shift as turnkey earlier in the week, he had walked in the music room to find a couple engaged in intercourse while others watched. He ordered them out of the music room, he said.“,

When you think of the Campus Centre, what do you think? - a place to hang out - a place to get emergency cash from machines - a place to see free movies on Wednesdays and then rock at the Bombshelter - a place to get ice cream on hot afternoons. Nobody these days really gives much thought as to what goes on there. Such was not the case in the past. Glancing through back copies of the Chevron (Imprint’s predecessor) one day in the Imprint office I came across an article that appeared on the front page of the Globe and Mail on November 28, 1970, The headline read “FROM DOPE ADDICTS TO &EX VOYEURS - WATERLOO U. CENTRE NOCTURNAL MECCA OF SOCIETY’S DROPOUTS.” The prominently placed article goes on to explain that “During the da , the centre has a mixed clientele.. I Most evenings, a pu i serving beer and liquor caters to a range of students who writhe and twitch to hard rock music from ti tape’ recorder, driven at full volume through two five-fpotI high speakers propped on chairs” (ah interesting way of _< describing the rather primitive beginnings of today’sBombshelter.) The problem, of course, seemed to come otit in the after-hours crowd, At the strike of midnight the “straight” (different meaning back then) “students disappear and the Campus Centre is transformed. It becomes a combination flophouse, casino, speakeasy, and drug haven. The story went on to profile the various types (most of whom were non-UW students) that hung around and slept in the Campus Centre. In one such case, a “girl, who gives her age as 17, is sitting on the eide of the Graat Hall which convention reserves far those who take dam. She, a ‘girl friend’ and an older woman and three males are sitting in apparent contemplation on the couches,” Now, this is not to say that this sort of stuff no longer “There is nothing tq, do during the day, so I just sleep.’ goes on. After all “human nature doesn’t change” She comes at night to the ceritre, she says, because ‘they especially the sex thing. I thought a comparison of the don’t hassle you’ at‘ the centre the way people do elseafter-hours life in the Campus Centre then and now was where. The police do come occasionally and make ar- ’ in order. So, last Sunday night I decided to take the rests, but sometimes the turnkey6 will g#ve warnbgof a’ same trail that the Globe and Mail reporter followed 17 coming raid,.” years ago. I’ve been in the campus centre lots of times “The woman, dressed in black, says she is in her late late at night .but never with the intent of finding out 40s. ‘They don’t ask for your credentials here’ ihe says, what goes on. She talks about herself. She ie high on LSD. She used to There were about 20 people in the centre and, of these, ~‘mdnline’ inject a bard drulgire Iy into her veh4. S~Q~ +Jy two or three appeared as if they w&e not studenis. has apent a total of 18 years at K4 ‘ngston Peniteiifitipy; Everything was pretty well qu’iet as the announcement she says.” tias made saying that the last safety van of the night yyp~#y:3







Work efikKcv7ment suffers -k,

W~L% about to leave. I walked by the music (piano) room and, surprise, surprise, I did not hear any strange noises (moans+ groans, screams etc.) inside. Rumour has it that, on occasion, couples have been caught inside, but in any case it is not a daily occurrence (at least as far as getting caught goes). Similarly, I was not able to find a single person sleeping in- the entire Campus Centre. (2 a.m - I know - it was still pretty early). Since 1970, besides societal changes, another major change occurred to “clean up” the Campus Centre. People, officially, are not allowed to fall asleep there. Naturally exceptions are made, but only to people associated with UW (often a student card is demanded). E.ven if you are a UW student, your name will be recorded and, if it is found that you have been there two or three times before, you may be asked to leave. Generally everybody, including the turnkeys, agreed that while little problems may come up now and then, the major problems of the 1970s are gone. As someone said, ‘a lot of people still hang out at night here but most are studying and usually you can hear the piano in the music room.’ I wrote this nostalgia piece because when I first read the article in the Globe and Mail I was both amazed and amused, I am not saying that reading about people hooked’on LSD is funny (quite to the contrary I find it quite sad). What I do find funny is trying to picture this stuff happening in our Campus Centre on such a large scale that in 1970 it deserved mention on the front page of one of Canada’s most prominent newspapers, I also find it quite amazing how things have changed in the last 17 years. As late as five years ago problems were still evident in the centre, but these days all seems to have changed. It was difficult last Sunday to tell which side of the Campus Centre 17 years ago was the side reserved for those who took drugs, considering that no-one at the time was openly smoking dope or passing meedles or snorting cocaine etc. And, in a week from. now, even regular cigarettes will be banned from the great hall - quite a turnaround in less than two decades.. I am not saying this is either good or bad. I am just commenting on what I see. What do you think goes on in ’ the Campus Centre these days? Is my observation more or less right? If you have any exciting anonymous tales about what goes on in the Campus Centre these days , then write. Unfortunately anything too erotic can’t be printed.(even though w&i still have fun reading it), but then you can always give Penthouse Forum a try.

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Unw8nted sexud . attentbtj creates, hosky Continued


from page 10 in the future. He denied the claim had anything to d.o with lunch, but he sounded nervous and left after 15 minutes or so. Carol alsb reported him to his supervisor. The first incident left Carol confused because she “didn’t have a name to put to things? She acknowledges that in, part the problem lay in the fact that the patrol officers “didn’t know how to handle having women there.” However, she sees no reason for such behavior to continue once it has been made clear that it is unwanted:? think once I make it clear that I don’t like that,‘1 think it should stop. I had told him I didn’t like it.” After she quit, she felt angry that such situations exist. ‘She felt betrayed by management because of their reluctance to change the situation. When the second. incident occurred, momentarily she could. not believe what was happening, but she is satisfied with the way she handled it. “It would be my guess he’d hesitate before doing it again,” she says. “I think he knew he was putting me in a tough spot. I think he knew what he was doing.” Even now, Carol wonders if the Canada Employment worker knew from his files that she had left work because of sexual harassment and figured she was an easytarget. One important character’istic of harassment is that it usually involves a situation of unequal power, such a3 professor-studknt, supervisor-worker,etc. Some sexual harassment policies state that in order to qualify as harassment, it the action must be reasonably perceived as a term or condition of employment or provision of *goods or services generally available to the public. Women experience more forms and frequency of harassment than do men, largely in reflection of the hierarchy in the _ wqrkieg world. fhe- majority gfL I. ,. , Jn.fact, _

victims are women in traditionally male fields, minority women, and women in other powerless situations, such as undergraduates. Contrary to a common myth, women do not “ask for” harassment, just as they do not ask to-be assaulted. Harassment must be understood ai an attempt to assert power over women in a’sexual manner. Harassment is humiliating and degrading and serves to keep women in “their place” by utidermining their ability to work efiiciently. . The first step toward any action on sexual harassment is education. “People have to know what’s going on. You can’t fight it without information+” says Debbie. - Lack of information leaves victims feeling tielpless. Many don’t know how to respond. Suggested responses include making it clear that the behavior is unwanted, as Carol did with the Employment Canada worker. It also helps to keep a record of incidents, writing down specific dialogue, dates, etc. If the harasser is a supervisor or profe’dsor, it helps to document any change in evaluations. Victims of harassment should generate support by talking to co-workers -qr classmates about the_. offender. Very often, they may discover that others have experienced the same thing. It helps to remember that if a person is harassing somebody, chances are very high that it is not the first time they have done this. There has been growing recognition of the


of the




various areas addresses the problem. The Canadian Human Rights Act protects individuals from harassment on any prohibited ground of discrimination. While this includes factors such as sex, age, marital status, race religion, national or ethnic origin, disability, etc., sexual harassment is the most commcm probleni dealt with by the Human Rights Committee. Universities ar,e now. requifed . by. law

