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aGai&)e in ) /. ,,p: -Le. >,,-,. ’ . *. >‘;\Tht!,Etivironmental Fi&&es pr&&its “Unil . ~7,‘Five: C&u&: Around Us &rid!n Us” an#fne Ne$ i Alchemists” bqtween 12:‘3! and 130 ijF.w350., * I -& M. Walker, the Directoi of the,F&&r Ii@itute in B$ish C&lumbia, &eaks,o$“EcOno.@c?Cohesio~ in’ Car&la” and future proqpects at 2:3Opm.iri the’ Wiid Laurier University Library Board Room.’

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i, ‘.From ‘/jsu @, lu:suPm. IneD mu*llm btUae?** information ‘on birth captrol, ul?plaqed pre-wy : . ai witeGo &kstian Discussior; FellewsTh;p _ 1 Ass++iqn ~~old~~, an Islarmc session includmg: coi;ln&lhs.and a resource !&rary. ,P*mpGjs’ahd , with Ch;apla$.R;emkesKooistra mee~&for,fellbhip ]Fiqh( Tafeer -and Isha player., *Friday pqyer .,‘f-&hirti;,are av&ilabl& tie &pb is.&p& from x2:2-,,_andditiusstio i’n HH280 (s$pper dt 6pm, dieus&h ’ _ . @timriia!prayer) @I be held frorh 1 to. 2:3Opin in 4fj;h, Mipday to’ Thbr&y ii CC&, ext; 34&, from 7 to 8:3O’pm$Gerry Vandeidqde (of CIL) : .~a~~. _j -;’ ‘I . - ,:. ‘( I: I Thi L&al R&u& Office tifi be a’& f&yi& ‘, s&&. ” ‘. . ’ ., 1ee , I w&b +eh@al’ at‘ ,lo &3&7x’ Free legal c&uns&ng will-be a&able& ‘. : ‘:I Thg .Womei’s Inter& Grdup meets in CC110 >* from 430 to 6:30. Professor Lindsay Dorney’&aks J ‘on $feriYale iha&&iion.- Cpme*join:&! . d

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-Cine& GFa& Adam’s’ Rib will,be.screened’int& CC@eai Hall~at930pm:fidypission is free. sI

For irifor&ion of! t&z Birth Control Centre, see Mot$ay’s-e;ry. _ 1,‘\ - Lqych ,-in Tl,&..& Resource &!? will be openfrom ‘11:30

For information qn ‘th? CC Pub: see’ Tue&iBy’s h’ erq ids-be,zitropen Cat&us Cede ‘B&wd ! %,Thursdky, February 28:\ entry:. I ’ hearirig at .2pm-in CC110 on the subject of job ’ . ’ <,i. ~ .? &sc+tions ,fbr th& Cc qobs Coo&&or’ and I The Wat&r@& <Christian Fe{lowsfiip holds its +Sundav I l t Februar.v’& i --’ ‘* CCB Chairman. All pre’sentations are Hielcome. weekIk s,upper meeti- from $30 to 7pm in the HH 6Undergrad .Lounge.;Norw ers~ will be speakitigon From 3, to 5pm in CC113 the I&& S&&&s Everyone is‘ Alcome td c,otie a& have ‘fun-at a ~‘yuc$i~ns un$r thq the,tii “@tyre-issw$ where$,o Association holds an Islamic session including: ’ .BacRgzimmon ,Tguqximept sponskred ’ by the @“go ,froti here? . . , . . Tajw&d, recitation .of the Holy Qur’an and Asa xTGmkFyS at-7pm in CC135 ?f,pos.sible,please‘behg ,-~~~~~Waterloo &rch of ~h&t~is~hzitiin~ an prayer. ’ _ . _.: I. ‘. , , .I ~.I yourow~bopfds. .c “. infOma1 study dealing with the autl@iti.jof the bible The. peiers Club sponsors’ kayal&g-i: the. P&C ] A col&&t -&d tieahingful l& is a product ,i;dr. ::and fait u&ich is n$t ,bliild (Fop; ,19:17;Gal. 1:&p, pool afrom4 to. 6pm. 1 ,, intkrrial w&k. eat8pin in the air;rius Centre World 1.%?Pet. 2 0.:l2-21) at 12.:30in CCllO, E$eryorie welcotie., .i _s- ‘* Rooti the& &l l& free instru$o~ and pr&ce , i , , $A.,campus wo$iip ‘*r&e sponsored by then-,presected by the Cti\mq+tjr f6r the E&@rii ,The WLU Music at Noon conceti @atures.Baxi!ie Waterloo Ch.ristian I+qxI Ch+ will be, a+ peveloppnt I* Carena inihe * tqd organ recital’ of the Leupold of the H&an Being. , Ihel.d%-at, lOz3qainin H.H280. . .’ s *’ ’ Series at 12no?pin the Seminar$Chapel.,Admissign The .Wate&o -Chr,istiae Fellowship &l&mes i is free Fd ,etieei*pe is wel-come. I \ -Mondiiyi h&@i& ?5+ ; yoli tb B conttneritaj pra&:brtil&ast in CC Wqld .L 9 For inform&ion.on the Birth Contr& Centre, see At ,$pni in PAS2083 ‘Le Cercle l+g&ai~ invites Robm .fro& 8am to 9:15: L j M&da& e&$.1 \ .) , \ yOu to attee- H.G. Clougot’s fil& ‘:.@ Ve&e”.&th A non-crediticou& in &$sian doct&e witIbe Btigitte Bardot and Sami Fre* English-F;ubtitles, giveu’63 Ch$lain Remkes’Kdaistra at 7pm/in Ira The Leial ~es&ckJXf &! wiil be openfrom lo<30 Everyone is welcotne, _ ‘.Needle6 H&l Ro&ri 3002: j _ 1 .’ to’4:30pm.‘Free l&aF~ounsellirig till be avdilable\in ;I ,_ The advent of divi&&tice - isit j&t a divine.myt&? ihe- $C,l!;b &ill be c&n fromtl2jnootl t: iam until ’ ( %, a’is don’t think so. Come to, CC113 dt 7:3Opm F&day aqd from 7irn fo laGSaturday. There will be ’ -The Fede.fatibn of Students presetifs more. pew it’over. I ’ ’ I -_ a disco,io&&fter 9,/&S w&as a one dollar cover wave! The News (forme& the Mod&)and The OH . NO’s at the Waterloo Mb& bn. Feds: $2; aiiev: !$3. At 7pmJin Room 3b02of Ne,edl& Hall there wil1,be.a‘..char& ior no&Feds. ’ ’ , I .

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- F&m‘: @insb%rg’s talk,:? gathered that ‘his, - iatheF&ould-tje hap& that h&did ndt read in a ape which,exten’dird e&& over ’ so~br&t&i& ‘dimeniii;on the. &etry.*written’ about him &atter in the next hundred year& tti-ti locked b_.-the -he&ai’m.en, ‘the’ ia-w$ of Xatur’e. and &s -sense bf humour was too gbod. The s&ioL 4 roll format. Well friends tt may look like the The E#toqe 1 ‘1,.~ - . d> ^’ .‘.comic :poems ,w.ere .extremel,y to.uching and a real th;ing, but I assure l6-uit certainly do.&n’t ^ _ historyl itself. What ~~-4s coqpletely confusing ’ .I wtiuld liki.to respond t’o some &nrne&sifi i St~hen ~~~~~~ article, ‘1~:C-l12Ll‘L-l ~------’ to hii hearers atid disciDles was- his staiements ,‘*‘&ond&ful :ti+bute.- ” : ’ ~ -Y -feel likk thi r&l thin-g; x n&in~---an effort ------tn-- --R&-I r ~~-- --~~~~-~--ua~lrule uy rugxy -> . “The.‘-kxplan’ation of - Plutonium w:as ve$ insulfto injurtithe bvutt of my+arg&nent) the about suffering and death. He said that ‘The _~ x: (.F& 1,‘86). At one point he’ ‘s,$alkiq& about the ,* . # helpful, atid, the p&m @self was very $trong ‘-da:mri sheets pan, qnly be remaved frg.mthe Pest be ‘dklivered’ ‘oier’to the .. &&tei of * Jesus being calls 3d,ison o-f’ dad’ as Son’ cif Ma$must . and cpuld not compare with the p$@nce of --of their;‘bretheren,, o’ne by one. Clearly,..this authorities and be kiIlecli then raised etc...‘opposed to his- (Jesus’) owr t statements about \ Mg. Fainham in her’ “-du’te” littIe article. . new improved system?s an overt- attempt on + being the fSofi of mar;‘. The I:boint he seems to be- ’ This was’ really tinique. -What kind of Messiah If you think theke is satiething “gory: about the Uniqersity’s part- to dissuade all prowas this? J&ugunderstaod. his role to be one of ’ bringing oht is tfiat Christ ians:are asserting the’ detail; of homosexual sex,’ ma’ybe‘ you fthe Suffering Servant (Isaiah 5-3) as yell as gressive thinkers [where do you do your best i that Jesus was soheoae wh .o he npver claimed Triumphal I&$,. .Hig interpretatiqn of “Messhould tiaye left 6t that’point. It was honest, contemplating) f:om formulating new ideas of’ to be) that his use of the ph r&s ‘son of man: is * , ” the future> In cldSing I c& only’ tionder if the 9. natural-talk:, ’ .s :. -: UP~US ---Led to. iiiah“ was generally fdreign to &hat pbople ,\ , his assertion of his’ humanity-fJ.-- La8 It ,,was alprivilege to haye Allen Ginsbeig +wax pz$er rollg haven’t been some part of a ’ ” ,any claim to ‘divinity. I’d lib-to present some,. wanted o>exp.e@ed. His use of the ‘Son of Man’ come.to Waterloo .3&l certainly for-me, a,great _ pilo;t study ‘t+ test if‘ tlie. generalal;bfiiversity > enabled him- ‘to impart a_qev c findings that might be .of interest to Mr. : desiiantl.on * .1 *e event.-‘I: hope @en I ‘grow did no dne writes .ptiblic 311 openly confiscate the rolls for some ’ understanding to those_ who %otdd hear’: It , . Coates. about me in such an &sensitive ‘way. . . devious usq,back in the privacy of t’heir homes. -j . _ I think that little more than a’casual reg&ding _ was a deliberate choice of a ‘cooler’ selfr disignation by whiph he sought to r&a& clear Gawman I say give us real toilet ,paper; gre&e the roll ,. I -- Otlh of, the New Testament documenti wroul - I -. th,+t he wa8n’t‘ going to fulfil1 the popular d ‘t dispensers and universal access for all.‘*hy 1 _ Gtablisb. q@te_;eaCIily t,hat the p,hrase “p on 0e should the pil,ots be \the o~lly ones witho@ notions of breaking the Roman yoki or putt,ing ’ . . * 1‘wax? &J the IJpy’ of Jesus iip more, tha n an‘Lib&al supports s “.i . irritation \(which is at the bottoq , of the. ” ” &iq&‘on af his huulr;i$nity. WY---LA--1 Esrael ‘on ahe top of the lieap’. It was’ to me prelry tilearl$. / ’ -hatter)? Why should _ theI ric$ pray? was a radically 1 -accessibility - gtucly’- -’ Bppli&rr‘it to himself as ,a ti tle eg. ‘The Son of’ communicate __-A - that his _kingcorn _ \’ >differgnt apd.greater kingdom, one unto which Tom,-McApulty ’ Man must go..,‘,‘$he: Son-of Ma&hall come..? I The Editor, ’ .. _. nnrrrl nntmn 9mA t&n urbimb . “me /Son of Man has authority...’ [use- of ’ maq could then [an+ wh&heartedly add my i VVILFII ryv U”*I “a 1”lcaU ’ cap&& has na bearing on t6e essential ~ i*oul’d come in full,,,, support to the petit.tjoti being circul$$d by thi _. ’ . dold remtioa : . ‘meani&). &pd in each case it is ilear he is’ comes with hfs mighty angel&;. It.would seem. ‘of that Jesus hitiseif definitely challenges ris“to : ‘Federation of _Students tit the vti\versity ~efecring td himself+ 3&terfos.: 1, ‘: ina rrirmva thnn‘imat’hrrnthmb’ to boo1 review” ------I . . cpnsider him as be Tlie claims that are macle of this ‘son of man’ / , _: This p&ioti calls f&z an accessibilfiystudy __ ._ _. ‘- -- --/ I c) *i .also,compel one $6 ieconsider whether ,he is * son. _- of- man. . The Editor,. : to ta& place b@ire any ‘yitibn‘fees are-raised; 7 Piul fiolges ‘. only saying -“‘I m a vman too”: ‘The Son of Man Lori_ Farnhani and her reviei, df Allen that< t h6 f&inc,reasing , power should be a . Arte‘ (History) %as authority 4~ forgive ‘hins.$ .a ptierogaiiva ’ i Ginsberg’s poetry reading at W.L.zJ. p returned to the, governtient, which is answer-, r>r-, *’ I.‘&~&ws k&belonged to God,alope. ‘The So& 1 G.E. Lad+’ New Te&ament Theoloiy:. I-& - . able to rthe &&erali6lecto,rate Y Miss Farnham forgot -one asp& of. z!‘coolthrough recallby ’ ’ @,Mty shall c ome with clouds and grtjqt glory’ niz$’ when she wrote-hq,review. !tsis alway,s chep+er on ‘Son of Man’ is recommended for ’ “vote,, and.. thirdly; a review of *he -QSAP ~~‘~‘Tl$‘?%d sf wan sbal~~it“o~ h’ glorious”’ furiher reading and was one of- the s.qurces _,: program which l&d ‘been ‘prom@ed ,-several r very.,cool .t6 .pretefid+thhat’one. is the :q<pJynon: I %&qn6.’ assertions of a power *an3 po&on - consulted”for . 8 Jk, 1 pret!nti$us,tiember.bf an.audienc&at this rebly. bears ago. ’ ” , _ v%ou &.I would &jt rea&iv mil_ ---A _- - :-e-ti‘r -‘i .- 2._- . q pqetiry c UKt! yer unes WIyxl ‘; c reading. .I 3 .‘,: ,_rs_,. , : - I beli&e thatithe measures b&n prop&d L a---L --a--.-1 \ ‘I &b’spskeh of byJesus hith sucn tiunuur ana; ‘I‘ yas atthe reading, and yes, theJ&dy, with, * are v$ry , rbasonable sand tha’t,‘in I’;lgtht Gf the a&etiiqe of pretensiop or: mark of imbalance. : ’ the purple pants wai there, So too were the - supp&t which this’pefition has received so far, . Nhat is ‘df real i&rest to, me, %nd swould’ gangst@‘r and the ldng-h$ired II$X& $ut, the .it .ehould be successful in persdadind the , - +&+m&~ ,be decisi,$ in advancing the argumeni than oral s&-k ’ * . rbom’was full with more &an ju$ &5se thiee . . . goverriment to act acCordihglyj ‘. that the +s~n- of m&n’ has more than’i$s face-,, i’ people: mott seeiqed to be coqtent +th their / Thd Editor, For’th0s.e who h&ve not had a-chance-to,adq bvglue..‘me@ng,&‘the,fact that this t&rm.waq;, blue&jeans and- the pdetry. They WE& cobtent just &en a ’ - {their name to the pepition, 1~urge. you to act pwt of,-. a yitt’ati I and or&l tradit.ion that ’ W&11, sbme.pbor’little &dent‘has be&use they @d come with the &t&ion of . immediately, I am not officially speaking on famous figure.&ow old. Isn’t it a shaqm’that she . @edat+’ Jesus.’ Both Jesus* atid h& hearerslistenipg to the p’oet. and enjoying him for his doesn’t tike it as gracefully as Mr. +&erg. I behalf-of our entire group, but I a’m dertain that ‘z:-wou:l.d&qve beqn awa?e of this background to. j words; not f&r the Pest of t.he people who’were they would echo rity <sentiment&. , -p,3;SIe~tefk’ We must be aw?re Y &at CIIUL fha= CLIV-Y W&P .v “Y.” = . didn’t see su5ch an aftdmpt at;coolne’ss oii th;? listening Wfin - Simonis ~ 2 1. part- ~_of _Ginsberg I went-, _ with my -1-1 g&at amount .of expect&ion I-for -_ - some _ _---- figure --cI __ _ af __ ~ ..- _ _ _. _s,wh_en _Keacnons to poetry are always-a j;latter of Ueachedblonde” boyfriend and tho?e pahtS the-time bf J~sui. “Messiah’ w&a the populaq. personal taste. Hov%ver,the least oq,e can do were puce: : I +@ i 3’ ’ .deqigeatipn fsr gne who tioula bring deliveri’> when one takes thetime to listen to a poet, is to ante. ‘qon xlf Man‘ y\ras,anothei, like term. TheThere was tio&ine sugrre&ing A& Gbthrie 1:-r,, LU&I 111111. LI- Uln,, ,l.,..lA --a. tZ:IIL~l ,L&,, ‘HtSLtZIl lF SUUUIU IlUL ' the ‘room itiagizy arwnd this latter’ bhrase origin”&s in C2i-ntsb&rg’s songs’-& si<<ing &&I would like, -, one’s mind aheady. rankliti g it the B’,Purchasing department ’ with out of: the Old Testatient _1to knl DW what a’ “cools’ song is so t‘hat I can j m&t firobabli’ pretenfiousness of .the .room . aa”Abca.Icc&L. affaJ* ” ’ ; DanieGc visiofi where< ‘QP~ lik-e a son-of -man+, . make my music suit my ’ being ,oye of the: , ’ wipes up!- , ._ : I myself had never hrsard -of Ginsberg before >* mm-an l.Mf,“,.+hn ‘XS n:hn+;n f-T,&.’ “eda mar+*;.;nn ’ “S..-...l Alfi...A” n+. c3.J. faUIl,Cb “CAVLG LllG. lVIQ,GDLlb y,vry .cluu 1TibCil”Eib bUU1 CllUWU ac Lutz reading. I y sure that I would not -\r / l%e Edit&, ~ [g;P,“f’;;;‘ffe;yG;;; i kingdbp ‘whichlh an everlisting king.dom, _!ration” until&Fy werq was-’ wondtiful in his ‘. Tbat’i ait I’ve had enough! I “vigourotisly old enough to handle-it ), and therefore,entered ern rendition of a poem deqounce the regressive buying policies of this ~~~lr~~m with little or ‘no expectation of std‘beiiefs. -His sense of the ’ fascist -tiniversiiy.’ If e&r used one of I . . . -. . Lr P----- _1A!v/b‘

