Page 1

cmpus -Friday,

September

19-

is open from 12-lam. D.J. after 9pm. Fee-paying Feds no cover, others $1after 9pm. The

Bombshelter

Flicks: The Black Stallion starring Mickey Rooney, Kelly Reno & Teri Garr. 8pm. AL 116.Feds $1, others $2.

Fed

-Saturday,

Sept.

ZO-

Travellers sing for kids. Part. of UW Arts Centre professional live theatre. $2.50, Children/ seniors $2.

The

Bombshelter is open from 7pm-lam. D.J. after 9bm. Fee-paying Feds no cover, others $1 after 9pm. Outer’s Club climbing trip to Rattle Snake Point. This is last week’s trip which was rained out. Experienced climbers only. 8am Meet in front of the campus centre. Beginners trip coming up soon. Betty 885-5505. The

Fed

See Friday

Flicks:

-Sunday,

September

Zl-

This is last week’s trip which was rained out. Bring a lunch. 9 am. Meet in front of the Campus Centre - Outer’s Club.

Cycling

trip.

Ecumenical Reformed Worship for the entire university commmunity. 10:30am.HH 280.Refreshments afterwards. Club. Kayaking, beginners are welcome. 46pm. PAC Pool.

Outers

Fed

Flicks

- See Friday

--Monday,

September

22--

are available for students going through graduate interviews for permanent employment. Pick them,up at the reception desk, 1st floor, Needles Hall. Registration

packages

Bombshelter is open from noon - lam. D.J. after 9pm. Feds ‘no cover, others $1 after 9pm. Club meeting on Monday, September 22. There will be a meeting in the Campus Centre at 6:30 pm. check at the turnkey’s desk for the room number. Varsity Synchronized Swimming Organizational Meeting!! Newcomers and oldtimers both welcome. Any questions contact Lynn 885-1698.5pm. PAC Room 1001.

The

Outer’s

Information Meeting for those interested in working overseas, at Kitchener Public Library, 85 Queen Street North. For more information contact CUSO Office at SCH 234A or call ext. 3144.Film of Papua New Guinea will be shown.

-Tuesday,September

23-

Resume preparation sessions for permanent employment (U.C.P.A.) For more info call ext. 2572. 11:30-lpm. Needles Hall 1020. The

Bombshelter

- See Monday

-Thursday, The

Bombshelter

Sept.

25-

- See Monday

of Man produced by the BBC , will be shown every Thursday at noon in the Waterloo Public Library Auditorium, Albert Street. Free admission. Coffee is available.Episode 2.

The Ascent

Outers Club Organizational Meeting for Thanksgiving weekend Canoe trip. You must make this Official Opening of the Paul Martin Centre at meeting if you wish to go. No. of people limited to 15. WLU. 2pm. Hon. Paul Martin, recently retired as Betty 885-5505.5:30pm. CC 135. Canada’s High Commissioner to Great Britain and former chancellor of Wilfrid Laurier University will Student Life - 4-5:30pm. CC 113. Sponsored by the speak on the topic: Some Reflections on Canada. Campus Crusade for Christ. Question period and coffee and conversation Course in Reformed Doctrine. Chaplain Rem following. Free admission. Kooistra D.Th. Conrad Grebel College Rm. 251. 7- Waterloo Christian Fellowship supper meeting. 8pm. All are welcome to join us for singing,food and our speaker, Don Posterski (I.V.C.F. Divisional Director), on the topic “God as Preserver.” 4:30-7pm.HH

-Wednesday,

Sept.

Z4-

280.