to have a sexual harassment policy. Many, including Sir Wilfrid Laurier, don’t. The policy at UW deals with, faculty, staff and students.. Sharon Chimmiog; last year’s Women’s Commisioner, has done extensive research regarding sexual harassment. She agrees little can be done if incidents are not reported, and encourages all victims to inform- the Women% Commi$sion of any problems thejr*have encountered in this respect. A .major problem that still needs to be addressed is the difficulty victims of ha.rassment have in reporting incidents. Victims of harassment are often silent because they don’t feel anything will be done about the situation. Some fear losing their jobs if they complain. Women who do make charges are often disbelieved or ridicu.led. Moreover, the amount of time it take&to follow thrQugh a complaint discourages reporting. According to Debbie, “reporting has to be made easier. A loi of women don’t do anything because it’s such a hassle. All those meetings I had to go to went on and on.” Several universities have been more progressive than Waterloo in this regard. Western, York; and the University of British Columbia have sexual harassment officers and reporting centers which provide a centralized place to report incidents. Debbie is also concerned about t’he confidentiality surrounding the issue. while she knows that victims need certain safeguards, she feels there needs to-be more communication of the -problem. “People n&ed to get together about it more.” Despite the hassles and humiliation she went through in making her case known, Debbie is now.glad she did it. “While it was going on I kept thinking “Is this worth it? But she feels “it’s been positive for the campus as a whale. Having an official channel to go through is a big step,” - -.v . . ..I she . concludes. ..~..,

China Crisis -.smoot+h,easy-to-swallow by Cassandra Nicolaou Imprint staff I It was obvious from the beginning that China Crisis could do no wrong. As the band emerged from the dressing room, the capacity crowd, which had been listlessly loitering within the confines of Fed Hall during Wednesday Week’s performance, began pushing its way toward the stage. The cheering and applause began before China Crisis had even played a note. And the cheers continued wntil the end, varying in intensity according to the popularity of the tune. China Crisis appeared at Fed - Hall May 19 as ‘part of BENT’s mandate to bring at least one “big band” to campus each term. J don’t know how you judge whether a band is “big” or not, but I guess China Crisis was big enough; the concert was soId out




well in advance, which is certainly better than can be said’for Hipsway. The band performed a wide variety of material, emphasizing tunes off of the two most recent albums, Flaunt the Imperfection and What Price Paradise? The delivery was clean and technically excellent, if not a little uninspired. China Crisis produces smooth, easy-to-swallow pop music. When playing live, they can more than afford to rough it up a bit and give it some edge. On Tuesday night there wasn’t any edge, ,not even enough to get anyone dancing. People stood‘ and listene.d, although there were a few notable shufflers scattered through the crowd, China Crisis was originally and is still essentially Gary Daly (lead vocalist) and Eddie Lundon (guitar). These two charismatic guys were the stage show, The

the pond.

Photo by Scott Gardner

other band members [Gazza Johnson on bass, Brian McNeil on keyboards, Kevin Wilkinson on drums ahd some guy on sax), while -obviously competent musicians, contributed little to the band’s overall stage presence. Daly, on the other hand, was always smiling. and bouncing around, making a valiant attempt to sustain any excitement that occasionally erupted. Despite their efforts, it can’t be said that Daly or Lundon worked up a sweat. They put minimal effort into connecting with the audience; aside from making a feti perfunctory comments every now and then, About halfway through the show, Daly donned a cowboy hat for Arigona Sky, their current single. It was a fun moment, but it couldn’t support the whole concert + The Fed Hall gig was part of the band’s seven-week North American tour, which was coming to a-close with five Canadian dates. The band is now enjoying a loiday break and will- then start extensive European touring as the opening act for David Bowie. The point is, exhaustion and boredom had obviously taken a toll on the band’s energy, which is forgivable but disappointing. Nice music played well is always good to hear, but you can throw your China Crisis albuni on the turntable and get the same- thing. Admittedly, there is a slight thrill in seeing faces I.ive that can usually only be seen on Video Hits. It was certainly enough for the loyal fans that turned out that night. It would’ve been nice if China Crisis could’ve provided such an eager audience with a little more effort and excitement.



by Eddik ‘*


of China



Photo by

LA. .band*s appearance a welcome change




Wednesday Week finds Canada receptive by Don Kudo ¶mprint staff


An opening band faces many dilemmas. First off, the audience is generally in attendance to see the headlining heroes, and thus the indifferent attitude of the crowd often produces only polite response. However, what seems to the greatest problem and most common occurrence for a backup band is that the sound quality never seems to be up to par until the headliners take to the stage. Wednesday Week% set of May 19 at Fed Hall displayed these factors. The uneven nature of the L.A. band’s set was particularly felt due to the crystal clear sound big-name China Crisis received. The difference in musical stylings between the groups, China Crisis being slick and soothing while Wednesday Week sweating out up-tempo guitar based tunes, also contributed to the disparity in tonal treatment. The saviours to Wednesday Week’s performance were the cheery harmonies of guitarist Kristi Callan and bassist Heidi Rodewald. Both ladies also take vocal chores the 1on the1 lead l-21 - rY--‘,a:‘, -I>,, forn:n+fi”

Kathi -pounds out the straightfarward rhythm and David Nolte supplies gu’itar licks galore, if one could of only heard them. Toward the end of the set, the band and soundman finally found a compatible groove during a three-song spurt. A tight instrumental, a cover of the Stones’ Street Fighting Man, and their very own song Missionary, c.ont ained greater interplay of guitars and were devoid of the occasional sloppiness the band Cheery saviours

harmonies were of the performance


displayed earlier. Blame the poor sound. Nolte would later explain that the instrumental was coined from an obscure San Francisco punk band. He continued to recount how the band members became acquainted as a result of attending the same clubs in the L.A. area during the punk explosion of the late ’70s. _. The quartet’s first visit to Canada has been enjoyable and response from their six-gig- stint fairlv receDtive. The troupe has

heard talk of the IRS label, home for the mighty REM, being interested. They havp even received AM radio airplay of songs from their album What We Had in some parts of the conti-nent. So be glad you were in attendance to see this band when they unknowns. And now a word from our sponsors . . . well how about a tidrd about the folks who put this show on, the Feds and BENT. A big thumbs up for the new “big band” policy that the Feds have introduced. The pluses for live music at Club Fed are endless with drinking and sound topping the list, not to forget the cheap admission price to see artists tit stones-throw distance. The same two bands that played here would of cost one about three times the price required to see them at Kings’ wood on the Saturday before their engagement Tuesday night. Hopefully, the new policy will continue to draw big crowds to pave the way for lesser known acts to frequent our campus too. Once again to the tenants upstairs, good work and keep it up, and did you hear that Husker Du MIGHT be touring Canada next fall?




it out.


Photo by Andrew Wllsm



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boards and cornput&. Music such as this lives as background music to movies. And with that confinement it is acceptable, but the hype this music receives is completely unacceptable.


by Peter Lawson Imprint staff

Another offering from the thriving Canadianindie scene is Altogether Morris from HamiIton. Presenting themselves on their own label (assumed), Mass Production, their debut long play is a hint of great possibilities. Considering the youth of this band (average age about 21 years), these youngsters show promise in some of their works. With tunes like Avalanche, Olive Tree, or Blue Room, they present an acceptable sound, but a sound which is better served by other groups. Be it twangyguitar pop or heavier guitar pop, they fail to hit something lasting.

by Don Kudo Imprint staff Toronfo’s Change of Heart released one of the best albums by a Canadian act in 1986 entitled 50 ft. Up. Their follow up to SO ft. Up ranks several notches higher. The reason being that Slowdance captures a greater quantity of the four man outfit’s heavy-handed live sound. Change of Heart fails to fall into the problem that many indie bands endure when faced with the gadgetry of the studio. Instead of losing their live presence, Change of Heart manages to mix an ever-present acoustic guitar to refine the raw edges on Slowdance and still include some power chord crunch. l

by Paul Done Slave Girl released in 1985 was a compilation of The Lime Spiders’ early singles which had previously only been available in Australia. It was a truly smokin’ slab of ’60s garage paranoia but, there were indications that Australia’s finest (well, since Radio Birdman) tiere ready to slip into metal excess. Needless to say> there was some apprehension as the stylus dropped onto Wierdo Libido their .latest single. As the song opened with a riff stolen from ‘the 13th Floor Elevators’ You’re Gonno Miss Me, then crashed into a Sonics/MC5 wipeout, all

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The best cuts are the “roots” feelings. like the ’60s sentiments expressed in You’ll Remember or the kinda’ ‘garag$ punk of This Morning I Woke. In such tunes they blend in some fine vocal harmony. A sign of the future is evident in their musical experiments on Crying which brought to mind Tom Waits in Rain Dogs. With a few years of refinement this experimental sound may evolve into something’grabby.