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universitigs;tvith industrial Bette,? Stephenson, whb more statistics .on tfhe number ,- increase in\OSAP. -With the _ Qnce stated that she was not’ ‘training.” of OSAP appKcatiQns. and- 7.5% in&ease she said a fravklling road show, --.At the,, same tihe, $he amounts given but in,Ont&io., . multiplied by ’ the -75 &‘I / :: pointed out, thece is a large travelled to Londoh this ‘Sh6’ did however, reaffirm students gettins OSAP, yo; get ’ .*trr’ week to sbeak to,s,tudenfs at and e>spand@g program for ‘commitment that “the a fi@re in excess of $4 million, .contin&ng ‘education in d the University of Westerh in’ tuition fegs will be totally yet dS@ hss only been upped\ Ontario. The numbers of covered (by OSAP).” Ontario’ aqd .‘Fanshawe by. $3.3’ million. ‘St6phenson those who’tiish to coritinue 1: College. The approximately a@vered, that she “will try” to UWO Students Council $00 students from UWO and post-secondary learning PresYden,t Alfred ,Apps make up tl@?difference. later in life, Or those who. demanded that ’ Stephenson 250 from Fanshawe received LGO& I&&e, representing never had it/ to begin with, - the Minister of Colleges and confirm twoscommitments: 1I OFS, was the last questioner . seeni to be on the increa’se %’ ’ UIi’iiersifies aii’d’ Edtication to biing0s~ bengexpensestimF allowed. After reading with a lot of heck-ling and and-this System is one of the I up to at -least x978 o~ 1979, - from the P.S. Ross Report on/‘ few which continually draw laughter. . . levels (ihe last increase- ms iti ‘) . acces$ibility and its effects due _ support,. There are The concern/‘of many of more 1977) and, 2 -I&hat tuiti& fees,. to availability’ of kid and fee the students at -Fanshawe problems, ,howeverg when ‘not be indexed t{ &nts increases/ he ‘again asked have been faced __ College wag the figuring of institutions Stephenson * declined, stating Stephensonabout the with th.e choice between _ inci‘deiltal fees into tuition a that even OCUA suggested the? accesgi~~ity Study -,proposed. - fees: Should they be forced . He* alleg’ed that ’ OFS had I to bear- the full brunt of proposed a six-part study, tl-&t :. fian&t(jfy ~~g~i&~*if&s;. the Ministry had .turned it :&sho~E& tihe$exs-he.dharg&d down and tiever resumed \ .&the c&@p * , ‘j ‘. . communication with OF?. . 1 Stepbetisdn’ ~agreed that, St,ephenson appeared ) inprinciple, students should surprised . at the lack *of laid off, is. one example.) not have to p&y ma’ndatory the . two an increase (in OSAP) of $15 dialogue between tQ million.” This he. considered incidentalfe,es;’ When - T,he Minister - proceeded bodies, but remi-nded Howe ,’ draw’ an analogy between confronted with examples ’ of I essentid, but out -of the thtit, the responsibility from specif.ic courses, colleges, and universities whether or not someone goes to question to the Ministry. howevei, she. refused to _ and a’famil;y. There is still-a However, he note-j that it university rests, with the “need for some gtiidance” in would o& cost $10.8 , commit *herself, ;claiming *&on . far&y and this is,. the point ,Jerms of colleges, but ~ette Stehpenson (obotie) pafried students questions in 1 that ,the policy of det’erminwhere OSAP comes in; givilig to pay t6e uniiersities. the universities, which have London on Tuesday. She seemed a little less well ing %Svhich -incidental *fees assistance to lower-incope difference direktly, , , been established long&r, are prepared than her questioners, not that that seemed to vtere mandatory and which bracket families. Howe was c (Students at the University the. “gro.wn-ups of the , matter. were not had yet to be drawli widely applauded’ for refuting phgto by EZ * ’ Ontariowere _family ” and should be of Westerri iiti I this position, stating that there -rrecently hit with the allowed to donduct .their One tourism student was no way of knowirig how Society of Graduate Students. not have ‘the funds for announcement that the own affairs gs such. -Thisvoiced her -concern that she These presentations touched contirir’uing addt education, to Advisory --Committee ,on m’any never made it that far. He , &ould have to D~V for the eventuallk led inte the main ^ . a also cl@ged that the fee upon the- issues discussed at which she said: “Well, they Tuition Fee Incre&&s had z----------controversy of t\he day, ILL--A 10 L- me .I meetmg. .* pn=+ -+uur nf “I a trip ‘w&h waswas a- mg-ear mcrease shouldn’t be.” recommetided implementing funding of universities. I required .of her course. universal accessibility. ’ After” the-. presentations. a the full 10% optional fees over Although she has been Stephenson said that she n4L.w. CL..-.+a: that I-’ Stephen: son assumed n.lLGK UK lIl2~l.l.l 3g, presentabrief qUeS@Z period W& h&d. apRroa&d by theFederation two years; amounting to a total nhA saw “major and exciting zJllc w.,n,* ,,,,ld pay at least part, tions to tlG Mi nister’ w&re When questioned f&her abbut increase of 27.2%.) . of Students,‘ Steptienson has \ of the cost because ’ she,, changes” coming to Ontario made by Alf Apps i).representathe cutbacks to staff at not ma& plansto‘visitUW. post-secondary educ’atioti in’ \ Abps continued, ’ asking would, in all x likelihood, tiyee of the Ftiu lty AssociaAlgoqquin C$#ege, Stenhen- _ the 6ext two decades. When Stephensori-wh?re the study on ti&, ‘enjoy the trip; ‘ . I .j representati .ves of the son wondered whv. T+* XA7zlC marw u clacmer - &cessi-bility, that she Qromised , , .+<‘$ps;-p$rt .o+f ‘&l o,$go@g, : staff-tp$ rep$s~$tit$e~ 9$ fhe, ‘:’ c. ’ ’ .sIra Bayman _i I,; ,,$&@t~.~ o&t th& th&l~~g~~~~ j&-+$i~~he &kpl~ &@‘th&i li‘uwad, .‘*;li +~p&i&.~ce~Y 7, $h& I* .sFH&fit -I > -, ?- E’, _, -:<.. .,J 7 -2’ _I1.. <‘-1 >..,L‘. ; .< , ,+“‘.“. . : . j._ :. \.. _ ,$l&ie&e;d; \‘.A I.. ‘2, I’ ,I- ‘t :- 2,’ . .b&ng:&tiglofied’iti .cbnj,&ctioti; . >#I/ : -. i . Sk’< . .,I , <; r. ; , . ‘-.._a_ .. . ., . -- @::1;;j ::r-:z+‘*-..%1;s.‘_ q,iickly,changed t6 racrs aqa unrario r eaerar-ion or -“Well’; life is’ a learning figures. 4 _ . Students(OFS). ‘When &&-,” Stephenson’ \T. 1-.-l i 11 iu quesnonea .. 1 on tne .I. Issue . 11’ was poinrea 0~1: rnqr orr- Pree commented. , $838.8 million in gov.er& _ autonomy (leaving universitiks ’ ” -‘!A-nd I’ll, ,be; she ( ment grants is going out this ‘open to’ decide the& own feesi.9 @& “for that, year, u@ by 7.,22% qvei -last stich as the -optional lOoloT m;emtier’ of ’ ttie &dience _ .. , h s. w. .year. The reasons for the increa! 331, * Stepnenson _a ’ pelterquip@d. / . 1sic&’ &saults.‘* Manv wc?rc! ’ decision,to yais,e.fees by 7.5% bhif this WAR annther Residents- of Minota’ Hi._--- -;A “C.,#m.r+h:rr~ ,z.,, -V131l .z:,:ri, ated t-,-____ __ -________ 3(1lU. KJ VP1 y Lllyg w cls JlG i ,.Ot@z !&ud_e_nnt .;lhr&~e $0 *be;:>-fob& ia -*the de&ion-to . .:ik ‘cases in which.those u&i& the ritiht mn‘tn thP ring road,” be made & each gey.tatid tho?e who use, the were , rls 1111~ .,GU'~.LP_ t-n ,qnu Uly; -I-O~t~rio’Cou~cil on I JrGvkr.s- _ I institution, $at,h leading from .Universpa%h (often woirien) ‘have been but she w% not At nrcmn abil,ity . of *_the., Qntaird :: ity Affazr’s @Cu,Pr 4 re.po& t-: .prep&$ t&&e it Above loo/o., , r> , Student Assistan’cePro-, equai;iii&’ gran a&l’ ‘fee c+.w-.1,,..a---;,i,+,+,A that gramme (OSAF?) to’ cover, incre&s. .!$tep !lPens ‘use &?m,;,block funding and the that she couldn? “ pur_po.se of higher edtication.. mote tioney. in\ tht ?, future”..,. Of the latter, Stephen&m &d .&at ‘simply ; .ptr&i&~g .. said that %‘:ti nc$$Lat*@l@G$ more funds. ‘:w& k&. qust that educ&on sh,pu;!d be blanket. the pro b*l.e m . ’ ’ al@e #$ght.” ‘a-- 7*” directed , @ri&&ly~“tb~~5$ls . -_However, she, is 9; On& of the m@n proponantjs a job...” I\Jbdiif. ‘,4he7,: *fu,tu ;bf lighting for the path has been be@ves that it. *v Board of Education chaitieriLi&giriation,~-&& c CA’ ~l&L ..eiw;n-“&4& ‘