Nominations open for WPIRG Board of Directors. Latin American Issues film and discussion series Get nomination forms and information from begins, with film Nicaragua September 1978 and WPIRG, Rm. 217B, Campus Centre. Nominations update by Oxfam representative Dave O’Connor. close October 1 and elections are October 16. Emmanuel United Church, 22 Bridgeport Rd. West, Waterloo. Phone WPIRG ext. 2578for info. 7:30pm. Thd Bombshelter - See Monday Film - Dial M for Murder (USA 1954)directed by Free Noon Concerts sponsored by the Music Alfred Hitchcock. Short Subjects: Nailsand Special Department of Conrad Grebel College. Kate and Delivery. Film fee $2,Student/seniors $1.50plus $.50 Merrick Jarrett a father-daughter team of traditional one-night membership. Available at the door. 8pm. folk singers. Humanities Theatre. Dance As A Sacred Ritual. Tau, a unique combination of dance and music from many world cultures celebrates the movement of consciousness through time and space. Part of the World of Dance ‘-Friday, September 26Series. 4:30pm. $2SO at the door. Theatre of the Arts. The Bombshelter - See Monday U of W Liberal Club will be holding its first meeting in SCH 230 at 4:30pm. Delegates will be elected for the ONL Convention. New members are welcome. If you are unable to attend and want to join the Clyb leavea messagefor Wim Simonis at the Fed Office.

The

General Meeting. We will discuss upcoming trips. Bring ideas. 5:mpm. CC 135. God, Man and World. Non-credit interdiciplinary Course. Graham Moreby M. Div., Drs. HH 334 5-6 pm. Outers

CIub

Discussion Fellowship. Chaplain Rem Kooistra. HH 280. 6 pm. Supper, 7-8:30 pm. Discussion of Jesus’ Parables.

CUSO

The Fass organizational meeting! This year’s show theme is ‘SPYS’.Intrigued? Get smart! Come solo or bring your Uncle CASH BAR and Entertainment provided. 8 pm. Psych Rm. 3005.

Students Association presents Little Oktoberfest at the Waterloo Motor Inn.8pm. Cost is $3 for HKLS students and $3.50for others. Tickets available at 415 Phillip Street. Recreation

Much Ado About Nothing at Stratford. Tickets are $9.50 and $14.50, including coach ride and available in Fed Office, CC 235. Buses leave front oj CC at 7pm. sharp. Sponsored by the Board 01 Education, Fed of Students. Flicks - Apocalypse Now starring Marlon Brando and Martin Sheen. Feds $1, others $2. Twc shows 8 and 10:30pm. AL 116. Sunday 1 show al 8pm.

Fed

Waterloo Safe Water Society is holding 2 meeting of persons willing to help collect names for 2 petition calling for a plebiscite on the artificia fluoridation of Waterloo’s water supply. 7:30pm MC 2065. September 30th.

The

Friday,

September

19,1980,

Volume

3, Number

10; University

of Waterloo,

Waterloo

Ontario


sports looks at last week’s soggy foot bail game, crosscountry, more soccer wins and the-start of Intramuru2s. Feuttire on athletics athletics und aca$emics pages 16-19

The biography of Alfred Houseman, q glimpse of Harry Chupin, the B-52’s new &urn, Verdi’s Otello, und \. on-campus events in entertainment Pages 8,9,12-15

Friday,

September,

19,198O.

tmprint

2,,

’ . Work ,’ , on ES site,/ ~talltd by. strike Work has stopped on the new ES building because workers refuse to cross the -1 picket line set up by members of U.A. Steamfitters and Plumbers local 52j. The strike has been in effect since September 11. According to a spokesman for the picketers, ‘the conflict is between the union and Twin City Plumhers; which was subcontracted by Ball Brothers to do the- mechanical work on the new building. While Twin City Plumbers is certified, the union has a no-board’ report on them, which allows them to strike at any time‘-until an agreement is reached, he adding that their , stated, , “problem is also with the university, because they’ve refused to hire union members, even with the special agreements we’ve offered.” University officials, however, said that the diswas between agreement 1 I the union and the con_tractor and did not concern them. Ball Brothers has arrang* ed for a hearing in Toronto on Thursday to determine ’ whether or not the strike is legal. One of the picketers, who asked not to be identified, said, “It’ll be settled Friday, one way or anot her.”