Mystery Girl is a prime example of the band’s ability to take a harsh stage number, add the lightness of a hollow body sixstring in the studio, to produce a song that loses none of its driving intensity. While Mystery Girl is a treat at lower wattage, songs like Stress Monkey and Seven Disguises are samples of the loud and forceful side of the band. With a cowbell rapping intro, Seven Disguises is a bit-lighter, fist thruster that melts down into the country-flavoured Girl in ,the Red Velvet Dress. Juice harp, peculiar percussion, and Gord Gano-like [ex-Violent Femmes?] vocals characterize this tune. The release of Slowdance pushed Change-of Heart to the top of the Toronto music scene. They are a kick-ass club crew and a sensible studio outfit, a combination that is hard to beat. Don’t be shy, ask for a Change of Heart Slowdance at most record stores now. fears were destroyed. Though their sound has toughened since their early singles, it is the bass and drums which have been beefed up to bludgeon-power, while the guitar soloing has been kept to a minimum. Mick Blood, the lead singer has a truly terrifying psychotic scream of a voice, displayed to best effect on Here With My Love, the second studio cut on the LP. As part of the super-deluxe “6 songs for the price of an EP package”, four fierce live Lime Spiders cuts are on offer on the B-Side. Contained herein are live versions of Neil Ydung’s Mr. Soul, Love’s My Flash On You, The Remains’ Time of Day and I Was Alone by the previously unheard-of Exotics. In Weirdo Libido, The Lime Spiders have found as perfect a combination of ’70s-thrash and ’60s garage-punk as the mighty mighty

by John Zachariah Imprint staff

by Peter Lawson Imprint staff

With such glowing; poetic praise as “. . . the brain-dead thrust of a riveted, cold steel dildo into the very. bowels of post-punk taste itself.“, one may be,misled into thinking that The Cult had produced a good record, filled with the kind of standardaltering songs which break down old conventions while creating new ones. Not so.Electric is noisy and redundant, a rehashing of old Led Zep and Stories bombast,and not the least bit revolutionary or earthshaking. It is not a smokin’ disc, and matters are not helped any which are the by the lyrics, worst hippie nonsense. And the sleeve is -a .riot, showing as it does Ian Astbury decked out in his favorite American Indian headgear, glaring out menacingly at his fans. All Electric do,es is make C-U-L-T the most obscene four-letter word around.

.Ah, yes another “new-age” record from Polygram full of sound and fury signifying nothing. After a short sales period, this record will hike into self-satisfying obscurity, Now that I have established my position . . . Iohannes Schoelling began his musical experience as a sound kngineer, completing his apprenticeship in 1978. Joining in 1979, he remained with Tangerine Dream until 1985 until stepping out on his own. His music is based on the sounds of key-

by Peter Lawson Imprint staff Those skating kinda guys, Agent Orange, _ have released their latest product on Enigma Records. This Is The Voice is a new sound for this band which has been hailed as a surf/hardcore blaze. Though a few good cuts thrive, the music barks but does not bite. . The albums best cuts, Fire In


Record cgmpany press releases telling,‘me that this is +‘a very spacious and ambitious work, its sensitivity and introspection has evoked comparisons to Satie, Varese and. Ravel” is pure doggy-du. Eric Satie’s Velvet Gentlemen is a Twentieth Century classic with imagination unfurled. Or, as depicted in a popular movie, people do the “wild thing” to Maurice Ravel’s Bolero; the wildest thing that people will do to W&end Riet is sleep. Please put things into perspective: this is not art, it-only tries to be. The Rain, Tearing Me Apart, and So Strange, have enough crunch to be interesting. Another tune, This Is Not The End, survives with its off-beat drums against searing guitar. This. new direction is akin to the lauded sound of Husker Du. But Agent Orange is unable to generate that Du wall of sound which slays ‘em dead. Once considered an intense band, like rad dude, Agent’ Orange may loose that young audience full of sixteens with outof-control hormones. The word is out that skate community is not overwhelmed bv this latest Orange peel. ”


Campus Centre, Lower Mall University of Waterloo MAXELL UDS .ll. 90 min., . I II I MAXELL XL II 90 min .~-~~--l10 MAXELL XLII-S 90 min. ,- I I I I BASF LH%I 90 min. I I I I IO I S&F CHROMEX II 90 min. I I I BASF MAXIMA II 90 min. . I I -

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SUMMER ?=iOlJRS Monday to Friday 900 AM to 5:oO PM Saturday from 100 PM to 5:CKI PM Lee Aaron eat your heart out. ..Here’s the new Metal King.


of Students,







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JO for for JO for JO for JO for -10 for


\ n


by Sam Hiyate Imprint ataff Believe it or not, when Beverly Hills Cop II opened, ii raised the value of its @dtititioh company’s shares: Everyone’ +$ lieves in Eddie Mukphy; ofit ’ least they .seek his respcinse to questions:~I%r%xample: “How do we find suspects?” asks Beverly Hill cop Taggart, motioning toward a sea of suntanned Playboy bunnies. “Follow your dick,” says Axe1 Fo Jey. That’s the teenage level of humour that pervtideslthe movie, now playing at the Capitol in Kitchener. It’s not especially intriguing humour nor is it innovative: the original Beverly Wills Cop had some freshness - at least Murphy was a loner, apd Brigitte Neilson, who should star most of the humour came from the conflict & & street smart loner COP fighi&&ainst everyof it, (He’s been the same characthing, inciudi<g th,e decadence ter in 48 Hours, Trading P]oces, and pretewisn of Beverly Hills. and to a lesser degree, The In the sequel, however, eve- \ Golden Child) He likes it so ryone wants, to be a comedian, much, about every 15 minute’s except .Muqhy, who’s happy you know he’ll con- someone else playing the con man+ He likes - a receptionist, a lawyer, or that role: he’s shaped a career out even his friends.

No swie; intelligence

in “Terminette”,


con man Eddie Murphy

The film operis with the flash of Brigitte Neilson’s inner-thighs (she bared more in Red Sonja) and its probably her most fluid acting. The’rest of film she plays Terminette, the female counterpart to Arnold Schwarzenegger. She even shoots like him.

ows the Murphy con. Somehow, Americans define popular culture as excessive violence, mass destructibn, and lots of T&A. And this movie dares nbt to be different: the plot is contrived around a few one-liners as much as around Q7ues Brothers-esque chase sequences, .complete with the dest&ction of police cars at the rate of 10 per minute. But when Jake and Elwood (Belushi and Ackroyd) destroyed things, there was wit, even grace: when Murphy and company do it, there’s only dullness and cliche, When most movies open, they don’t necessarily raise, the value of the production company’s shares - but this one did. Beverly Hills Cop II/was released on May 20. By that evening, the shares of Gulf & Western Inc. (Paramount’s parent comr3anvl rose $2.25 (U.s) to $79.12 6n the New York Stock Exchange. This reflects a new and perhaps scary trend in movie?: one wonders how many shelved sequels are to be resuirected by producticm companies in quest of greater profits.