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pronlems as - sne . polie0ea them ‘off on&. by ‘Oil& When -: ,,blft, p,e&-~~~~-- tci“‘T&bLt ,,- aiked abou’r ftitidipg ,for ‘Ri&arch -and Development in-die ai :i>e statement ‘i,, .\400cernil ng autonomou$ ices AU the f&de&I g$d-pr!&&cial _m_m_ ’ i-- .-k. csr ---kx -,1_ - -- 1: t-7: and accessibility qamm,n-p bump Aa~u.L, a then 1end of her me ;e,&ig 1,at v i giGen to Giver&Fanshake: , “The-> decision . priority, :i.1 ,iwas taken because decisions .ties in this area, but‘ thit “there are limits ,-Lo ‘th6 I- have to’ be ‘taken 7and oae ‘: -’ does it with 1’ the best, I amount of money available .;..s now.” She added that- she _ collectiori df information‘ been ineeting with f’- that one can acquire at any’ has federal officials>, - on “the giv& p0in.t in time.” ‘ matter on a,regulac basis. ‘/ \ ‘!-At the University of Stephensofi. theh began a running debat’k &ith .b” Western Ontario, Stepbenmembers of the,audience -on , - son set off on ,th.e topic of the Ontario Stud.ent k’ Y$e Role’ of the Upiyersity She believ,s’ Assistance hogram. ‘(OSAP) c - ,in Society”. and accessibility. ;A UWO thit &mmuriity colleges are itiportant t’raining grounds, student coniplained that his loin was only in the a&o&t of ‘iG- especially for iadustry, bu’t -L- -----l IL-I rcrc:_ ,‘-A,,, c4Qn ,-a-I +kdn+ h, **..-9e 1:;.L” Fne _ yruv111lx iprow auu LllclL UCwcla .UVl.ll~ srressea mar of Ontario has’ no intention below .the poverty line. Stephenson proceededi qtiote of replacing *ail%.-whafse.ever , ~ I / )-

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Alsb ictive ‘in &L&-m .f&r jhtitis tl&k y$ars (gtie trn: ~;lightir&~ on -the. Ifoot&GBask / print, _ I%v; 2, ‘$?79f.-” Di.;. ’ ‘been ‘Diane;Mar;k-.S~ith,~of the: . ,.UW- :Wg$len’s Inter& Group. -%ydt, Warden of Residgnces ,Safety. for wogen in this are& ‘, when-. questioned:: last NovexGber stated-that this had j ties a fqqueqt topic of discus- ’ al.ways: be’en _a “recu@ng” siqn at the gr~up’s tief@gi. ’ The facrt that lighting pro: . is’sue. ‘NothQg; hoVtiever, had . /been done @change the situa: - . adis ‘a deterrant is attested’to tion because, ‘according to -Dr. uniden&ed wdm,a who *-!Eydt, the path w&“-official” , attacked two weeks ago’in Park- (see ,hnprint - and he couldnot be expected t9 Feb: 8,198O). The woman said : provide likhting wherever ‘any that “she feels, she would not unoffi@l path -%Fpp@ up”. The, , path ’ had been’ the have ksca$ed by @awing at- 2 with her screa ins if subject of qtiy cqm.pkCnts. In t&ion the past, ,there have been ‘there had been no lighting” to increase her attacker’s chance\ numerous report% of ,’attacks and *assaults -against those of being .seen. * using the@atfi. It is conceivable Biology technician Lynn that many moti Such c&es \ Hoyles visited the n&idv-lit hatia b&red, but that these ,path yesteday’ -evening grid Twonew’lights oin thsMinot@ kILQYG“. .m .-wfimm ..&3nAm+nA nm “.A I’ , .r,oe mdvh ALU ;muawwb--- .. . - _- -;@qlG, UllLtqJU~LCU UI ulsvvun .-ram, vGI y lllucIl~ ~dsea.3 “vL II Hagey- Residence path should f mentioned. ’ I S6rn$meh th&se was very ‘.bright from. the. ---r hdn LPP~ nm?tiqg&jns spJe. --“fi T-“: incidents did not ihvolire phy.un&rsity Ayeti@e side,“: she . -Epo~oly yJl$lIf~.-Bast .! _,

Ross fieport$ suggestion c$ %having students take 20% ofthe ‘costs of uniir&ities was bei@ ‘--;‘:mented. St6phensoti: agsured the- crowd that this was not the case and that levels ‘: .yotlfl regain $,their present ,atnount of 25%. : ’ i @veti Sic henson - laughed when aske ap‘which university wodld “be the first to bite tb!e dirt” in light of a two-tier tee structure, Turning serious, ‘she responded ‘th@ she woujd be “stronti$ disappointed” .in that situation and_that it was _‘up to the universities to keep ‘. themselves going. Specialization, as in the case of Tre.pt’s j native, studies courses,. were the key, she maiqtained. n ,a.1’ a-4. c -^&A’YluueIl - UZverSity of WiidE: trii voiced-he; objectionsto thelow

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melodies were inherent in the words them1) I \iclill s?op Lading the Chevron, except to ’ sel<es. He did Inot, write the tune: he merely determine adveitisers in-it; and ’ - ’ 2 identified anmyed it. 2) I will stop patronizing those businesses e Ginsberg was not being “cool” when he used that choose to advertise in the Chevron. I the Aborigone rhythm-sticks for his smdking If other students were to-follow this policy, poem. He spent .several minutes explaining and make these businesses aware of their that this particular poetic method was over feelings, I am’ sure it would not be long before ’ two-thousand years< old, and that he’ had a” the Chevron went t,he way of the original great deal of respect for such a tradition. He student: newspaper, the Imprint, Yes, I did say the Imprint!. It has been borrowed the rhythm-sticks to work another brought to my attention that the very first pertinent effect into the poem. If Miss / Farnham feels she is justified in accusing the ‘-‘offitiial” student newspaper was in fact the ,c. - Inipri’nt,-but it folded after several years. After. : poet of “false means”, perhaps;she-should examine her own reasons for - beirig so ‘it had passed away, the Chevron appeared, and the rest is history. So in fact, the present uncomfortable with creative borrowing. . I\mprint is not a scab neTpaper, but the It’s very cool to make abood poet look bad. Chevr.on was the original scab. Of course, itis ’ It’s very cool f6 write as if one knotis more . -J-- - about poetry than anyone else. I’t’s also very no longer a scab paper, because it is n6 longer an “official” newspaper, a’nd by virtue of the cool to write n,asty letteps in response to uniust same argument, the Imprint is also not a-scab reviews. But, hey, all I did at the feading was I like, the poetry, and we- all g&ta have our paper* For those bf us who wish to see the end of the chance to be cool somehow. Chevron, we must not lower ourselves to their Keep it loosk baby 1,evel and try and force anything that is against Karen L. Glqrk , t. .the wishes of .the majority of students. But we 3rd year Hong. Engl. & Hist. ’ must indicate our feelings by responding in a WLU way that will be effectiv-e. Boycott the Chevron \ Re-statemefit ’ . (Bandits advertisers! \, ‘Yours truly, \ . - of beliefs : Steven G. McDowell The Editor, Mathematics 3A ZER A recent letter t6 the editor (February- 15) lrts berated the Imprint for publishing letters that Toourknowledge,nboneattheUWcampus bqrdered on being libelous, and also crificized used the name “Imprint” until the Journalism the aufhqrs of those letters. As one of the .CIub published the first issue of Impritit on \ authors, I%ould like to say,that I agree that the June 15th, 2978, asanalternative to The Chevron, letters w,er_e little more than platforms for then official newsp_aper at UW. The Chevron - name-ca!ling, however. I believe the Imprint lost this status by referendum as ofJtinuary1, acted within it$ obligations to the student 1979. Imprint ,was recognized by theFederation :. body. In my particular case, I was venting twoof Students by referendum on yednesday, * and-a-half years of frustration at the Chevion, Mhr& 21,1979. ’ a@d so l&ca’ine rath& malicious in’my attacks. \ The only other papers existing at UW : It is still my belief that?theChe+ron is little before Imprint and The Chehon (excepting more. t‘han a niouthpiecetior?Marxist-Leninist. society publications) included the Cord propoganda, ana the students whose basic Weekly, the Coryphaeus, the chevron, ,\ f‘ interests are being protected are none other Bullseye, The Real Chevron, grid the f&e than the Chevron staff itself. But.it does have chevron. Copies of dh-ese papers are the right to publish, but e-ven more importantly, we I3pve. the right not to read it! available in -the Imptint office for anyone Personally, I have decided to tgke two courses interested. a , JaWn W. Bast, . of action as a protest against &e Chevron: \ Ad Manager Pro Tern

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“Some schools ~31 increase their tuition by’the additional lo%, especially in those faculties that ha.ve limited enrolment. Those will be .the profes: siocal faculties - law, engineering and architecture; Those faculties will &e restricted to the well-t&do because they will,be the only ones who can pay.” Chris McKillop, OFS Chairman a

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The reason was simple: students couldn’t _ ’ pay. The obvious solution, of course, WLS to lower tuition fees. / “Impossible!” “An irresponsible suggestion!” . ‘t(expletives deleted)” _. In short, the Minister lowered admission standards instead. So Reggie sits in his plush single room in residence and listens to Barry Manilow (pangcea of the mind), blissfully unaware of the ‘circumstances-which allowed him to get there in the fi&t place. In another few years, he is certain t6 get a job in his father’s firm... A car honks outside of his window.Reggie, startled and fully out of ‘his ieveri8, agrily .rushes to the window and cranks it open. “Hey,” he shouts,“Cut out that racket! I’m trying to study!” The man. ih the car below. sticks his head out of his window. “No problem,” he amicably tell-$&Reggie, !‘I’11 be lkaving in a second.’ I’m just here to pick somebody I _ up.” Reggie sweqrs under his breath, something at which he is very good. Hewatches in silence as a girl leaves the building next door and climbs into the car, which then proqeeds to leave. As he cranks his window shut, Reggie thinks to himself that the g.uy must obYviously be from’ that other University across town. The thought makes him ill.. “:..the Minister of Education,&UniverI sities and Colleges,” the radio says, “Was ’ not received warmly -by the students when she attempted to justify the’ recent fee increases by saying that she was only follbwing a policy which had been established twenty years ago...” Reggie turns the radio off.

On ,a whim, Reggie went down to the . newspaper office and read through sonic of their- bound volumes. He soon got tired gf. this, however; and, without much thought, put them. back. A couple of minute?-after he left the office, he forgot’ completely abo,ut what he had read. This was not unusual for Reggie; the >oy sforgot most of what he read, a fact which annoyed< his -professors no end. .T-he truth of the matter is that Reggie is barely literqte, has’ an IQ far below average for his age and has a remark&bly short,.$most child-like attention.span. “He alw-ays was a ,slow learner,” his m&her would say to her friends .over .the -bridge table. “Some day he’ll make u,s very proud,” his fathgr said as-he signed the-check which payed for Reggie’s tuition. S-0 Reggie, through* no fault (or,even desire) of hi& own, found himself in his ‘third vear of studiesinihe facultv of law. StranYge, wouldn’t you say, that i person prone to throw temper tantrums when he gets low marks and not to attend 4:~) classes b&use he doesn’t want to miss reruns of Gilligan’s Island should be cast in the not unimportant role of $ law student? Well my friend, life in the year 2000 is, 1 indeed, strangeJust over-nine years ago, the education system reached a grave point oficrisis, a terrible predicament the likes of ‘which it , had,‘up to that point, avoided: the dec+e it inzenrolment, it seems, was high enough ;i 1 : tda, fmce 1 the; : Min&t& sf Education, **” Universities and -Colleges to consider , closing a number of institutions down. t

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‘Hear the Minister speak and express j ’ ’ ‘your cqnqerri. Come with ‘us td ’ ‘* ~.Cbn~oWtion Hall, U .-of T for an . . . . *x

B-us ‘leaves the &pus Centre at -l&30 ‘am’ (it’s free). Drop. by t!he Fed office _ or call - 886-0370 to: reserve y:our se-at. \

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Canadian Unitiersitiei Travel &vice Lhjted ’ 44 St. George SC, Toionto

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- $97,OdO Merriber\s of the Unive ?rsity ofwindsor one of faculty. ass ociation, ~. the few ‘unionizec 1. faculty mnvcz groiips in O~n-Yario, l.will -__ -_-,-to s+ up pi&et_lines _ on March 8.if thei$.demands are I not niet by, [he university administration,, according to association pregident C&@e Ansley; “A strike wo‘uld _ have a-&sastr&s’effect on the -schaol. It would be a . : 1 .rnl1ne.racu!ry Pi,. cat.astropne. cer- ’ wrwxnR .,