all Canadians receive. To help remedy this, the Waterloo Public Interest Group (WRIRG), plus Global Community Centre and the K-W Chile Information Centre, will show recent films on Nicaragua, Chile, mining in Bolivia and the Dominican Republic, and supplement these with up to date information on the situations depicted. in several cases, Latin American natives now living in K-W will also be available to give first hand accouhts of their countries. j The workshops have been planned as a series, and with a small group (30-40) in mi*nd to allow for open discussion and mutual learning. An $8 fee covers the cost of film rentals and speakers’ travel. Interested persons are advised to pre-register by picking up a form at, WPIRG, room 217B Campus Centre, or Global Community Centre, 94 Queen Street South. For further information, Phone WPIRG, 885-1211, extension 2578. -The first WOrkshoP is scheduled for Thursday, September 25.

UW gives doctorate

WPIRG on

The University of Waterloo will confer-an honorary doctor of laws (LLD)

Scarcely a week goes by without a headline about a earthcoup, shoot-out, quake or student revolt somewhere in Latin America. But often headlines are

conductor _ ._ - . of the Kitchen&Waterloo Symph,ony Orchestra at its Friday, October 24 convocation. Mr. Armenian has made many important contri-

Construction

uf the Environmentul

Studies

II building

cume to u hult us plumbers

ure on strike. photo

butions to themusic scene in Kitchener-Waterloo and throughout the country. His work as a conductor has won widespread acclaim from critics and fellow musicians alike. Under his leadership the Kitchener-Waterloo orchestra has made gigantic strides over the past nine years, and he has been successful in attracting a nucleus of talented per: formers to the community. Born in 1942, Raffi Armenian was graduated from the Vienna Academy of Music in 1962. He came to Canada the following year. As music director of the Stratford Festival, Armenian founded the Stratford Ensemble, now the Canadian Chamber Ensemble, whose 16 members form the nucleus of the Kitcherer-Waterloo Symphony. The ensemble, has spearheaded a remarkable wave of public interest in chamiber music in the KitchenerWaterloo community fol: lowing the organization, in 1974, of the KitchenerWaterloo Chamber Music Society. Armenian has been much in demand as a guest conductor, and has conducted symphony orchestras in Montreal, Calgary, Regina, Hamilton ,and other cities as well as the National Arts Centre Or& hestra, Ottawa, on numer-

ous occasions. CBC broadcasts, with Armenian on the -podium, have emanated from Vancouver, Winnipeg, Montreal and Que1 ’ bec City. He also represented Canada at the Flanders Festival in Namur, with the Belgian Radio Orchestra. He has appeared on the CBC-TV Musicamera and Music to See series. In 1976 the Stratford Ensemble won the Canadian Music Council award for the best chamber music broadcast.

New group . studies water An informal survey by the Waterloo Safe-water Society showed that of the Waterloo residents sampled, 65 per cent willingly signed a petition calling. for a plebicite on fluoridation. Twenty-five per cent were undecided (and wanted more information), and 10 per cent refused to sign. Nevertheless, the results so far are not up to their expectations, the group stated, since until now they have relied mainly on the petition being passed from person to,person. They hope to organize a systematic coverage of the entire city,by

i canvassers. Interested persons may want to attend a general meeting in MC 2065, Tuesday, September 30 at 7:30 pm. _

BEER plans new projects Legal Education Week and Campus Day, two annual happenings at UW, will be augmented this year by the Board of Education and External Relations (BEER); both events came under discussion at the Wednesday meeting. Last year, Legal Edu?< cation Week was a big success. It was decided at the meeting-that the week would be developed more fully and given a higher profile. ’ The events of Campus Day will also-be expanded. The Board decided to make the university a place that future “frosh” would like to visit. Moreover, it was decided to make this year’s frosh more aware of the cam,pus. In addition, plans for an Environment Week planned by the K-W Probe were reviewed. The week, to occur around October 14, would include displays of energy conservation, hort-