-For anyone expecting a hot new AM soundtrack (the first one sold more than five million copies and placed four singles in the top 10) be warned. Its the same Harold Faltermeyer stuff. The Axe1 F theme comes up every 15 minutes, and foreshad-

in The Gate

by John Zachariah Imprint staff Thu Gate tells the story of a young boy who has a doorway to hell in his own backyard. He doesn’t realize that this gaping pit is actual15y a tunnel to Satan’s Sewer until his best friend ixplains it to him, aided by a booklet from a heavy metal record. However, their-at_tempts tg?qyell the evil forc$s of ,Fiade$ are frtiitless, and the vile minions cl” Me”phistopheles are loosed on an unsuspecting world. It is only when our young hero wields the Divine Power, pf Pure! Love. against the father of lies that the world is made safe. Though it has no style or intelligence, The Gate, more importantly, is especially un-scary. The whole movie serves’as a showcase’ for. a battery of moderately impretisiye but ultimately pointless special effects, all of which are doubly uselesslthey neither scare us nor spice up the limpid plot. T-he one genuinely chilling momeht in the movie is brought across with out any special effects at all. When boy heGo Glen, his sister Al, and their friends go into the basement to check out the sinister go.ings-on (their parents are out of town for the weekend), they are confronted with a horribly transformed family portrait; all the members are ,bloodied and mangled. Thrown intq the market glee-




an entrance

to Hell.

fully by its production company, The Gate has landed like a sack of tiet cement. It is not scary, horrific+ exciting or even mildly


go for 18 visit“


entertaining. It’s attempts to explain it’s devil-devil trappihgs are hokey and childish. Avoid it at aLcost.


For any of you out there who want to “dance your face off” (someone should ask a member of EngSoc to demonstrate exactly how this is done], Bratty and the Babysitters are coming to Fed Hall tomorrow [May 30). This seven-member barid has built up a large following in and around Toronto, where they’ve been playing their mix of,pop, rock and reggae for the past three years. Desp.ite a lack of support from a record label, the band has independently released an EP and a video, which recently premiered on MuchMusic. To call the Babysitters’ show energetic is an understatement. As witnessed in T-0. last weekend, Bratty and the Babysitters know how to make their audience happy: they dance, they sweat, and so will you.

KM/S ends season with power of Beethoven’s: 9th by Peter


Lawson staff

A grand finish for; the Kitchen&-Waterloo Symphony season was achieved with Beethoven% Ninth Symphony. Conductor Raffi Armenian, the orchestra, and the Kitchener-Waterloo Philharmonic Choir rocked the Centre in the Square May 22 and 23.

AIong with the choir and the soloists, the symphony had one of their most stunning evenings in recent memory. This powerful delivery must be attributed to the guidance of Music Director Raffi Armenian. An example of mI--.-.4,, A “rnlrrri nm’n r~rnrn~m cl

was stated in the forth movement when the orches‘tra swelled over the sound of the bass soloist; to quell the uprising, Mr. Armenian stated his authority by pressing his hand down to bring the orchestra to a rather abrupt hush. This

symphony, in D minor, was written in Beethoven’s final creative period and was first performed in 1824. The music encompasses everything that was-Ludwig von Beethoven: heroic, majestic, passionate, proud, joyous. The work is most remembered for its final movement the choral Ode to Joy: which uses the poetry of %-hillor tn ~xnr~!ss the brotherOpus


hood of man. From the opening movement Allegro ma non troppo, un poco maestoso, the work delivered the goods. Though a few segments the syncopated were frayed, rhythms of the second movement, Molto vivace, were blessed





tension. Like a great dramatic work the following movement, Adagio molto e cantabile released all of the preceding anxiousness with its lagato musical line.. Both the music and the presentation were in harmony for the big crunch that is the final movea bigger than life, ment, Presto slice of music which received an exquisite production from the

stage. T,he openingvocal phrase came pow&fully out of the bass soloist, Daniel Lichti. Mr. Lichti has nearly become a house soloist at the Centre and to hear him attack a phrase so vigorously, and loud, was surprising. He has progressed considerably in several years. CBC TV was in attendance on Friday evening to shot some footage f&an up&ming feature on Daniel Lichti on COUNTRY IN CANADA. The .other voices in the night were Irena Welhasch (soprano), Carol Ann Feldstein (mezzo-soprano), and Martin Chambers (tenor). The choir must also be lauded for their performance, as


as their director Howard who must have whipped them into this fine shape. A special gesture of applause is extended to the sopranos who did more than survive the high, held notes which are unsympathetic to the voice. This concert was the symphony’s last for the 86-87 season. It also marked rhe last performance of Moshe Hammer as concertmaster, Mr Hammer, after a five year involvement with the KWS, is gearing his time toother musical pursuits in Toronto best wishes sir. Also, Raffi Armenian will step aside next year as principal conductor because he is on a sabbatical to complete his opera.


“Wolf mart” Sfeam,s%m up in scan. .debut by P8t8r Imprint

played’a blend of blues/jazz and plenty of soul sounds. The Wolfman sees music as a changing, growing creature and does not want to play one confined format. Not the youngest dude around, Walter Washington sees this new Roadmasters group as a beginning everyone contributing. The band consists of Champion (keyboards), Whopert Arnold (drums), Tom Fitzpatrick:(tenor sax], Jack Cruz (bass], Timothea (vocals - some songs), ‘and Walter Washiirgton (guitar and voice). Currently recording on the Rounder-Label, his latest album is titled Wolf Tracks, and he hopes to return to the studio for anther album in August..After this recording session, the Roadmasters will hit the trail to the West Coast, travelling all the way up ‘to Vancouver. If you find yourself in Toronto on the weekend (lost or something), Walter and the boys willbe cooking at Albert’s Hall - check it out. Future SOBA shows - California electric guitar player Ron Thompson% kicks out the Legion on Friday night, June 5, and the big sound (big woman) of Koko Taylor will subdue the hall on June 18.



The greatest Canadian debut since, well since the last Canadian debut, went down it the Kitchener Legion on Saturday night (and into morning) May 23, That’s right, those SOBA dudes presented New Orleans jazz/blues/soul howler Walter “Wolfma@ Washington. It was a hot night upstairs, in every way. Washington jpmped through his first night in Canada in steamy fashion. This rather slow reviewer missed the first set (started at nine or something - ended at one-thirty or something just a feeew songs in between). But got energized from the opening number of the second set, ,Mister Magic by Grover Washington (not a brother, but one of . .. ). His stage brothers, the Roadmasters, took this grooving number and pumped it up with fist full of bass funk and wailing sax (I was hooked). These musicians from the south live like a family, playing music which is not strictly blce’s. Though they covered some traditional blues ground like I Ain’t Drunk/I’m Just Drinkin’, they

Chris DeBurgt$ grins and jigs, The Box opens with creativity by Peter Stathopulos Imprint staff


The Box adapted perfectly to their role as warmup band, fulfilling their duties as concert catalysts. And although the crowd was definitely there for the headliner’ they still enjoyed the Montreal-based group’s crisp, pop Z-minute set. They closed with their current single, Closer

As China Crisis and Wednesday Week were playing Fed Hall May 19, Chris DeBurgh and the Box were entertaining a crowd of ’ some 20,000 fans at the Gardens in Toronto. The diminutive trishman was his u&al, suave self and delighted the audience by holding their emotions in the palm of his hand. He grinned, and jigged and took each person into his confidence as if he were a musical leprechaun telling a tale around the campfire, He by Don Kudo weaved his way through old faImprint staff vourites and new tunes from his Into tha Light album including of course, the obligatory Woman in Venturin downstairs at KitRed chener’s* in f amous Backdoor on DeBurgh fans are among the Sunday night felt QmilaT to enmost loyal in the music business. tering a family basement reI could never understand why, croom. Cosy and quaint, the but after the concert, I had to perfect haven for some’ You just have to love this ing music. little guy once you’ve seen him, Of particular note was his 12string- audience-enhanced-soloversion of A Spacernon Come Travelling and his three-encore finale. A unexpected bonus came when 1 discovered that four of the five band-members were from Toronto. They got more than an adequate homecoming from the crowd who participated continually during the two hour show.If ybu like shining, audience participation, you’ve got by Peter Lawson to see C deB in action. Strangely Imprint staff enough, he hasn’t yet released a When jazz comes to town, K-W live album. This may be another usually leaves. But the attendance for Oliver Jones at Kitchener’s Holiday Inn on May 24 was positive andsuggests that the interest in this series may be growing. Mr. Jones came to town to swing his sound on the piano. He is a gifted player with tons of technique. His hand independence punches out rhythms which drive, and this sound was best displayed in his song Fulsord Street Rump (on Lights of Burgundyl. He opened the evening

Together. This is that’s definitely on their way to the top. They’ve discovered that perfeet mix of pop sensibility and creative integrity. And although they may not be returning to Fed Hall, they w.ill be. playing two evenings at the Ontario Place Forum in mid-July. .