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tainly doesn’t want.a strike.” - says Ansle,. X I “Rllt y-X we are prepared tQ walk of-fthc!io-hif ___-, - _ _! the’ university does& meet : the association”‘s demands?’ 1 F$-ne 396-ti?tenf’of <‘a-the.534 , _< A 1 6

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member union turnefl out inuance, is so essential to the S&ate scholarship program announces members ’ .-.-. . , ‘,last tieek tb vote 88 per cetit- hniversity that I would be -The agenda of the meeting’ of’ the The fifteen people who will select the in favour of strike action.. surprised if , any faculty% next president of UW were announced university Se_nate held Tuesday evening - Facultylnemhersat Windsor awouldn’t get upset and vote recently. They will sit on the “Presiwas light. .’ _ * 1 have been workinn with&t a stronglyWI to take gction i;o , d&&al Search and Nomination Com. After the minutks of thelast meeting contract <since. Juiy, 1, 1979 maintain it*’ said Lynch. 1, mittee”. Its final recommendation will be,, were approved, President Matthews and have been iti- a legal An;s!ey said prospective presented to the Senate fbr approval. welcomed &me members whd had bken position to strike since early :studFnts are- watching the elec’ied since ‘the last meeting. Two,’ It ,is’hoped that a choide can be made ix-r this morith. The faculty situation at Windsorvery, t@e for the new presideht to commence announcements w&;e:,made. The firs; was maintains that clos,ely, and points out that.if , &sociaZion duties no later than June 1981 as present that the posi$ons on t’he Search Commitfreedom and job progriemm,e,s are interrup&l ,q academic tree, skt up to choose possible su&essors r ,pre’sident Burt q$tthews has indicated security are the issues holding u by ti sfrike,’ it could .have that he wishes to vacate’the position,by to president Matthews; had all be& filled ’ serious donsequences on netit *up:? negotiati~n~~~~~,~ ~,Ftl, e-s m3~JE then. P;;l.nlmcm4 aad that/the co’mmittee is readf to begin VII lL\r\en:m.r ccll~ LiCL lt; J.caulL Ul LllC JL.cx& J GI11L"IIIICSlIL. * Those stugents on the committee are” For students, the’ izplicc I -work. The secatid announced that the total strike vote John .Lynch, chief of contributions from {he university Alexandra Kostiv (apolitical sciende J,‘. ations of a fatuity strike are negotiatpr and vice-president plus university ‘ma’tching con,’ Jennifer Hilton (Eng Sot president), arid relations for’ -the farlre&hing and,numerous. If I faculties **Iof. St&f -tributions &ade $97,000 available for the Robe’;.t Dotielson .[St. .lerome’s). s&id he was not -unions on campus honour 2 .&‘versity; Senate _ Scholarship -Program in ?he faculty pi,cket lines,there wil,l J -surprised at the result. “kcaFaculty -re’ps i&lude Dr.-&m Bates ’ be- no foGd services, no j&nil , -I coming ticademic-pear. rdemic, _fEe:dom, &d its cant(geography), Rev. *Dr.? Francois G’erard An .amendment ’ to a bylaw of the * torial services and no secre.% (principal of St‘,- Paul’s)‘, DrYPeter Ponzo Council 0f:Ontario Universities, (COU),‘ tarial ser.vices. Also affected (associate s_dean of math),-.Dr. Robert de.aling w.ith the appeal prdcedure of would%e ‘the physical’plant, ’ Farvolden (dean of science) and Donald judgemen.ts of the Council on current and maiqtenance, biological techB_aker,@story). proposed ,-graduate p_r‘bgrapm;es, was nicians, -and Local 210 of -the Staff rq is-Dick Knight who isarts r ;‘pas$‘edwithlittle discussion. Thefaculty, Service Employees U&on. . faculty student counsellor1 Alumnus reports ‘on staff appdintments and , Ap- to the passiblity that member is Peter AlliSon. I s&bb.titical .--leave were si&l&ly _treat&& ) teaching &sistants may be I ‘Outside r’eps include Jbhn Berg&a’, The resignation of B.E. *Motiers)lead, X .ssed to conduct ilasses, Answho now lives’in Burlington and sat dn: from the Senate was accept-ad and. the ley, chief negotiator+ for the Edith Macsuggest&d member&p ,for the .+l’980 +. 1 the last search sommittee, & faculty .qssoci&ion, say9 that Intosh the farmer mayor of Kitchener; Distingtiished Teacher Awards Corn, Ihe would ask T.A.‘s to-hono& Gloria Chipma&. of Kitchenei, and D.C. _ mittee‘was agreed upon. \ faculty picket lines. Y After th$ Senate had gppsoved, the ;, . MacLeoh of,Qmbridge, Professor Andy Ogler,-of the,. Ctiairpersori” fol: the committee‘ is ’ appointment of J;l?: Thompson to :the depal’tmenf; of tiommunication autoniatically given t’o UW’s chapcell& Senate Execgtive Committee it adjovrn& . -studies, says that “stu+pts Dr. Josef Kates. 11 The meetixig la&t&l 15’minutes. . ,, . gay to ha;e a professor teach;” and t-hat T.A.$ are overused as c l

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it is. . @resident- of .the students’’ _ ’ &c&& J7$$ff!ff!&e (_ , ‘,administrative council,, (SAC) ,‘.. 1 ‘> Doug Smith spoke &bout the ppssibility’of usi& .T;A.‘s with littleenthusiasp: _ -m _ _ _ -e. r.. Tfie.law,is%no sbstacle to the s _ _ _*5 ,,_ * . . . L t _=i7, .;, ‘.;i/: * I_ A ~. ,IJ . f-53&sJ@ *,c , 50; _. “? t r? a; ,.“; z: ,” , q $*d :‘J,: \ strike. iThere: is +a,:contract -,- &twees & l.@versit$ and t% , @$:;lij&fx ~~~p~~ a& ks&l$ * .J’he Un&e&$$&a+@has&of$e @&pozgd ifixr&@, :’ _ , . ton University s&&e “ha$ :.no real ‘bo&eti”&$T fin’&ci~~“’ Cayletti student Prei;ident ’ student, according td Professor matters at the .u&ersity. It Kirk Fahoner pointed out to _ Whiteside of the univeqsity’s, ,. /rejected’ its budgbt review is the university’s board of the senate th$ too high an -faculty of law. The unizrers_it$ cBmmitte2s proposal to, increase tuition by 17.5.percent govervors which decides on ’ increase could bar students ,agrees to protiide the se&ces necessary for an eductition, in nkxt fall. ‘ tui_tion, levels. A board of from lower-income families. ’ governors decision on the. fr’om a university education. return for which the student Senate did agree that’a fie level of the increase -is I Meanwhile at the Univer’- .. agrees- to Pay fees. But, alincrease is th? only- w&y to x, expected to be tiade at .the’ir _ si.ty of Toronto, a committee though there hasbtina definite bail ( Cariefoil , out of its . Feb 21 meeting ’ of U of T governing council, t;iolation of contract on the part ’ projected $1 million..d$ficit, ’ Carletofl @residerif William the university’s coinbination of the uniSersity, it may plead but they could not’ algtiee b‘n B&&l has warned that an that events beyond its control of a senate and board of how’ much that increase -inc&ase is ‘inevitable, con~governors, will c0nside.r a made it impossible for it to should be. *--’ I j sidering the decline in inrolproposal next- week which fulfill‘contract conditions. . I While the defedt. df- the ment -at 3he university, the could resiilt in the highest proposal ~to add the I 10 level of inflation and the low possible tuition”increas& for percent increase to the man-. revel of grant assistance to the U of T students. datory 7.5’annoiinc$rd by the university tiy the provincial u of ‘T %gistrar’-Harry, ’ . lJnivZ;sitji of Waterloo provincial gov’ernment : was . Conservative .government. Eastman will put forward-. seen as a heartening vic&ory Beckel said the university . proposal calling for increas,es h $y student senato?s, the : _ administrators “run *the risk in tuitiqti of more thati 17.5 tuition, battle at Carleton is , of looking like damn fools” if -percent for-‘some faculties af2- ’ , f$r from oyer. _ they ignore tbe.optional part the Feb.‘25 meeting. ‘,, ‘\ I

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TORONTO

(CUP) - A forme; RC,MP drug-squadof_ficer admits “c-d be otit of jail * when I was 80 years oldl’if be were to be prosecuted, fdr aits of yiolence committed ~when he was on the drug I squ_ad. _\ Ex-corporal .James Hunt,. speaking in ,pyblic for the 9 first time %since leaving the I force in 1973, told a Glendon 1L *.College cro$vd,last week that -1 stich violence is “sickening and has becgme a way of life-. .* for some officers”.:, Hunt wasI ctiitical of the ‘treatment meted out to ,he\ roiin u’sers in V&co_uver, &here h&~ served for ten yeiarS;=and from ii-tie to time be& and harassed presumed

-‘notice has been given,. ’ * 1,’ I ‘ -. / Mark McG’uire, President .

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use of illegal wititaps is weill known by the majortraffickels, -and is an. itieffectiv’e polict5iool. Even so, he-notes, “Thb courts don’t really care how the ecidenc’e was gath/ ered.”

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lH&t says the RCMP .are sufficiently well-equipped withip’ the--law to go after majoq traffickers and im-porters. “I can’t think of, any . cases Wher’e the Police Officers .needed more power to question and ,‘warch*‘ Even the American police forces are env;ous of the powers their Canadian counterpapts have;” ’ Hunt said that a -main‘tenance program for heroin use/rs would be cheaper and-more sensible thanarresting users and glam’otirizing‘the drug. He is also in favour of decriminalizing marijuana, although he, believes hallul ‘cin.odens should x#remain il- . legal. / *, \ -Y,

drug Offenders*, . The RCM-PI. he contends, . are ineffective iti efidihg the \ drug ~ trade because . they ‘concentr,ate on.arre+ting addiets an:d small,dealers. The d / -

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seeing students’ needs represented,” said Blackwood . i Of OPIRG’s six provincial chapters at the beginning of the. academ& year, three are C$JJ$~~@& &Iornia Bowen, a psychology having their funding &&es challenged by professor-Lat t.h+J&ii+&it~~ of Guelph, their i titutihns student union, and one, will launch a study”i4to sexual .haras-’ the UniII ersity of Ottawa chapter, has been . smeht _on’ uniQ&,sity campuses in Ont.. forced to cease operation because of a +o la$er, this 1month. campaign to have OPIRG fees refunded to. Professor &%‘en sat’.on the arbitration . students. At the University of Western hoar&a*; tl+Ua’iversity of Ottawa that space. , Ontario QPIRG funds have been frozen by ,.upheld tfhe, &niveqsity’s dismissal of ii’ the a’ biology the Board of Governors while OPIRG is professor-*udi Strickler -fc haule;z_a terrain_ I iir,nventors! I Assistance .Grouli.b’ taking the student’s union’ to court for a _i 1 “tixqvy&t,efj sexual ‘advances” to a ‘stu, &.emistry lat, -and-the Fall -.my’ Association ’ alleged breach of contract. At the U,nident. ~owe~said&,at her interest in’the p.+qdd w&ich \ ;is wel,c “is lb?IRG . : Er&’ versity of Windsor, . a referendum :on problem of’sexual h*assment is a direct + -.: ~tz_ea kinetics la& _on.L$#n, ,o<-Physical Resources L result of. the %&itrafii~& hearings,‘where ,,. whether OPIRG should stay on campus .President ‘I&t Matthews and ,_ ’ ‘I’nis incurn ’will necessitate will be held in the second week of Marchi G,. present&- tr$ng to locate $he,~fouicl that-little. information on. the Boththe WindsorandWesternactionswere :AW$@C~‘S Bruce -W&Kay: At ._J WPIRG s 10s:3 of.Ph’jrsics226 .new quarters’for wFPIRG, and . subject, &&!l-yy existed. ’ a ”ce, whi#, -+ith 7% OffiFe ++P$! $!i$ &ttirg Mattff&ra &~l& by their campus *engineering is approaching the/ Environ-L ~’; ?,+h th7qhelp“-iif the Ontario Federa-’ - ‘initiatied will ‘be mental Studi& ‘people ‘con--+ I$IcGuire: 8ri;d‘ McKay? hat jhe ; so@e :,modific S&on@ . societies. *-. .. * I* .&on. Q[ ,Students,’ profbsor Bow& hopes .to &rd’.. f&@&d al&&ion * for. ,- -u,s,ed_-f”rza,. kmerlcs,,sru~res OPIRG isa student directed and funded define$+(t+&w **idsspread the problem ‘ of.sexual harm&s.sm&t is in theacademic, . research and education group which dqes work on basic issues confronting the I&5&onment and the factors that “concitizens of Ontario. The group has been :,tril+te. to’,its occurrence. in the.’ class-1 for producing a variety of -rodmj According to’Rowen, an im$portant’ . ’ responsible/ ‘part ,pf _eliminating ,-the problem’ ‘is g ‘multi-media ‘presentations on abuses in the industries; &e’mpt-ing -f’o- .&@ine >exactly vvhat is . ‘8 ;i nuclear and food’production /’ ‘meany -b$,.{the term sexualharassment. * ’ 1Qg?e- that is -achieved, ‘Boyen feels :! -$’ MakingBabies rm&rn.isrn~$, cati be+.et up w,hereby . .- upside iDown ~-students 1 can discuss, their problems :’ before any dtua&on gets out of hand. A new way to help childless couples :.v :Wl@le :; she ,-i& .,expeqting. no , breakhas beenfoundby _ throughs Bo’wen~ said’“~As a community -b have a baby reportedly a $o,ctor in .Denmark. According to Dr. of sch?~~Ps;‘~e’~~yd’~‘important role to Henning Pederson, all the woman hasto 1 play++-u_r?co~ering the problem or we are do is &and on her head immediately after po .4dif#erenr@y. the o@ces downtown.” 1 .. ‘,_ I ‘making love. . _. ‘< - Dr. Pederson, a member of the staff of ’ the uerlev County Hospital nea-r Copen- , hagen : says “Pregtidncy is n& easy to achieve in this day and ‘age. But m,y ( research shows that standing on your Istt.$e$~ :dudy@g in. Canada may soon .,_:. *., _ .’ .. l -Monday, and found&e issue campus in the near future, ’ he said,L ~ ‘-: the chances of register ’ @r ::the dr$t according to a: ’ head almost ,doubles in more andmore of- ? having a baby.” ‘. ‘selective services bfficer in Washington. .Br.avton Harris ‘said’, the U.S. would J

--. Guel~hjkjf studies, -’ _ _. -_ ’ :. ‘se.gu%aJ.har@swetit: d .