by Peter

Saracino

iculture, hydroponics, resources, and acid rain. A number of other items appeared on the agenda. Some future projects to be undertaken by ‘BEER are: surveying cutbacks, sponsoring a study of ways the university affects the economy of the surrounding community, and inviting well-known speakers to visit the campus. Suggestions of possible speakers were: Tommy *Douglas, Margaret Trudeau, Harold Ballard, Steven Lewis, Wilson Keyes, and Peter Trueman. Another item on the agenda was th.e motion for two task groups on campus, the Student Assistance Group and the Election Actions Committee. The Student Assistance’ Group,.interested in aiding UW students, plan to propose several recommendations in early November. Since there is an upcoming provincial election, the Election Actions Committee was suggested in order to raise student awareness of politics. Finally, the co-sponsorship programme was reviewed. To gain financial aid from the federation, a group must submit an application to be reviewed by the Board. The program is currently being redesigned and the bylaws governing it reviewed.


-. ~, -,Friday,

Septdmber

19, 1980.

Imprint _ -e

3

d

-7 .

_

“-

York Professors 0n.a ro 11(again) -. a (The following urticle is bused -on part of Lun interviewq with Karen Dubinsky, Chairperson of the Ontario Federation of Students, which took place

in the OFS office on ‘August 14. The interview was conducted by Ira .Noymon.) . In the current tradition of “Rocky II” and “Smokey

, and the Bandit II,” there is now an Anisef Study II in the works. Governmental reaction to Anisef 1) has been discouraging. “By and large,

seen Anisef I, let alone heard of it, an explanation is in order. Dr. Paul Anisef and his colleagues Paasche’ and Turrittin were’ commissioned by the Ontario government’s Ministry of

there has not been much of a response,” says Karen Dubinsky, who does not have a lot of hope for action when Part II comes out. For those who have not

post-secondary enrolment patterns. Says Dubinsky, “...when we made our demands for an access study, it had always been coupled with the demand, ‘freeze the tuition pending the study’ missioned by the Ontario which obviously was iggovernment’s Ministry of nored this year, and I Colleges and Universities ’ would suspect,’ will be to do an access study ignored next year as well.” concerning students enhousing for temporary According to Dubinsky, rolled in post-secondary foreign students and late this new study is to be education. . with no prior comers totally government funAccording to D1ubinsky, housing arrangements. ded, and is seen as the next the second study will be in line of a series of studies The -effort was a success similar to the first in terms and it would appear that of this nature to be made of the problems dealt with, most of these students every four or five years. including the ever-increashave now found housing..‘They could be studying ing tuition fees. As a result of this work, access until 1990,’ conEssentially, Anisef II the September housing cludes Dubinsky,” and will be a stratification situation is typical of any raising tuition all the way study of people in postother year. Recently at the same time,” secondary institutions student-s are in Peter Birt, OFS Informaaccepted from 1971 to 1976. Anisef tion Officer, added that the .the market for housing as will be looking at factors study will be based on the are several students wishsuch as family backing to change their present Federal census tracks for ground, parental income, accomodation. The Housthe years 1971 to 1976. He as well as the socio-econpointed out, though, that ing Office is 73 beds short omit com’position of such they don’t deal with those but this is n,ot typical. Last students. now in year that’ figure was 76. post-secondary What the study does not education. , The one question that surrounds the do, she.says, is explain the The Ministry of Colleges remains, factors responsible Lfor and Universities has fate of the Phillip St. approached OFS to particitownhouse complex. ’ people not enrolling (OFS :has argued that the cost pate in the project. Birt Asked when these townfactor has played a large did not say whether they. houses will be ready for role). * had accepted, or in what leasing, a spokesman from However, the stud si was capacity they were intendImperial Life (the-company not designed to ask why, backing the project) re-ing to do so, Jim Murrc only to illustrate trends in plied with a determined “No Comment’*. i Laurie Duqoekt&