Starting off the evening’s gentle performance were five young me.n, dubbed The Tree Frogs. A refreshing sight to see that tiot all h,igh school-aged kids, who are into music, belong to the long line of surf metal/hardcore fashion punks. This was asleancut crew. who have taken REM’s Murmur album, and memorized each and every jangly riff to

Other Jones : punches out driving rhythms


Jean Marc of The Box. The band is destined for greater things.





especialln “the Duke” medley. After several songs, he began to play requests to please the au. dience. Many of the requests were songs that someone forgot to forget: like, Send in the Clowns and Over the Rainbow. Basically songs that are old pop tunes which are jazzed up and disguised as “real” jazz. .


These , sappy, overplayed songs diminished ‘the brilliance of a player like Oliver Jones. After a handful of these “gems”, the embellishment become filler. An opportunity to hear him play with a trio and play more substantial music would be a delight, His career has been a mosf curious creature. Raised in Montreal, his career did not bud until several years ago as he entered his more mature years. Now he tours Europe, the United States, and Canada picking up players to join him as he goes. He is a Justin Time Records artist with more !han a handful of vinyl slices on the market. He proudly reported that he has three albums on the top 15 chart in New York. His latest offering is Speak Low - Swing Hard with the trio format. (Also check out Lights of Burgundy - great jazz.)‘ If you need to see him, he will be swinging at Harbourfront on July 1.

Walter ‘,Wdfman” Kitchener Lbgion

Washington May 23.

create their own originals. The lead singer, Gav as he was heckled by hi? peers in the young crowd, despite being softly monotone in delivery and at times inaudible, gave tfie Tree Frogs an intriguing quality. His quiet sincerity was likable and fitting for the Backdoor’slaid. back, atmosphere. After the crowd thinned out, Garden Bower promptly took to the floor as many members of the audience worried about being late for homeroom the next morning. The band introduced their mix of folk-rock, countryroots lounge music with acouple bf instrumentals centred around lazy guitar solo+ These initial numbers were the first of a handful of instrumentals the band played, which displayed their better side by- playing without their shy vocals.

“Good for what _ ails ya!” -DR DISC NOW TWO KITCHENER


ST. W., &


opens Photo

it up for a howl by Scott

at the


Looking Eke Lloyd Cole, and singing with the reserve of an embarrassed Neil Young, guitarist Gord Bolan leads this quiet bunch. The guitar interaction of Bolan and Doug Rankin is the main feature of the-two-year-old Kitchener quartet, as the drumming of Kerri Hsgg is plain and simple relying too heavily on the snarelhi-hat fati. Bassist Paul Weiler seemingly played his best stuff while seated, a position the whole group took during the best song of the night, Watching You. An eight-song cassette by Garden Bower entitled Don’t Sit Still is now available. The band can be caught in action at the Victoria Park Pavilion on June 17. This show is shaping-up to ‘be a worthy showcase of KkWs young music scene as the solid Young Pagans are headlining the show.


First collectitm

of UW students’ poetry is ONLINE It’s finally here - the book you are as diverse as the themes they have been waiting for. OlrBine, a wrote about, In its 45 pages you bollection of student poetry, is will find poems about t’he co-op now available in the book store experience, old. pianos, exotic and the Federation of Students’ places, young love, and- old rockoffic8. CMins is the culmination ing chairs. T,here is so&thing of ti long process which the Creafor everyone in Online: for tive Arta Board began more than happy and sad times alike. Ona year ago. It was Mt that the W is written entirely by stu-. university needed a student peedents and has been edited by try publication since nothing ex-students Ian Ropke and Peter isted on, campus that was McPhee. The book is published entirely devoted to student p* by the Creative Arts Beard, Fed& try. Over: the iast year more than eration of &udents, 250 poems were submitted for To celebrate Onllrrr’e release, publication. Not i&l aLthe submissiam could b8 included in I a.summ8.r book~launching psrty OR&m. will be held sometime in June, a’ - mb faatbkes tha w& of Watch for notice wherever cam‘pus event information is found. l

Dancers prepare for g &play of classical and folk dances of India, pr4Wnted Humanities :Theatre May 23 by WV’s Indian Students Association. The presentation by Vidya Chandrasekhar and Troupe-from Detroit. 1 phOt0 by 8hmWr L performed

at the Was FrrY

-.Hip HappeningS ;., Th‘e first xoncert of this hip hnqpening is the .Bratty and tb ,,ayriftem at Fed Hall on June 30. These Oueen Street hunners +v





Lzly night - and your face * away, maaan. LIt A free*yes free - cometi is swingin”‘at Fed Hall on Iune 4


[pee clipping)+The


Train from Montreal, “I wanta be a cowboy”, and The Weathernrnund hate urn the bin


i wnmm brim

the next fe.w weeks. ThoUgh7we. missed giving you a prev&v re- . view, A Greaf W41 comes highly’. recommended -as a comedy -between USA and -Chini. No’ Rambo shooting Charlies in this I one - for sure. The follow&g weekend, June 6 to June 8, fea-tures R-a BrEssr a IQM.French em. Also beginnin that wee& end, June 5, is a f our Friday ni&t dun 6f B m














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to town


fornian Ron Thompson kicks out hi& elect& guitar bluesd An awesome-line-up is sche. duled at the ~-8 Tbsrtm in

chimed me fke An&can $appb; see this origfnal ?&f&e ihti Americans ruin it with their own Big cbil! ver8foa.

CC -Record StoreTop eight’ tecords

1. Box - Closes Together . 2. Suzanne Vega - Solitude Standing ., , ‘;,*:. 3. Philip Glass - Dance Pieces 2 4. Various Artists - Atmospheres - Mqsic For k New Age . GlIed as “an Am&ic&%dimedy ’ whu quits‘. his” job atid &ktis his gto+ving older. Lao seatihes for 5. Cut,ting Crew - Broadcast made in China,” A Gieert wall is . wife and teenagq son to the Pqohlmaelf, : EL Hunters and Cdleetqe - Living Dayifghi; ~18%. Republic. . , The film, which &u&d the Mratxoqroduction between 7. Jhhert~ Johnson - King of the Delt;e Blues Singers (IQ36 - 1937) The <fun .sta,os right, .riway ao _A Qaritity’s list .of %ig.. boxgffice 6. MC. Miker “G” and D8e Jay Sven - Holiday Rap thefk hosts .iti P8king, L8q’p sip-for&ign films in 1086, ie finally 9 . ~STABRIVBD . ter’s family,‘ Qa iiot rp&& E -, lqe in KmW. It’s .playing at -the : 1. Lillian Allen ‘0 Ravoluticrna . Tea Party I 'Princess May 2Q-31. rr '; '. The film examin8r alietiation Lish. And thou’ h Leo himreY f . 2. Various Artist8 Antmel LiT eration ‘A Great wcr!l won instant re’ ” Al cuhure shock froth .the unspetiks Chew, 1 e firids the city . 3. Wall of Voodad - Happy Planet 4. . cognition at the 1~5 tsllutide . . ’ different. m the romaaticizsd conventiM4 pitit af vibW of Biy 4. Fred F&hi Rene Lussier - Nous Autr8a’ Piking of. his #art. I F&i Festival, and wus tbn in* American-Chines6 family re5. Groovy. Religion - Thin Gy sy Thief [. ^ ‘turning to* China fo redi’smver From thaii -different p%rspecvifd to the 1986 Montrekl Inter-: Bared OR rrides at..the Reca J Store, Camduo Centre, Lowe* UaIl, tives, th# 4wo women compare national Film Festfval ana 108@ c Llnfvirrrrify thtiir heritage. Pet& Wing stars of- Waterloo. Torontti Festival of Festivals., not&r on. fashtoa, makeup, and as Leo Fang, a cOmpiter engineer : l