‘?I$S,~,la~w in.-1.970. Before .sfr $@‘i’?%?$$~ - c.Stud&t.%,unions at two o@ 7 th-W@iP~ ejtebipt from the ‘Gntario’s lbrges$‘&iiversit!ies have voi-l’ -,draf$;,“‘Tha ptcii&~.jf’:f’$w is.,just to amass ted thei? discontent with the-recently ~\ a-$&l of na~~~~~ni!..aiddresse$,“. hr4 said: announced tuition, increases for the .’ “The plyn$sto revitalize the selective province’s post-set ndary instituti,ons. ~V,+er:$&e $0’ in@@&thecountry’s, readThe Students’, A ii ministrative Council’s ,board of directors at the _Uni=ii~~s;“-~~,~~~~.~~N~~~,~e’re trying td get .~,~~~~~,~s~e~4~:iiatin, fjjn its feet.” versity of Toronto passed three reso2:- $&&$i& ..‘.fg@~ :IAmeric,an students _Q-i, lutions ,at. a meeting on? February, 6, ~~‘~e~nahg;~~~-~~~~‘~~~s~iy which opposed different elements of the * f-he .r~~iiri;~~~‘t~~a,d~Qft has not, -been . increase. The resolutions called for a :’ g~~~~~~~~iiiE.~~~~~~~~ ’ “?-the ‘~.,.r, U,S; u.niver:sities _ freeze on.’ tuition untill the impact of has been;. _,‘ei$Qr. ~~Q&i$‘ii$~@,$~~~ Tti, $ro$est of the‘ ,- ‘tuition ‘increas,es on students &aft” ha$t&.:#ee$, ;held -at I Stanford studied, demanded an end to the right of universities to indepemlently ‘raise tui-.Univ.e$,sity. -!+$the:#niversity of Iowa f ’ tion and o posed the -proposal of the llamong other places: In gan,e’ral, ho.wever, f”: of Toronto Governing Coun-_ *the~draft’~r&,&n **’7 -:? h&$b+een accepted with 1 *University ..+h&&~t:io~~ d“:;‘;.i.‘ .‘c.5..‘.,\, .‘,:- i ,i -:. cil that would raise tuition and use the. 'i-v' <L increase for bursaries to compen>sate for ,I '~ ' I._ o,piRG @&Q&s y , inadequate OSAP grants. SAC’s president Davidjones called the .i:‘thfeat&Gd by referendum. ‘. tuition. proposals an attempt by the ,kiA~JL&N’.~ ‘An upcomi ng referendum T%nT\.‘r;lmm:m 1 .pluvlIlblcll guvori -n*:--=rrnent to<abdicate their at l&I&&er University in Hamilton, “self-affirmed re! 3ponsibility” to, ensure Ontario, on ,funding of the, university’s, L tLnt CllclL, n~~Ahnn~L;l:4 CIUJ~~~~~dy to post-secondary :.ch,apter of the” Ont&o Public Interest oA,ln!ltinn bLoUlrcALI”II is’ not determined by a ,.Research Group, could spell doom for the , ‘-student’s Llllllllull finsnrial status. ’ ‘ur~ani~ati~on. ’ : , _1 At thP llniv&s *-s e-c” ,---- - ,,,ity of Western Gntario . ‘-‘The proposed referendum question Students’ Council president Alfred Apps ~ask&he’ students whether they are in L a-9” ,“lLIcllIcu-uII i-l lcl3 nn 3LU1otl*dent representatives to favour of discontinuing. the automatic take a ,sta’--htit: UI-’ “pas$ionate reason”, in - collection of’ the O.PIRG fee. The Mcresponse t to the proposed tuition’ in-Master chapter of OPIRG feceives allits creases. A ~pps’ call for opposition to the ,funds through the stu-dent o’anization. increases *~lac . . U” ll&L made at a rare convenin’g ,OPIRG-&Master feels that the question of the USC genera tl assembly February 6. -proposed by the student union is an unfair Apps called the meeting in’ order to :.one? Thev think that theouestion should 11:.outline ILL-ne; 1 TT”USC and the ,. Ontar$o ‘,ask. ” the” students . if * $hey .’ support the .-< Federation p of Students’ strategies$or principle of having QPIRG on ca.nipus.,.1 B.,.,.--m A:, to the province:-w$le inrather than just asking them if they+‘wantto . . lWpUllUllg -:. discontinue t-he autqm~~iccolle&io,n~f &e, :., ‘. c,rease. -, Apps rejected a’ call for *demondtra.fe& ’ : I ; _ y’ . I ; , by some. of the studenfs.attending ( rwe’re ,concerned that -‘the:.~~ct~~!‘e~isl ’ tions .1 rne meeti“rig on the. grounds. that: they tence .;of OPIRG.is being, questiened here because fees mean survival,‘f McMaster’s - ~~a~td~~~ rersely. affect, the universities’ Sian on how to use the 10 per OPIRG director Alicia’ Sch-reader said. “It .* , ;y increase’ now avail(the question) is skirting the issue- of GPIRG. ; ,~EL t~~~~~“~Or U”ILa I.” I..*’ &,111. ,,,,did not totally ‘;t;le out 3s an organization in a dangerously the,rpT,ssiE ,ility,of m e militant action in iniOCent--WaIh” said Schreader “Students _ the \fut ur_c4 if; he feY t student concerns a,& beingmi&dinto believing that anothe? were - *’ ’ ’ *collection system has been studied when in -, notI -- 1bjzing listened to. .I he u\NO campaign will include a ~<&c$$n.o. other .proposals have been. talked lelter wri’ting dampa3gn to the Londbn ~~a&@,‘~ Schre&der said. , Free kJress, ‘repr l sensations .,+: &MasterStudent Union president Ann ’ 1 -. at I , public. n as the. Chdmber ‘01 Blackwood qontends that the question is. . meetings ~ such Cornmerck and-i’ th,e ’issue ofF ’Dr1t?PS ’ P ’10, +r@ight f&&rd and’deals with a clearly school bo: Iras ’ and parent-t&a&& groups., .&&I%~ issue, “JLVe.are int&sted only in I I '#

,neg&ive.


Friday,

TYPiW Experienced

)vpist with /sn;l typewriter will type essays, theses, resumes, etc. Prompt, accurate service and reasonable rates. Phone 743-2933 evenings.

Experienced typist, essays, resumes, theses, etc. No math papers; Reasonable rates; Westmount area; Call 7433342.

Help

Wanted

Dumont Press Graphix, a Kitchener worker-owned typesetting shop, seeks three people with skill or aptitude for typesetting, sales, book~ keeping, and/orprocesscamera. Phone 576-2640.

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Vegamatic, one Good condition (not me* the carC -Warmst Offer accePteo_or trade for bottle of Jamaican rum. HEADSHOP _ vials, scales, bongs, chiilums; clips, books, bags, stashes, stones, screens, cleaners, cards, coke items, etc. 2nd Time Around 12 King St. N. Waterloo, Ont. Tues.-Sat. ll5 884-6601. OWliN.

papers,pipes,

WANTED - Funky. clothing, jeans, unusual crafts, small collectables any weird items we’ll buy the stuff

Moving?

Help Support Greenpeace. Tshirts etc. on sale in K-W Probe Office - E.S.1 Rm. 214. Proceeds towards Greenpeace Vancouver.*

Full spectrum florescent lighting: 91% natural light with extended UV, energy efficHousing Available ient, long life (33,500 hrs.) It _ Apartment to sublet May to _ reduces visual and physical ‘August one bedroom, large, fatigue, promotes healthy funclean, all utilities included, ction of endocrine system, and laundry facilities provided, increases productivity up to free parking, 20 minutes walk 25%. For more information, or 10 minute hike to campus. talk to Marcus at 886-5997. $208 per month (minus $5 if Personalrent paid on time) 422 Barrie Place, Apt. 7: Phone: 886Floyd I’ve heard of going for 2 9866 )after 6:OcT eyes and a nose before but last weekend at the Coronet was 3 bedroom apartment to subridiculous. let May-August ‘80. Erb and West mount 884- 1509 or 8844823. -

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Hatchback

Two students to share modern, furnished home 20 mins. from university. Includes: two bathrooms, three bedrooms, study, basement, garage. Rent: S 125.00”&ach, plus utifities. Phone: 886-6684 between 7am-loam and 5pm-12pm.

For

Sale

-2nd Time Around - Unique old stuff, clothing, crafts, junk, headshop, furniture. We buy, sell and trade small inter‘esting things. Tues.-Sat. ll5. 12 King St, N. Waterloo (besides Waterloo Theatre) upstairs 884-6601. One plan 490 paper. Guaranteed at least a B plus. Cost 6 1,000.

Nutrition Counselling able. Phone 744-8817 time.

availany

Lost Lost: one gold close-linked bracelet on Wed. Feb. 6th. between Arts Library and South Campus Hall. Great sentimental value. Reward offered. If found please con tact Carol 885-5525.

Skiiing

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Mount Ste. Anne, GoodSnow, Chalets and Condos. Weekly. (41,s) 826-2643. - ,

Wanted WANTED - Old Motorcycle negatives, books, pictures, stamps, any ‘related material .pre 1960 - Also buy old European motorcycles (nonBritish) 884-6601.

Graduate Studies in Fink Arts at York University .

Two-year programs in Dance, Film, Music, Theatre, and VisualArts lead to Master of Fine Arts degrees at York. Graduate programs currently include: Dance history and criticism; Musicology of contemporary cultures; visual Arts/Studio art (painting, drawing, sculpture,design, photography, graphics, experimental arts); Theatre (performance, playwriting, directing, design, production); Film - not offered in 1980 (Canadian film production and film studies). For more information, contact: Mrs. Magda bavey, Faculty of Graduate Studies, York University, Downsview(Toronto), Ontario, Canada M3J 1P3. Telephone (416) 667-2426. Undergraduate degree programs and Summer Studies are available in all five Departments. Contact the Information Officer, Faculty of Fine Arts, York University, Downsview (Toronto), Ontario, Canada M3J 1P3. Telephone (416) 667-3237.

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- SKATEEXCHANW CLOSED MONDAY’S

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you’d probably throw out. We .want head paraphernalia(magazi nes, books, hand made items, unique papers, etc.) 2nd Time Around 12 King St. N.

February

884-6601.

Ride-.Axailable Federation of Students Express Bus to Toronto: Fridavs

22, ,980,

Imprint

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at 1:30 and 4:30 p.m. Return Sunday 9:00 p.m. Fee-paying Feds only: $3.00 each way. Tickets on saleThursday9:OO a.m.