, I n SPO-RTS r . -

by Nick-Priglia Campus Recreatidn Are you interested in running a special event, looking far sports equipment for the weekend, of ppting one gf the ethletic Qepartmeht facilities for a’ few hotirs?.C&&ptis Recriatitin offetis a *riumb&+of. ge?vl’c& that allsw year to take advantage of their facilities and equipment for your own persgnal use. As long as you a,re a member of the uni.- -

U, n teer




versit y community (full-time student, part-time student, and faculty, staff, alumni, part-time staff, and spouses who hav@ purchased a Campus Recreation membership) you are eligible to take. advantage of the following se.ruices: -I A&$‘ttince with Special Adtivities A interest& in running a tournament, field day, or any other special event? Our facilitie.s, equipment and know how may make it easier for you. For rpofe inforhat ion, contact Campus Recreation at ext. 353’2. - Equipment Loans - during - openjhpurs of the PAC and Seagram Gym, full equipment service’s will. be provided,. A wide variety of equipment is available to Campus Recreation members. Any.. equipment leavingthe building will have to be signed m end then signed in. upon return. For a,full-list af whateauin-

..f:!r $a The third annuti14 l$ng R6ad .&z&~&sh&d- on campus during the Victo6a Day weekend. I&he overall st&qfing’i, Greg,f?ayne was first, followed by Norm Cowan and 22h’ri * Ashmore. All t’l%ee’are’m&mbe& of the Ottawa Cycling Club. *’ ..:‘> I * _., ’ Phdto by M,kie Sedivy -. r.





_ . ,


. :




-‘&a ilitereSt


sitionKstir’f&e Tke\y, but, whkri they. .dci~~vsry&+@ou$&$~ adv&$a& of % ti$~ortu@j~ ;o enhance ‘their %ork -expenende it: in LO the PAC receptionist. at a minimal cost to themselves. the Pool---bookTh&@#unO%;iS;,c@m~ittee has a +*+- Hiiw’@I!!+ok iqg the pool for avy special-event number of positioti&fill within for b*group, contact Sally Kemp the Campus Recreation depart(ext. 3533) two weeks in adment, You pick the area which vance,.%.. . ~ interests you most (whether it be Seagram G.ym -, to bpok an basketball or slobpitch, leagues or tournaments, photography or hqur, calJ.8854211 (ext. 3356) writing) !snd, you pick th@,time I ’ dqriug OPEl?J JJW .ho~rs to remost appropriate -for your scheseFyegym,time. jArbequnivers~ity dule. In return, you :get the ;r:e- : switchboard: is &sed, sali 885,1230, .--‘\ ‘_ : 1 _,8 1 sume filjled with the .experieace needed to land- that ;p.erfect @b, - ‘J?eranis Courts -.cajj 885-3920 So rather than. broo&:c)*r xf@?r 9 a.m., 48 hours in advance what the Want Ads do&have, lof y,our; baoking ‘@r b@Gk. in perI son at the club, ,A11 :univergity come see what the volunteer.. committee does have. By volund, FBucts a; of charge.for U,W teering a bit of your space time,,1 .&udents and CR .memhers. ” you might find the perfect,r jlob - Squash. Courts ,y. visit the RAG ;recaptionist 8 a.m. *.- 3:45 right hw-&! qn-campus. For more, _ information on these opportunip.m., Monday to Friday, the day ties, colbfxf Keith wish)!, play. On Fri1897, or, drop .by;.ae**Cawg lhy, you, ,cq bp& a. court for Recreation office. Saturday, Sundai, and M&day.

by Danusia


Each term more than 100 male and female students are employed by Campus Recreation to @&&fhe various competitive Jeaeues .,and Iovrnaments; -$tud@s receive special train&g thrcIu& chnics’io l:earn the refereeing, T&.+comti a referee for Campus ,Recre,ation, one is required to c.@plete ;in exam, referee a certain number of games and atteIi&Varic& clini&. an& is not required to be certified in the sport since Campus Recreation is designed to provide instruction and guidance in learning how to referee. Campus Recreation’s philosophy is to keep active and have fun, Competitive 1leagues have been established to provide stedents with the opportunity to play sports,,,oo 9 campetitive level. Referees and umpi& are titied to help &ep* the games safe and fun for-all. Refer&s Me p%d based onrt%eir?atjng: A rating - $6.17/game; C rating - $4.35/game, B rating A $5.12/game; UMPIRES are desperately needed for both men’s and women’s slo-pitch/softball leagues. If you would like to become a part of this team, sign up in PAC 203’9.

by PmI Bondett ( . . . The” ‘competitive leagues- are well under way and full of eager participants. Car&pus -Recreation- has prove&on .e again to be ~a popular medtim Foi-estr+cucricular a&%ities. - HappilL we are all able to find the time to play that one ‘@atie *of ,slocpitcli or to bounce the baskettM1 in the PAC &ery’ ;W~dn&&y ; night. -The lehgti@$ +this term in:&fu&: *I: _.w- ; r I 5’ :c,-.,i 1 5- te’$ti.s’in womenlsbaskdfbell 31 teams in -v&‘& b-adketbtill

by i;;r;{~t$&.irt

26 teams

in men’s soccer ‘. , _%y14 teams in meg’s ice hockey+, II teams iti me&s* soft ball 23 teams in men’s’ slo-pitch team and a niixed 1’ 1 Women’s team’in>men’s +9-*. $fiaR in th+ men’s league,f14, .._” __ ‘Any -indi&duals’ &rested in pit& I” ; 5; &a: articipati ,c L $. .:;= * bt -:fh; &&&i# ‘9 t: a$j?~‘-&&!; r ha& .&s&y. Spring 1987 and the diligence of “C-k office -: the c8ptalhs is tobe ~~rnmended. *. ‘Jari‘d p&uAe‘nUriiber wit! the PAC 1Their attendan= at tbrcrza$ains’rebptiehist, . t t:, meetings was @e&t.-L&‘S h9pe ~:.2 .A:xfifigl’ :&& 5to,&ctteams to ., that the&teams! attend-e will ‘. .&+-@‘afi~ v+ep&t .any. changes, ‘I Cohitinbe: thrdug%out? &e&erm. discrepancies, or &&tints to -‘I We w%ouId :filav& hach f:wo the convener of your sport or di-!I, ’ . w&en’s I le’&gues; buti urIf&tu! ~+edtiv lo fhvfjeif.?

. ‘1 _I *

‘&& oni;rf’.~Ur~~E(~~~*~~~U~~~: - epR$fi@First+%I &%vses. Both Something for every level, are excellent courses, designed ins!7mctors. Bared, with We? Looking to *’ taught by qualified *,,*a~ enhanceone’s existing level of If jrou wouM*like &met +ig unid; coqq3etencfiYHopefully one will me& qe +eopLe sod learn new piie, try our spee$ska dk. g GIassg Liz * ‘+, ’ I skills? 3 ell hve. we got the Q never ha;e .to’%& i-&s& courses, Thi2 skates a?epr6+id&Iand’yot*J ticket4 for ‘you. Campus RecreawiFl.need so-tie previ&s d&i&j.s$E- would y&know.tihat to do tioti still &s%oom in some of it’s if you were to arrive first on the ability. instructional programs+ . LFin$ly, we have spots in our scene 6f ah accident? Do yo.u have two left feet when it comes toi dancing? There is still room in the So_ciai Dance prdgram on Mon’day nights. The cost is $12 fbr 10 weeks. a mere ’ price to bay for so much enjoy*i a”- ,-“: w ,I . ‘I : Y ment. We especially need girls . I .’ by D&&+& *+ . q’**. t ., * ;% +‘z I ‘ps.‘! :d T Yoga anyone? Yoga is a physically demgnding, non-competitive





draws together the physical, mental, and emotional energy into balance, resulting in a refreshed, ,etie&etic,“Md creative participant. Does yoga sound like the exercise you have been looking for? Register. today for next Wednesdays class. Are you looking for something cool this summer? Beat the heat

Thirty-five po.$&e’ ~a$ %%~#8 spifi;‘~~~~,~~~~~e~~h~ CLmpus Recreation Cohkikg Cmtm s ‘,$$,at hiea tipfsitld+h& re8b; of&$t&faculties with the most entries. I&&ii.Baven’t been in the R,ed North side of the PAC lately, take a stroll over there and check out these colourful works of art. Congratulations to the most colour;ul people on campus: E-W ‘fier Qrgugon, Linda Chionh, Steve,Scbitt, Cathy ~&$~n$l+ ~%@a&@&~n, Nadia Carson, Heatkerl~~~o~:‘~.~haA.,Cilia~~&;. Chow, Sandam pdorico, Tammy Chuckaree, Liesel I$naack, Twink 0 h&% &zt yet tilmrned your prize, Rout ley, and Elaine Scib&%s. ‘If.”3 make sure you see the PAC Receptionist by 4 p.m. today. Special thanks to the rest of the artists who submitted colourful is greatly apprecigted. . jxeations - *your-support .I > i d 1* Y^-$ L and - enthusiasm .‘f .r,, a. -- i- ‘3 ’ L. R’ -49 +a.


Easyggohg continued

from page 7

California neath me, brilliant as jewels in the afternoon sunlight. .’ ’ down * to the road. 1 walk Scrhwled og the .tiooden bus





PEACE UNtXRexamination.




TAIT, educator, feminist and author of My Father, Bertrand Russell, will speak on “Women and Pea& at Beacon Hill School”. 3:00 p.m. at ESt Rm. 25Q. Co-sponsored by independent Studies, Philosophy, Women’s Studies, STV.

BaG Studies Assoc. invites you to an informal discussion on peace and its related issues. Results of an on-camous survey will be shared. 700, CC 1\3.


“Big Trouble in Little China” Showtime is 8 p.m. in Physics 145. Price is $1.00 for Feds; $3 for non -Feds.

A floor plan shows me the computer room Q’!) is on the se-cond floor, but 1 see no, Stair.% I*:, .&helter IS thermesSage: “Reagan search in vain for .‘a’ washroom, . will not go’ akay, like a bad SATURDAY, MAY 30 then out of o& of the enormb’us dream. He is a nightmare and the windows, I ~~eqthq~. re .Qutsido %o*nl ‘way’ t-$l’get r&# .pf him is to KW CYCLlNG Club. Club ride 60 in a mini-btiding, 43 ‘at’ makes* W x -KJ3 JJP’ :-AND.,;. &CT!” This 100 km, 3 hours, in the Waterloo Resense if main ar&@,‘are keptrip’ini&&&ei;la to pF&&il among gion. IO:00 a.m., C.C. All welcome. locked, but ho& will I get back the students I’ve met so far, east FED FLICKS “Big Trouble in Little in? “Risk it.” says my bladder, SO and west. China” Showtime is 8 p.m. in Physics out I go. I.find stair’s on the out145. Price is $1 .OO for Feds; $3 for side of the building and discover I’d like to stay and explore non-Feds. each floor has a terrace circling more of this unbelievably beauit. I climb to the second floor and tiful campus, but I’m hungry and SUNDAY, MAY 31 look for a likely port of entry. A, everything is closed. I’ll - have room full of terminals gives me time to return on Tuesday when FASS *88 Writers’ Meeting. 700 p.m., hope* Big brown doors Seem to the students come back. MC 5158 lead into it. A sign on the door in I take the bus back to to\wn. FED FLICKS “Big Trouble in Little red warns that a “proper entry The cows probably wouldn’t beChina”. Showtime 8 pm. in Physics procedure must be fsllowed, or lieve me if I told them life in the _ 145. Price is $1 .OO for Feds; $3 .OO for alarm will sound”, Underneath, non-Feds. someone has scrawled “Just pull _I big City is only ten minutes away. on it”, I pull, It opens. No alarm. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3 No one even looks up from a terminal. Good thing their security . DOq6THY BARNES, a human rights system is so user-friendly. commissioner, will be speaking about The consultant on duty kindly sexual harassment as a part of the lets me use his account for a few Sexual Harassment Awareness moments. Mission accompWeek, June l-,5. 12:30 - 2:30 p.m. CC lished, I leave the building. ImGreat Hal 1. mediately I am struck by the FASS ‘88 - Writers’ meeting. 7:00 view I had been too busy to nop.m., MC 5158. tice on the way in. Towering red-



FASS ‘8bWriters’


7:00 P.m.,

IEEE - ‘Careen

Night ‘87’ - Thursday, June IO, 6:30 - 1l:OO p.m., SCH. Come out and talk to prospective emplayers! New members welcome. I



FASS ‘88 yriters’ MC 5158.

KW CYCLING Club. Club ride 60 100 km.‘, 3 hours, in the Waterloo Region. 10:00 a.m. in CC. All welcome.

WEDNESDAY, FED FLICKS “Mosquito Coast”. Showtime is 8100 p.m. in Physics 145. Price is $1 .OClfor Feds; $3.00 for nonFeds.

FASS ‘88 Writer’s MC 5158. 1‘?::t :” , ,-




JUNE Meeting.


17 700 p.m.,

Y-.G&iE13~~~~~ Resources Centre (U Come cheer ‘;,oc,Wf is offering a series of four field on your favorite teams in this exciting< “trQ& fpr children age 7 - 12 to local game of improvised comedy. S2.50?#>, -\_q&ral and cultural heritage areas. fed members, $3 for others. 8:qQ p-r+ ‘tar ?@e information call Mark, DebHumanities 180. +. I -* $ie oi,+?Vendy at 885-l 211, Ext. 3942 -5’. 1 ~ ‘..’ ’ or 2072. -‘*d






Red Cross Blood Donor Clinic. Grace Lutheran Church: 136 Margaret %Ave., Kitchener. 1:30 p.m. through 8:oO p.m.

FASS ‘88 Writers’



-;a- 8 : w. --. ?,-





. :



Club0 Sport touring in the the Waterloo Region. 60 - 100 km rides. Saturdays 1O:OO a+m. Campus Cent& Wednesdays 6:OCl p.m. CC.

Pink Fioyd tickets for the September or



IBM PC compatible keyboard. Separat8 numeric and cursor keypads. Brand new - never been used. $180 negotiable,- make an offer, 746-5635. Mark.


In part-time Congenial European hours. Contact Aroma

Cm for sale. 1986 Renault Alliance, 2 doors, AM/FM radio. Many options. $5.500 or best offer. Call 884-2702.


employment7 cafe. Flexible in the %trium.