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“Hey, guess what February 28th is?, -. The-: Oh Nos hail -from Burlington, and’, . “Being’called’ the MO& in 1980 would be. like “It’s Brian Jones’ birthday, Well, it would be despite’ the fact that their @$&rt Iineup has being calledthe Punksin 1977,” Quinton said. . /,.I if he hadn’t died.” ‘I only been together for about half ‘a. year, The band now&rives for individuality ‘in -both “Yes, but that’s not what I.,,,’ 1 ’ they’re a very together band, as anyone who -- ’ . their dress and ,theircsoun , a goal Qtiinton “It’s the day after Ralph Mader’s. -46th has ,seen them will tell you. Tight etiough to admits is very difficult; but t1 e key to a young , birthday. It’s the day before $&die Hawkins I *make garage bands bok silly, but loose’enoughb band% survival. / ’ Day.” ’ th&t you can still have fun, their sets consist of Their live show, ‘is’ composed ’ almost “I guess, but...” -i _ ’ r tastefully tasteless originals mixed with some exclusiveIy Gf their own material, with j&t a “Shit, I don’t know! It’s the second last day-of superb covers. They do-a version of “My Way” sprinkling .of classics like the Small Faces’ February! It% the day on/which Ycleofa the , I that - though it might make Frank-Siifra - “Itchy&a-Park.‘, Take-home News shozld be * and .Paul Anka soil’ theire trousers -. w&ld-. Sl$py discovered oral sex in 18,07-&C:! It’s available. ‘in *April in the form of their, debut _my Aunt Frida’s birthday! I don’t know, tell me. certainly do old Sid (Go&e@ his soul) proud, album >A.nd*vow the &ws. _what February 28th is.” ‘. and\ a haunting, explosive version of, the . ~ Quinton says that *the news are a.jtight, “It’s the’date of the’News/Oh Nos pub at the Stones’ classic YPaint It Black..,’ 1 cohesive band that. ,hhrives on audience ‘lttlotor,.I~n~” aI \ -’ Thefocal ‘points of the band-are lead singer * E . , contact and likes to make people happSI; How 5 “Shit, is that all! I thought-it was something ‘L) Bill, Wood and gyitarist Andy Ryan. Wood a_ ’ j a. important.” _ when he’s not hbnching over his microphone’ , >. . -. “It -is something important._ YOU like to - L?jumps ahut ihancelectrified a_ eae* tantrum -that’s a * SHINGLE ‘n--.-Y- s SIWW. -l---. --..-L-1 \ dance?.Y& like to rock’nlroll? You like to get ._ OF THE WEEK Iiust .nure ‘enercru., Yd nvan I , carerui ~~~ +.: T movements ‘an;r statuesque posing strik@s. a -_ The Skuddzies - _ . pesect con trast - a : “Boinb Iran” ‘_ to _-wood’s’ craziness _ _-.I contrast. that is. so important fox a band Ii&e I ’ (Controversial) 3 -’ , ’ this; His ‘powerf&pla,ying ,is’ what carries-the. \ . .,l.,’ Well, it had-to happen, didn’t it? ’ .. --\ Oh Nos sound. “Bomb bomb bomb/Bomb bomb 1ran”sung To date, only one Oh Nos tu--11c: ;*13 avauaul -na*%:lqi!la ‘on record, and that’s o+-I u 1.e A ‘Tn! Homegr0t.i.h ll to the tune of the-classic, “Barbara -Ann” and.bplv7 recorded, live in someone’s bathroom ‘(the - ,A-Ibum but ‘the band hIopes’tolhave-an LPmout ..L... .CTan,; dance to 1. bombs that fall at the end of the record are the sometime in the Spring.- II1c IJWU typethat land-in water and disappear’down the the Oh Nos, you’d better see 4:;*&.-Soon: porcelain. IActually? the toilet flushes are the .. Unless yc.uu .‘..CL,-‘- ant: AL;‘ .3bronto 9it: IIWIWarea, best recorded parts- of the whole song!). chances are you haven’t heard the News yet; the closest they’ve come to playing arouid ,, ,Simultaneously poking fun at the Ir.anians and > the Americans,..‘a neat trick. And since ‘the here was a ciouple of dates in Cambridge and sonsis .on both’sides of tha.45, you can go ! Guelph. splitzies with a buddy and each take one si& -- The quartet began in the fall of ‘78 as the cutting. the cost of t owning this clasgc Mods, and - released one single, ‘%tep Out . Tonight” b/w “You Us ,e Me” on their own. The : recording- in half. What ;are you’waiting: for? . IAE -t---.----- .--IL-’ \ J+on Mi&h41 w S~WWC~S~S d rarner raw, energetic band not I A! David \ ’ -. unlike the. early Jam. Drummer Venus.Gang,_, Quinton, in his intelligent and articulate Venus Ggng ’ I .: manner, explained that the ~single was (Apex) representative of what the band was like at the The cover of this first album bya group from‘ time, .but they’ve since changed considerably. _ the south of France’ is a myriad-of freakyThe changes in their sound, the band’s nam”e, l#oking colours thatappearto be some sort of thesuitesand ties dress were all done to keep 4-D picture of the group itself. - ’ .s Unfortunately, the inside.of the record is not

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/ can yo.u not like al’band with,an attitude like that? . .‘S iI don’t need no doctor!, I Jasqn Mitchell I ,_ 1 *

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- On their debut album, Toronto’s Numbers have come up with a near perfect marriage of, two very. appealing facets of recent music by i ” ’ fusing ‘the ‘roar,, power and ,driyjng energy of, . Ia& q@?s&.&~with+the lovely harmonies and :. _.I .. simple, romantic lyrics that make bands like sprinkle %on some v&s. result sounds the -Records so appealing. something like AIvin and the Chipmunks go The key to the band and this album is . ’ discoand get laryngitis. I guitarist Pete Evans. His playing-is--.-_. somewhat - The first cut on thealbum,“Cosmic Daddy”, , -iike that of th&ms’Pete Townshend in both is a good indicator of &hat is to come. Despite stvle and sound. Like Townshend. he knows . \--the idiotic title, the cosmic synthesizer does ‘_ In a. moment of celebratory surrender this -h&w to take a couple of simple chords and fill a ( hold one’s interest A until the vocals come in.-- reviewer succumbed to ‘m&&fogging influroom with th&, his playing is straightforward, These’ sounds are unlike anything d hum* ences; lost .her objectivity and proceede$td . ‘and’ he picks his spots, but goddamn is he : - “being could make, and they’re all but unintel, have a smashmevening. Not smas,h&jjn the pwerful. His chording on most of the tunes, ligible. aa, . ., I destructive -sense but in the rollicking&e. . .,’ but pa&cularly “‘Sideways -.Elevator”, “Can’t /- ‘Space-Inferno” the second cut, offers little There , was no-..tbroken. glass,= just cracked Take It,,, “Leave It To Me”, and the raucous relief. A synthesi&l voice tells a story of aliens plastic as some -savage being shattered the “Get Away” roars out like a .busting dam. r to a disco-synthesizer-background. Again,.the gloriously engineer+ 12 storey beer g&s However; he shouldn’t be .merely pigeon-holed . words are nearly tinintelligible because of pitch pyramid going_onnext to, me., This. proved,to ’ : as a high-watt power chorder r his picking . and speed. Repetition seems to be a key goal be the *night&only “+*anton act of violence. * . . and solos are tasty too. . ’ with these people. ’ 3 , The rest’l of this Valentine ’ scenario was Coleman York’s drummkg is also an **“Take Me Back To My Planet,, sounds like ’ ,strangely eclectic - a ballroom’masquerade :. \ integral part of the Numbers’sound. This boy’s. the theme from a B-grade sci-fi movie,‘and it’s a with a surreal twist, A sultry leopard lady was ., -contrast to_ what has come before in at least . _ not just content to keep time --‘though he can’ : led inon a hot chrome leash. Nigel of the Lycra \ ’ one w&y - it’s slow. \_ certainly do that Y he takes. control. Hisleotards I-was ,spotting.. The man tith the 1 commanding croquet-m,allet drumming *has all . There is one bright spoton the second side golden globe g&&I. A combo of cupids, a of a bank robber using a/Mack’ with “Dies Irae (Ecclesiastic Disco),” the nethe-subtlety ,fluorescent array of cool cool-rays, and many _ truck for a getaway car, -and just as much ‘-a#ri~Europedor @hejacket \ _.-(pinned- suits., were all in ,at(tendance. And of \\ -wl I 1.’ I -1-Y’ l*IP 11 I authority. says). 1ne vocals, airnougn.. S~II armcuit ro %$@-$‘rs~ I$~$ &$&$&@@~~~&s &myI6f the - ’ Over all this roaring fury is-al&in veneer of understand’are at least in normal voices. The ,;’ ?~ckie~~~~~~~~it;e~~~~~~~t~~~~t~~ and top. .’ pleasant, bouncy vocals. Garth Richardson’s Scound quality ‘is also much better, approaching . :$&ted gave auth&ity to”&’ proceedings. . ‘-” . production lets everything come through too. _ . the slickness of soiae of the best records of this , The Mastek of ~~erern~ies~ a “qgik change‘ . ) This record. is so’ alive and charged it just genre. . I’, artist, always in the mood for, change” cast an ,’ bristles with energy,iand I’d put it up against After list&ink to this’album and readinihe appropriately bizarre spell o&i: the’ euening’s I anything else that’s supposed tobe “raw” to back- of the jacket, I’mconvinced this is some _ ‘. gleamings. After a comforta&&ait~ the ‘band ’ ‘win hands down in the wake-up-thesort of electornic disco-nightmare. The song-. was%roduced3and no soonerhad struck up a neighbours-peel-off-the-paint-dance-yourselflyrics (at least those that I can make out) deal -.-;chord than the dance, floor filled: An instant, Billy-let’s-party category (sundown, 125 wa ts .ith aliens, and the record jacket tells of little, . _‘- photj, by, Katherine 7 -electric response’ from tan effervescent audic at 10 paces, M. Drew). . \~ - keen-haired aliens.from Venus making music + ,ence. I’d recommend this 100% except for a coup&! h the ‘French Riveria. Venus Gang has its The in-bettieensets /coo .&ere finely-tuned I ‘- And what a dan c$ Gyating an$ ‘pulsating. of things that- don’t quite fit. The Numbers’ l moments, but mostly it is just repetitious and thanks to Robert’s Iggy’.Pop <tapes. And tiis with long, tall, high movements, all @opelled version of the Dave Clark 5 classic, “BitsAnd inane:, ,-by the unceasing -energy of t&is hop-happy ’ dance-lusty crowd didn’t believe in intermis- I Pieces” is okay, b:ut a band with this much. Glenn St.-&main sion.’ They danced’during and in-between as if > mob, Heart-stopping pogoq .accenting heartwriting talent doesn’t need to do covers.Y ,throbbing s&s-like I’ve,~‘never seen in neo- i spellbound. Only the pink tablecloths re\-- Likewise, “Mr. Dempster”, with ‘its pseudo._ -mained inert. . conseryative Waterloo. / ’ sitar, is just too reminiscent of the 60’s (try to , Providing this potent, streaming, steaming: *’ c ’ Prizes were justly awarded+ to those _-\ name a 60’s British Invasion band that didn’t, professional, confident (I have to use a lot of _’ deserving for the most outragequs punk cut diddle with Indian music). The other small and costume, ’ the ~best nouveau -‘vague - ac@&ives to ,make this article, long enough)&beef: s&e of the background vocals are little : steady, eloquent soundtrack, were’ the Teddy sweethearts and the iongest’ sustained pogo..more than banshee-style. shouting, but they’re The x,pogo pot-latch computed and coupled Boys, - cute and tight; :givlng with nons@p k mixed so low it’s hard to hear them above the boldness to the wildly responsive crowd. Quite \ “Y -sweet@ to the cries of “Fix...fix!” rumble: - c’ .impressive was their stage presence, particuI remember at the night’s end the greedy One final note: the band’s label, Bas,ement crowd. clamouring for more musical susten-, larly their cool audience rapport. The annoying Records, has listed’ the album at $6.98 ante; and-the Teddy Boys, as if they hadn’t no-sense chit-chat that ‘ usually occurs like, (compared with $8.98~$9.29 for -major labels) ’ ‘. given enough already, reciprocated .with al- “‘How the hell are ya this evenin? We love you, so if anyone tries to sell it to you f@i more, tell wildly ripping rendition of “I Can’t Get No’ you of Waterloo. Let’s get down,” was - him to go fuck his hat. If you look around,you~ Satisfaction” and-we; couldn’t though we’d try appr&ciatively missing from this classy quartet can find the album for- a fiver, and that my . &-id s&d try...:A loud and lucid *‘Hard Day’s F so smoothly oiled that. I barely noticed a friends is -a bargooon. Cheers-for Basement ._ Night” was the concluding song. A most grand , change from-one song to the, next: Their and the Numbers; these Num,bers Add Up _ finale to a frolicking Valentine Pub. I playing was one hypnotic rocking. wave - a , indeed. _. , .’ Kelly Hewson very-sleek and fast three sets., ~ Jason l+tch+ll I

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The National ‘Ballet’s perfoLm&nce ’ Friday embittered and ‘hardened,, I attacking her .kmbroid&y with icy’ intent, as Townsend night at O’Ksefe Centre began withia shaky pour& frantically unheeded at the door. rendition -of% Balan’chine’s “Serenade” but proceeded to delight, the audience by evening’s , -- The choreography for-~“Washington !3&are?, by James Kudelka is strong.‘The characters-have end with a’ wellbalanced product’mn of ‘definitive&sonal movements, the restrainedstyle “Washington Square”. * _,t ’ !3uitst~e~~ictorianera~ Ther&& s?&wcasing “Serenade” instantly, praduc&I~~‘~a neo--classical mood with light blue tutus: softly off-.:.‘b’ ” of virtuosity - theret are op.porturiities for Augustyn: to ‘show his -stuff but Kudelka setting a ’ deep ~.blye ,cyclorama. Soloists,.,resists the temptation. Everything is geared appeared and vanished amidst an %determ$rable nu&er :of ..corps members~. ~~fk&in~. 2 ~;:~~$~rdathe dramatic progression of. the story. The ’ music, by Michd’ Baker, is well-suited, to through _ the, devilishly. difficult patterns. Unfortun&ely the ethereal spell was broken by- /I ballet;, it is powerful in .itself but does not detract a single male figure who entered 1ookiFg like a -Ifrom the danding in any way as Tchaikowsky-has,‘. , j fen~n~-j~~ii’stuinbli~g upon a faery contien- ~ ‘. ’ ’ _. tion, His. turtle-necked white stockinged “. _ . ‘I !’ *

rfne kenSrio has a few flaws. Why does on occasion done with “Romeo and Juliet”. j I There ‘are $$a~$ however. The choreographer * Townsend not return to his love? For what purpose is the street scene interlude? It is extraneous and. does not have enough confidence‘ ‘n the acting, abiity of. his dancers 57 .-he ukill ’ ‘zes mime reveals nothing about the characters or the plot. , unnecessarily. -It seems contrived an& artificial in These are small discrepancies to be sure, but this ~contrdst &he rest of the ballet.‘Sornetimes he slips ’ 1,. work ‘has such potential, that one wants all the , over into melodrama. Just before Catherine closes 1’rough edges smoothed away to produce a perfect. gem. At thi> point, “Washington Square” is a 4 the door ‘on her forsaking suitor, she grips the door ‘frme gmd caves backward in an agony reminisces ’ diamond in’ihe rough but Kudelka continues to of a 1946% movie queen in a tear-jerker. The ball, alter ’ his choreography. No doubt this ballet will’ scene is also excessive in its ‘inundation of, the become a~:staple of the National’s repertoire, audience with masses of people in heavy,‘elaborate perhaps as endearing and enduring & the * “Nutcracker? I . :’ _. - costume, milliig about the stage in complicated a& ‘c . , unclear patterns. ‘Chris Bauman . % \ \ . \ ‘2-k .: / . ’

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.* / it,~ ‘.&;’ C~. _ ,, - ,’ <I 1 ,#’ . wa@ not *unlike thk’d&&&tment of a..;’ 1 /- 1 IT& -ni~t!re~~~~~i~~~~r~s-of presentations ,! thematic storminess, alternating with ‘a .Philharmon’ic, taught at the Vienne Academy buiI&ng crescendo ending& abrupt ‘silence .’ ‘. , offered by the ~itehener~-Waterloo Symph’oriy -- somewhat ’ pastoral interlude: featuring the and has performed extensively as ’ soloist , and~someohe is & &.at%ehin& ‘IJ clarinets. Following this came a calming Orchestra, under ’ ‘the:,‘$irection:; ,of Raffi’,, under’such conductors as Barbirolli, Boult, . “lfle Spectre\ de la’ Rose”; the dance ‘of a e woodwind , meditation during the sec.ond Armenian, .included in-its, program works by *,_ * Goose+, Mehta,, and Silvestri, and with major ._ young girl with the spirit of a rose, was .“* Schqfer;: .Brahms;:‘iind Dv&k: ‘:The choice, 2 ‘movementand a muted, lyrical, at times faintly European orchestras, before coming to North performed by &@a Potts andRa~ondSmith+I . ’ /’ - i Americ’a. in a pale imitati;in’ of Nijinsky’s masterpiece’ of .“. j--while providing a diver&y ofn@&al style, was *’ menacing return to the strings inthe third. With the -exceptioK of: a few, for’ watit of a ‘: .’ For those unfamiliar with this concerto, and ; I adequate and Ft ~~~,~~~ll~~~~~~~.,“~: ‘$:;. , _I,.,’“2 seventy years ago._’ *_’ ’ , r : The’ music i be&$‘.~&,~ $$&f$~ *h&r’s*’ < better .word,t “buzzy’-‘~moments’, perhaps due ’ ‘ who-weresexpecting a great deal of ponderous Smith, as the rose, was closer to a flapping , to the close proximity .of the stage,-5th&’ * A>_dignity, the- music itself was an agreeable &flower. I His ’ &n-is -#were rdareless”’ .and reiatively brief. ?Jntitled Composition of orchestra se.emed to L enjoy the ,mtisic, its 11 _ . -surprise. Many of the solo parts called for the in&sitive; 1he hopped determinedly through Orchestra”. Schafer’s work is according to the interpretation, and. its pace .as much as the -1. j$e .-of the instrument’s upper ranges; the the endless pirouettes and- hauled himself programme notes-, “more widely known than *. I ,audience. ‘; vigour and intensity of Orlows interpretation through the air on the leaps. that of any other riving Canadian composer.” . . . 1. ::, s.2 gave much of the work a gypsy-violinPotts began well, led {dreamily through her s The work is.‘untitled,/we are told,-because translated-into-cell~,;&Oy#r. It appeared to me gliding bourees by ‘the rose” but-&she soon . seemed meant to ’ I, Schafer+dpes not want his audience to listen for that Orloff played, with a great deal of flair and descknded~ to-somnambulism from whichshe. ,I ’ prog&matic features in the music, that a pssur&ce;&nd the effect ‘was startling in its only recovered during the curtain call. That, bydescriptive title (“Summer Mornings by the vigour., One especially impressive passage the by;.,.was the -highlight.7 as Smith. floated middle, and an end, complete: and satisfying. involved cello and flute in a reflective through the open window towards an _. Lake,” for example), would encourage. His ’ music is more- concerned wiih the ‘!nonVladimir Orloff,, guest cellist from. the developmentof one.of the concerto’s thematic *extiberant,audience to take hissbow. Too bad’ I melodic but expressive” and the .somewhat university ~of Toronto’s Faculty of Music, threads. : I he ‘didn’t star t dancing sooner. -improvisational, we are assured. The former, dazzled the audience with his performance of Orloff ended his solo treatment with a lying on the Imagine a white two-by-four however, seemed ~more obvious during ” Dvorak’s “Cello Colicerto in B Minor, &us flourish. During the concert he appeared to be .ground. Two white-clad men lift one end Sunday’s performance, than the latter. In any104,” during -the second ,part ‘of the totally absorbed in his music, but nevertheless upright. Suddenly you realize this board is a . case, the work was well received. programme. he seemed to be quietly pleased when not only woman; one foot: on the floor, the other The second offering, Brahm’s “Syrnphon% la,:: IOrloff? yho graduated from the Music High the audience but the orchestra itself showed pointing’ to theI sky; This image of human as / ‘:* 1 UQ% 3 ir+F Ma&r, @pus 99,” was a delight. The ’ School’ in Bucharest witlYfir$t.prize~, made his + appreciation for: hi-s *works luring the concert $$ ob~c~~$ +he=&@nning of :%&iioton.e~ $I”. ?Aq7‘7’ &f$;ig ; -~ o&n& &&~‘~&&m&~ +@fo&J~d ;ifi,:: I ‘%*&lt:?b~*d~>s&@ i.-&&&est). pl$lha~,~fi~- - ;.,~.with~nu~~us,waues-of applause. -t :. . peculiarly arresting juxtaposition of stark _ I._ \ contrast of vigorous, . rather . Orchestra. He joined tF Vienna ” Marg Sanc&rson _agreeable white bo&es- ‘in anure movement and the ~ . expressive I lyricality of Satie mu&, unfolds. , .The trio manipulates each other in curling, lifting and stretching movement in a strangely , i detached but flowing manner while the music begs, to no avail, for an emotional response 1 from the dancers. They are the she&the music is the essence. Some of us in the audience-had _ difficulty with this complement of music and ’ ,: The audience hushed..$he theatre dimly “The Other”. Soft lighting utilizii complementary after a song by the same name, featured Mark movement rather than the usual reflection of lit:..the whole dance’ troupe bursts onto the. colours and simple costuming drew or&s focus to Chzimbe~~ and Gaile .Peturs&Hiley. while’ the ’ one element by-the other. In the end; the unity“ stage in gayly coloured,- costumes. The the simple choreography and the confidence of collaboration on the part of thechoreographers ) takes place in the viewer’s mind, not on the ‘* ’ -simplicity of the shimmering unitards is almost these two accomplIshed dancers. ‘However the (music and dance) provided for excellent complestage. mocking the complepity of, the choreography. cliched lyrical movemen@ ex&plifying the wood- mentation, th@ individual performances were “Washington Square”, the high point of the , SQ it should be when using Bach’s ‘:Goldberg land setting were somewhat overdow though very somewhat weak and the saving grace was not’ program,,is a story of a ‘jilted’ girl who, years Variations,‘:, reproduced OM the harpsicord; complementery to the poetry. _real&d until the actual duet, at the end of the pie. after the fact, takes revenge on her “former ’ simple instrumentation but complex theme. After:a‘brief intermi&on five .dancers posed This w&s undoubtedly the most ~IIreceivedpiece, /._ . s&or. It opens on a magnificent set - anineThis was to set the tone, of the entire strategically on stage, reopenedwith a ‘schizothe audience welcoming back the performers thr& teenth century livingroom of ‘a-town house, tirneswiththeirapphuse. I. performance of the visiting Winnipeg ConfemI phrenic piece calIed “Snakes and Ladders”. Each complete with winding staircase and grandGo! Go! Bananas! describei the last piece so porary Dancers, with more than a subtle dancer represented individual characteristics of father clock. conflict between the choreography and the man: ambition, evil, pompous pride, and hard work. succinctly, d piece in which one could feelthe vital& ,; Three of the major characters - Catherine, ‘. of the whole troupe. This was audience dancers themselves; Either the choreography Through the fault of the choreography, role reversal _ the daughter, Dr. Sloper, her father, and Aunt lacked dynamics or the dancers lacked focus takes place andthe audience is left wondering who d intiolvement, with the onus on pa&in! Penniman, are introduced s$raightaway in , .Judging by the near capacity crowd in the and conviction. - represents what. However, the strong convictionof s$rongly drawn personalitieti; Charles Kirby as wellasitfinishesits 8 The second offering, a. duet,-‘featufed the the dancers along with’ theii. use of dynamic theatre, thecompanyshoulddo Sioper immediately announces a towering iron winter emts and returns to sunny strong capable dancing of the -company’s ,movement, characteristic of their individual roles, regality that carries throughout his perform- , director and associate director, Rachel Browne saved the piece from incongruity Although the WdP$9 \ ante. His pas de deux with Catherine andKennethLipitzrespectively.Thispiecefeatured . piece was presented seriously, comic relief came, . (Veronica Tenndnt+, his forbiddance of her to ’ , Tom McAnulty ‘.. i the poetry d f Dorothy Livesay (“other”) w pthrough the-use of punctuated vocals.. see Townsend (her suitor), is powerful beyond Dbnna Climie _Andrienne Rich (“In the~Wood6~ and was entitled The pas de de&, appropriately named “Diary” words. -His long -dressing gow’n whips about ’ him as he casts his daughter from him; he cldsps her to his bosom; .his inexorablqeyes. ’ drive her. into submission; but in the end he mounts the stairs heavily in seething .defeat. We see his back struggl@g to contain $9 anger *within. A single electric slap of the raiIingis the ,1 *’ : onlj r&se. Then he is gone. ” ’ . Victoria Bertram ds the aunt, epitomizing sunshine ani busyb& concern, bustles about in a .matronl$ and comedic fashion. She is the matchmaker, the troubleshooter and ’ mother hen to the gaucfie Catherine. Tennant . as ’ the shy wo,man-child dithers n&ously kc. about en.pointe. Her movements in ‘times of insectlrity are constrained and hesitant. As she _ dances with-Townsend (Frank.Augustyn), we ‘see a transformation take place + she extends’ .;r that arabesque like a s’eabird in full flight; she / flings ,herself in wild abandon at Townsend who, wisks her about in floating circles, her skirts billowing around them b@th.. . I --But when she comes~to know her beau will not’return for her, e&y: eye isonher. She is ’ smitten by humility and pain and bewilder- 5 , merit. For “thirty & onds, Tennant moves not a step, but the r udience is gripped by her, , power. In the closing , :.: scene _we’ see ,her, ,-me-

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this past weekend when they ’ dropped a 67-55-decision to the York Yeu#om’en in B prefinal tourn?& h&Id at I l$qck’ UniverSlty: W&rlbo held di 130-22 half-time lead but sta-rted the: second half by turning ovqr the& ball three times to allow Y&k to get back-in the game. ’ “we tiad the &me problem. that seemed to bother *us all year -, when things go bad - Utl th& COUrt,lWe,Seem t0 have ’ ? hard iime adj&t@g, ’ w“I guess it’s, ,tk ingxperience, in general terms, of our team. We had a lot ofnew players and we (just seemed to have a hard tihe coming Satyrdayrs game , togethdr. got awaY from us and’try as we might, we couldn’t bring it back to us,” said Athena coach Sally Kemp. ‘Sue Porter .$cor%d a *team le*iqg 13 points wbi#e Nancy ‘c&@bell and JemY Russell hoop&d ten apiece. r

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.\ & ‘Saturday Fe& 16th the -gymnastic Athenkcempeted In ,the I OWlI@ I Prwinciai~, i=+mpionsh+ps.. at- York

1with-. a partiad f+& dLie to ‘injuries had a few brig&spots during the competition. jj&anne Herrman~, U of W:s only senior. competitor, had her best meet of the.year scoring a 29.70 -allround’ score wh@h qualcfied her ‘fpr NatibnaJs Mar@, lst and 2nd in voncton New Brunswick. Our Junior Athepas were ‘aga;n led by B&@e Cairns ‘\iGho won the vault event and finiShed 6th a!!round, First year student Linda Vacdertuin and third year student Matg,Lesperance _al‘so _- ,.* put ih . their best performancesofthe year. _--

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Last weekend the Warrior an&Athena cross-country ski in ‘tEe teams competed ,

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Friday & Safurdqy., February 22, h,. 1’980~ * Ph~si&l’~c#ikitiesBuildin~ . ’ L. , S. University of Waterloo, ’ ’ *