P.J. ##2.Do ya wanna date? How about


One w@flight

ticket - Lulthansa. Toronto - Frankfurt. Available everyday until end of August. $250. Tel: 74621 84 Kevin.

you and I do the “dancing” thing? Wink onc8 if you do, wink twice if you wanna do it naked! Things are looking up eh?!

30 yelnexperience. Walking distance of university. Old Westmount area. Electronic typewriter. .85 per doublespaced page. Phone 743-3342.

Men’s 10 speed bike - blue, in good condition - only $70.00. Call 7461498.

Job Hunthrg?

Or thinking you should start thinking about it7 Would you like some help? Pick up a listing of the workshops starting May 26. Career Services NHlOOl.

31 yeam experience. .75 double spaced page. IBM Selectric. Essays, resumes:theses, etc. Westmount-Erb area. Call Doris 886-7153


drlces.Softwar& hardware, computer supplies, printers, modems for l6M, Apple, macintosh, Call Marc. 746-8377. Mastercatd accepted.


ktlve Ir8uw - If sufficient interest is shown, the Native Students Asso;ciative wiII be active in the summer. All interested (native or non-native) please leave a message in the mailbox in the Fed. office. We can answer your questions on ’ birth control and other related mattars. Visit the Birth Control Centre in CC 206 or call ext. 2306. ‘. j&y e Jl Li& 1s 3. bit&m alt my I sources Indic%te ph& life @ooking up. Stay CUt8.

KW Cycling



BAGELS, FRIENDS conversation, orange juice, chairs, Styrofoam cups, all for only $1.00 at the Jewish Students Association Baagel Brunch. 11:30 - 1130, cc

FLICKS “Mosquito Coast”. Showtime is 800 p.m. in Physic4 145. Price is $1 .OO for Feds; $3.00 for nonFeds.

Meeting - Wednesday June 3, Phys. 145, 4:00 - 5:30 p.m. New members welcoms. _


meeting. 7:00 p.m.,

MC 5158

CLUB - General

22nd. show. Call Paul at 884-7598 visit South 7 Room 202,



ENTREPRENEUR’S CiUS - lnvest( ment seminar with Denys Morphy of the Canadian Association of Investment Clubs. June 10, 17, 24, 400 600 p.m. PHY 145;Ticket information in Federation Office and Engineering Society.





FED FLICKS “Mosquito Coast”. Showtime is 8:00 p.m. in Physics 145. Price is $1 .OO for Feds; $3.00 for nonFeds.

Camr,us 140


of the wee(r: talking with weird people beats writing essays anyday. You learn from people; any Fant, professlonal typing by university learning you’re going to do from an grad. Pick-up/delivery available on essay occurs before you write it: the campus. Grammar, spelling, correcresearch is for you - the essay is for tions available. Suzanne, 886-3857. someone else. Staff philosopher. Frat, *c&Ie typing and letter q&lFuton Man: Friday was great .. . the ity Woid Processing. Resumes, Esfchili, the cuddles, th’e snuggles. My/ says, Thetis, Susiness Reports. Free Futon next trme,..say...saturaayf Your pickup and delivery. Call Diane, 576personal masseuse. 1284. BurrpIes For Peaceclaimsfull responExpetiancsd ~Pl# v&h teaching de- , ;sit$ity f&. the abduction of Homer ~at~on’Bir’~nyJll. H.W.B. I11 is in good gree, $1 .OO per OS. peg-e. Close to health - for now! If previous demands university - MSA. Phone Karen L. are not m8t the bunny buys itl Bunnies 746-0631. For Peace disclaims any connection Same d8y word-pro. 24-hour with Jeff and Dave in any capacity. round if you book ahead. $1.15 per Rachel, $ince I saw your beautiful double-spaced page. Resumes $4 per face looking at me across the cream page. Draft copy atways provided. cheese during JSA’s Bagel Brunch, r Near Seagram Stadium. Phone 885knew I was in love. Do you feel the 1353. same toward me? 1’11588 you on Mon-

Learn to sail this summer.

Conestoga Sailing School offers instruction in sailing for adults (2 evenings per week for a 3 week period). Sessions start June 8, June 30 and July 21. Lessons are at the Conestoga Sailing Club facilitiesat Lake Conestoga. Information and registration forms: Susan Berczi. 886-50’39 or Ian Macdonald, X-3596: Will do light moving with a small truck. Also haul away rubbish. Call j8ff 884-2831




done of typed matter c&ri8r 10.t 2 letter gothic and prestige elite 12 and transferred to disks. Call Smita 749-0132. WANTED


f8miiirr with WATSTAR (WordP+rf9et) or CMS Script IO rype major paper. Rates wiII ba negotiable but attractive. Call Paul 746-2141


Vemlty Tmck9-knw was France? I won my court case and am in England for the summer,


m donors for aftificial insemination programme in the area. Donors must ba healthy and responsi-

and I’m no longer Eng-

day and Thursday CC1 13. Love Harold. Gown P8* Want to learn about a refreshing approach to poIitics?Tues., Juno 2 730, CC 135. Further info (416) 523-5058.

lirsh Co-op. See you in April ‘88. Eng. litih Co-op. Me. Preference given toLmarried c8nL ; . Errmpy l&g& students - if you’d like to . ..:.WhBe b&with tan patches, med. sire diclates. Also, Urgsntty RaQuired East ‘ practice white .puqy from Toronto,;. !,ost&w. 21. Phillip St. twnhsf mis&d Indian dwtors. Kindly contact Dr. N. ma* 8 &aup, cmi,get tog@tfwr. Calt . .uery’much; ire collar. Phone 746-3758 Assad, 715 Cof0n8Mn Blvd., Canbn (a student for over 3 yasrs) at 8+q ,; --evngs & Men&, X6840 day@. !mu8

~bridue. Ont. Nl R 7R1


_ . ,




- -


- :

. -

; 1

, . .




Want A Job?


The Zmtitu te of Electriccd and Electronics Engineers, Student Branch A Presents:


We need over for the day. vo-lunteers organize


--- IEEE CAR-EEi?S ‘07. . NIGHT

500 volunteers We also need. now to hetp the events. .


June 10, 1987 - 11:OOp.m. South ,Campus Hall



. Parade, Fireworks, Outdoor Concert, Bubblemania, Citizen Court, Dunk Machine, Fun Run, Giant Maze, Outrageous, Childrens’ Entertainment.


1’0get involved Contact ,your Society or sig-n up in the Fed Office CANADA D&y . WED., JULY 1 st ‘87


Come out and meet some prospective em&yers! Adm{ssion $1.00ai the door for non-members. All students and faculty .* welcome! ,.

Put Your Money ,to Work ‘For You!!!







of Waterloo,




,with Denys ~Maphy, VP & -President, Canadian FAsscba tion of lrwestment Clubs. ,Senio-@-Analyst -. lDauidson _ Partners. I* ‘, &: T


all-forms of contraception 0:pregnancy and adoption l abortion l sexually transmitted diseases

‘A&&$I semiixrr June 10, 17, and 24, 4.00 - 6;C@p,m., pMYS $45presented by the UW. Entrepeneurs 1 a-- 1.f . . C.lub. TiCi?t info ,I .UtEngSoc'iZnd J!$cf Office , . . ._ . All Students

.and Faculty -,




. .pamphlets,.andposters l books and vertical files l demonstration items

l l

for emergencies’ to satisfy gour curiosity

Come up:! to CC 206- or call Us at ext. . ,, .~“~‘2306. Our A&ices are .-I . _*+. s_,.. ; , a. I. I


Welcome? s



LEARNbUG PROBLI#S? If you need a tutor or want to be a tutor, then the Federation of Studen,ts Tutoring Service could be -the The answer to your problems. Education Commission. is your liaison - the link yew i-equire. You can contact the Educatioti Commission at 888-4042orI38~-121 1,ext.6299andatiake an appointment. Rc&s a,nb hours a,re negotiable an’d.&/be j;oUr &sponsibiliky.




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