XIntafio ch amp&ships. hel-d ended up -losing to,-Boston at Horseshoe’Valley. , Collegb in,the final game. were compeiing _ “We In the preliminary rends, against some&y good WaterLoo beat such notable the best in the *’ teams a$ Ohio State, and host .within and outside the univer-. Tulane:, sity ranks,” said Toni Sclieier; T\The TulaAe, fournameht is UW’s compgting coach. cons‘idered to be one of the The top ‘fin&her- -in’ the men’s 15 km-race was Peter United%tateS. ’ 7 Piercy. He. ended In jhe dhampiorjship g&me, place with, q time of 61:34. : Watarlgo was in contention fl Ciose-- behind. him were until the* clositib timutes of Pet& Laurich in_.20th?Bruce the game.when Boston scorMohr in 21 St*, Toni Scheier inL ed the deciding try.‘ 27th, ian Li>w&Wylde in 33rd T _ ._ -and-Q&g Kay in 36th. ’ ’ Elaine McCra& achieied the ’ Track ‘and Field ’ top placing of any UW skier with a 13th;place fink&k the &ast Sat&day’ the Warribr women’s 5 km race. She was track team travelled to the fqllowed by Sue Budge in 17th University of Western Ontarid place \and Helen “Brduchu in for what w&s the m’ost poorly ,24th organized all-comers meet in The men skied th’eir b&t on the province. Eventually theSunday when the relays here track evenfsdid , held_ over the tricky course. _the field events were ’ ‘canWith three skie_rs-each &n~. celled .and 10 km, bw managed to finish * -sen+ of several h&&&grade in fifth p&ce. &hook& the team had some “That was a good finish for successful, regufta US,” s&d, Schei$r. “Bruce ’ Mohr was. our fastest skier‘ in ‘the season- Dave Wa&lin (<hethe rebY race: He was goihg fastest &ember ofithe fdotball ’ vew welts” team)~m-rticd in’-a >6.t &cond ’ - This weekend, . both .ski clocking>.--in- th& 50 metres. Clgse behind w& @i&k-Bolton . teams witc travel to Sudbury.to . compete in the Ontarid’ Uti - in a tiine of 6.3. Also8oltcm and versify chmpionsbjps.’ ’ . .Dav& wy’l’i$ clpckeg times tif The races were originally 38.0 and 38.7 respectively in F&lay, February ‘2 _ the 300~1 race. ,AH these are, 6~308pm - York vs WesterA e&e&i&@ perform+mces’con8:3Q pi - Queen’s \ vs VVat@oo siderihg.thy UWO innovations (eight sprinters in a six lane i j i - ‘We expect the Warrior t’rack;and no starting blocks). , team to finish in the. toti three/ This term the team has two NO ADtUtt&tON CHARGE, i nerw sprinters, in addition to of the meet. *I don? tank that a. the four, who won the outdoor c we‘can exp???t the Athenas to do quite as we!l. They are 4xlQO’metre,QUAA title. Hype- ’ fully this depth wi,#allow them Pqing quite weCl for their first *year\ of competition but to t0 hold. Off a Strong Western challenge in the 4x200 metre expect them tc, finish near the ._top would bb asking too much. relay i+OrS. ’ ’ from them,” said Scheier. The other eyents on the meet For the men, the competition schedule last weekend’ were *will bedivided up into .a 16 km the 600, l,ooO and 1,500 metre races with several Warrace on Friday with a 3 x 5 km relay race. on Sat.urday. The riors competing in each. For women will compete over an 8 most ‘of the team this’ low-key . km cOurSe on Friday’with,a x competition provid@ a chance , ’ to do some final track training _ 5 km relay on Saturday. , and sharpen their. speed before / the OUAA champipns’hips at I Rugby ’ York Feb. ?9 and March 1’. I, Finally a few track shoos: This past week, members of the University of Wa’terloo after considerable fliscus&on’ Rugby -Club took’ part in the the team’ has’ decided unanannual Tulane Uniyersity Inimously to boycott the Mostou‘rnament cow Olympics;’ ‘. - vitational _ _ and

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Friday,

February

22, 1980. ‘hnprint

13

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Volleyball Warriors host >OlJQa tournament .” The University of Waterloo volleyball Warriors warmed up for this weekend’s OUAA tournament by dropping a five game match to improving Laurier. The _ scores were 1 I-15, 15-12, 13-15, 15-12 and 14-16. “Some of our players may have been looking forward to this. coming weekend’s tournament and concentrating on that rather than on the match at hand,” said coach Jim Fairlie. “None of our players plaved the wav that thev had been playing.’ prior to the Laurier match. It was just a bad match. We hope that we have it out of our svstems now rather than this coming weekend.” This coming weekend, the Warriors play host to the provincial championships which bring together the top two teams from both the eastern and western divisions. The opening match at 6:30 today will feature York and Western. Waterloo will tackle Queen’s at 8:30. Tomorrow, the consolation match will take place at I:30 with the championship game getting under way at 3:30. Admission to all games will be free. “Overall,” said Fairlie, “I would say that the western division is not as strong as the eastern division. You have one or two strong teams in

I

Photos not _ available \

Mike

*

_

Fairlie indicated his starting six will consist of John Kirvin, team captain and national junior team member and perhaps the best defensive player in Ontario, Bob McRuer, the best two-way player in the vidision, Doug Willouby, Mike Williams, Bill Stranger and Dave Stocks.

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Mike Williams no. 5 - setter

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Dave Stocks do. 70 - hitter

Bill Stanger no. 75 - hitter

Mike Bevan no. 74 - hitter

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the western division but we don’t face top competition week in and week out. ‘!That lack of competition can hurt a team. You have to make sure that you move outside your division every so often in order to measure yourself against other teams in the province. “In looking at our talent and comparing with the other teams in the western division, I wouldn’t hesitate to say that we have the best allround team in the division. Other teams may have a stronger player or two but not team has a stronger team.‘: Fairlie looked at this weekend’s competition: “Man for man, Queen’s is the best team in the tournament.” He qualified his stateme by explaining that although . superior, Queen’s don’t have an enthusiastic team, and their success will depend upon whether they are mentally prepared. ’ Fairlie suggested that York should beat Western, but the winner of the Queen’s/Waterloo match should be able to handle the Yeomen.

Bob McRwer no. 76 - hitter

/

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* Doug Willoughby no. 78 - centre

.

Jim Fairlie coach

-

Don Ingram no. 9 - centre

Don Shilton no. 2 - setter

, I

‘Athehas’ season stopped The Athenas volleyball team put in five strong matches in last weekend’s pre-final tournament held at the PAC but were unable to deal with perennial rival Western and were eliminated from further season play. Waterloo looked strong with victories over Queen’s (16- 14, 15-I 1) and Windsor (15-7,1215, 15-4), and then coasted into the final game with wins over Toronto (15-I 2, 15-2) and Guelph (16-I 4, 15-4). Western defeated Waterloo in the final round of roundrobin competition (1 l-l 5, 815). Western had appeared shaky in Friday’s games. Their centre, 6’4” Cindy Elliott, favoured her \ right leg and seemed reluctant to iumo. Western had trouble with both Guelph and Windsor a

.

by UWO~ Intramural Convenors

even though they managed to win. By Saturday, however,’ Elliott’s leg seemed improved and she was dominating all aspects of the game. The former national’ team member proved to be the difference. In the back court she played confidently and knowledgably and in the front line she was devestating. “They had a little more experience than us and they had played together a little longer than us,” said Pat Davis, coach of the Athenas. Western now advances to the final of the OWlAAs to be held in Ottawa. Guelph was demoted from tier one to tier two while Queen’s will join Ottawa, York, Waterloo, McMaster and Western in next year’s tier one schedule.

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The Warrior basketball team and the-Warrior ba$etball fans warmed up for thb playoffs. I Wednesday night at .the PAC. , _ The’team annihilated the last place Brock Badgers 74-37 as just about everybody played and played well. As a measure of Waterloo’s improvement over the OU&A league schedule, this’ game was a fa&cinating exercise. Earlier in the season, the Warriors eked,‘oLit a one point cliff-hgnger in St. Catherines to post their first win. ‘++’ This victory, ,&~upled with aa 79-63 decision of <’ McMaster Saturday enabled the Warriors, to finish with seven successive triumphs on the way, to a 8-4 season. Their final position depends on results of games #this weekend involving Windsor, Western and GueJph. .Wlthout the familiar strains of t Alfred Kunz’s “A Cheer for Waterloo”, “The Stripper”, arid, of course, the always tuneful “0 ’ Canada”, the fans were for&d to suppli the .entire rhythm section for Water@% fi-%t hasket. The band had followed the

,.

hockey team ,to the playoff gamQ a? Mat but the crowd responded to the silence wph zest. Scarcely anyone missed a beat and this so entertained the Wahiors, ithey listened for a full two’ ‘minutes before Doug Vance’s twenty foot jump shot* allowed everyone to sit down. (Itshould be noted that the same pro&qs took only ten seconds in the. second half.) ’ Aside from the fact that ,they’re playing extremely well, the Wa’rriors‘have another advantage as they head into the playoffs: the home court advantag? and the ability of a large loud Waterloo crowd to become an invisible sii<th man on the floor. The crowd has been, well, genteel, fq most of the year; but it wtis in good form for Brock. The fans even cajoled Vance into tiying a dunk at the finish of a fast break in the second half. He missed thqt attempt. but poured in 14 first half pbints Ito’ pace the Warriors to a 33-21 first half lead. In the second half, the Warriors excelled. They ran well,

dominated both boards, and,. most notably, exp&imented successfully with different defences. The Badgers -red a meager 16 second-half points and shot a woeful 27% for the game. Waterloo has been relying on six or seven playeh through-gut ’ the win streak, For,example,..four starters combined for/70 Of 79 points against McMaster (Vance 22 Ray 20, Hadwgn 16, and. Ninham 12). After that m&h,. ’ coach, McCrae indicated it -was _ -time to fit more pla&?rs into a* now-successful system. So off the banch to face the Badgers came Phil Jarrett, Tim’ Han-old, Dave Burns, Steve Gar-. rett, Scott King, and John Freund. None of them looked out of place and there was no apparent loss of team effectiveness. Vancefiiiished with a gamehigh 19 points while Bob Blasko scored 16 for’the, Badgers. Tickets remain on sale for *he OUAA West playoff tourhament swhiich commences one week Steve Garrett rejects a Brock from today. ‘., maxerful defence in keeping * ,. Jam/es Allen

.

shot in Wednesday’s final season game. The IWarriors played thed Badgers under 40 points. Final score 74-37. photo by David Trahair /

/-O~ertlme,giial,yputs\_ -I‘\Langlois and I\licklechok’

\ named’ to all&tgw team x

Don Langlois was.named to . ter%nd sixth ranked Queen’s the OUAA all-star team last placed two players on the team. Wednesday. The slick. War- I Forward Paul Stothard and rior forward finished in 4th goal tender Barry Ashby from spot in !league scoring with Queen’s were selected as were 54 points including 26 goals. Marlins Rick Mastroluisi and Both fourth-ranked MeMasRick Rizzo, both of whom are

z’ defencemen. ’ Mike McParland of Guelph was the othe; first-team selection. Rick Nicklechok, the Wbrrior goalie was selected on the second team.. ’ ,

pan Mum steals the puck away/from behind

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Western2 Br+ad Dubbar wh?e Wa@jr Bill Lang skatesfor a pass. W&t&n goalie J&I Harris looks on. ’ photo by David Trahair

The Warrior hockey team ho,me crowd of tee season McKillop will .now have hiti lost a heartbreaking 4-3 deci?OO fans. work cut out for him as hine sion in overtime to the na“It wits nice t6 see that Warriors ’ will _ be lost to tion’s fourth ranked team, the large crowd on hand,” said graduation. McMaster ‘Marlins. The loss coach Bob McKillop. “That ’ Those players who played eliminates, UW from further helped us. The football Wartheir final ‘gahe are: Randy f&#f action. , . riors hav,e$olibwed. us well all Neal, John Vqrmeer, Ted I Water@ weht into Wedceason. Th& started the Kewley, Don Langlois;&hh+: -nesday night’s game against . crowd goirig last f%d& And Wholen, Archie Chase, Ran; McMaster riding high having there was the Warrior band. dy Stiansoq, Chris Clarrid& knocked off Western in the .G,reat as usual.” and Mike Longpre. _ ,, final game of t he’season. The Against McMaster Bqriy Jacob Argena& .-win, 8-4, vaulted the WarReynard, tiho scored all three Warrior goals, opened the riors past the Mustangs and into the+ sixth and final playscoring. Rick Rinzo tied the. off position. game for Mat who led the Mike Longpre led the way game 2-l’ after the first period. for the Warriors with three goals. Re,ynard’s second goal left Wat&-loo tied at’ two going Western got on the board’ The Canadian football league into -the final period. . first, scoring twq first-period held its annual college- draft on goals.. Longpie opened the pave Wilson gave thti MarWednesday. The or+ Watiior s&ring for Water103 early in lins the lead once again elected &as George Vasiliadis, the s&ond period. before Hsynard’s third goal defensive end, The will repqt to Longpre s&red his second gent the’ game into qveitime. Calgary. goal to tie the game it three, / Mike Chodoriwsky’s goal Warrior scoring leader and while his final goal gave the 25 seconds into overtime kicker Mike Kapow wasn’t seWarriors an Insurance goal 111 ended the game. ‘It was a11 aosolutely sulected because he had already the final frame. An added dimension to !ast’ perb hockey game,” cbrnsigned a scontract with the Wtnnipeg Blue Bombers. Friday’s game was the largest mented the coach. .. i_ A .

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t;i‘rf&hatil .LoMprg. iS a fifth ‘y@ai”&arrior, originMy froni, t&@.&a&g~ He isenrol led _ ip s&nc&. _ ’ . : hi-.@$ng on the left wiig, . -ir@s hi&size: to- advantage :ih . ’ *. d+i~ corrie& ;..,; k.c ’ ‘LQng&e+ scs’te$’ tht&e {key. jj@+ iiii.,,l,ast F;r&q+qr~cial g8&3,8&instJ+(Vest&~;~ tie . >scored VW’%. fi‘is# ‘g’oai $-hen k_tfi;gy were*ilimg 2-O; scored ‘bA-_’’ I’, h$$,$acond goal tb ‘ti&‘the ,’ <%g&ie’at 3-3, and scored the ( in&Jra_nce g&l‘*to’ give the - Wjarriors a 6-4 lead. _’ d -ye is one bf the:@trongest , players %in the ,-league aitd _,-_ possessesone

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B Not&amp; Zrnikith publishesevdry-&amp;dav.’ The deadline ‘Ltktrnre &amp; Ch For information qn ‘th? CC Pub: see’ Tue&amp;iBy’s h’ erq ids-...