St@tember-housing crisis averted Thanks to hard work by* the UW Housing Office, a housing shortage which might have been, has not materialized. By mid summer, student housing looked grim. Increased first year enrollment and. a delay in the completion of a townhouse complex on Phillip St-. we6e the cause of an unprecedented housing shortage. Action was immediately -taken by the Housing Office in the form of several public appeals for more housing. The appeal yielded approximately sixty extra student beds. A lottery was also held on September 9 for rooms available in Village I and II. Of 122 lottery hopefuls, 59 obtained residence accomodation. In the event of an actual housing crisis, the International Student’s Office in conjunction with I t-he Turnkey’s . Desk arranged’

Information A proposal to establish a Centre for Information Theory on _ campus - was passed

Mondayevening

by

the UW Senate at the first meeting of this term. It was suggested that the move is the for a --prototype formation of these centres. Initially, the follewing departments will be involved: Applied Mathematics, Combinatorics and Optimization, Computer Science, Statistics, Pure Mathand Systems ematics Design. , . The activities of the would be in centre

.

Cent,r@in works f

research and _teaching. courses are being planned. Some fields of research to The centre may even be considered are algediminish the number of braic, combinatorial, noncourses taught at UW on probabilistic, probabilisinformation theory. , For tic, and mixed information _ example, three courses of theory and their applisimilar content were plan.. - r-1 cation to coding, econnerd Ior the upcoming omics, winter term by three of the engineering, forecasting, optimization, phyforementioned departsics, pattern recognition, ments. Fortunately, the picture processing, and overlap ‘was discovered in systems design. Signiftime and the number has been reduced to two. icant research has already Since most of these been accomplished in these departments present inforfields in the abovemation theory courses mentioned departments. periodically, a reorganIn the area of teaching, ization (to be discussed programs of no new during the formative period of the centre) could offer several advantages; namely, by avoiding duplication., by spreading courses more’ evenly over the years, and by consolidating undergraduate and society among first year For instance, engineerMath students, the button ing students, could attend really promotes pi itself,

UW -pi-eyed Pi-ro-mania has struck UW. Hundreds of square black buttons with the value of pi (or R ), the Greek letter representing the circumference of a circle, are being worn on the shirts of UW students. The value o,f pi is taken to 4.41 digits. Originally ordered by MathSoc to promote the -

.

Many Mathies of all years, Scientists and even Artsies sport the button. The first issue of the buttons arrived from a local firm in late August and was completely given away by the first day of classes. However, a few. more large boxes of buttons have been ordered and are due to arrive soon. MathSoc held a contest to see which first year student could recite by memory’ aloud the most digits of pi. The winner knew 1,000 supposedly digits, but could only recite 250 of them correctly.

undergraduate courses on information theory in the Mathematics Faculty or mathematics students could attend graduate courses in the Engineering’ Faculty and vice versa. In addition, some degrees--Masters, PhD--granted by the departments previously specified (and possibly by others as well) graduate courses. could offer Information Theory as a secondary designation. Xthough no definite decision was reached as to the time for inception ofthe Centre for Information Theory, the Senate recommended the centre should go into effect as soon as possible for a period of five years, at which time the development of the centre will be reviewed, , . Lois Abrahcn

“The fight for a safe workplace” was the topic of last Wednesdays brown bag seminar, sponsored by WPIRG. Scheduled speaker was JimBrophy,from OPIRG, Windsor. photo

funds available for loansThe TD is the only campus bank at York. The university administration had put pressure on the bank after the announce-

.

by Animal

4 victory for students”. He also said a proposed Green Machine installation, an old demand which he ‘had not-even bothered to raise in the current conflict, came as a surprise. The settlement was’ 100 per better than he cent expected,he said: The boycott&as expected to be the latest action in a series of withdrawals by campus organizations. The Osgoode Legal and Liter*ary Society and the York -NDP considered withdraw.al. ,The York NDP also .pla,nned an information picket of the bank.

Boycott off as bank xeverses m~~Yorkstudent:union .

neti

loa

p&y

mE~~i~~~k~~ _-

A Toronto (CUP) proposed boycott of the Toronto Dominion Bank was averted following the bank’s reversal of a recent loans cutback policy. York President H. Ian

MacDonald announced on September 15 that the TD Bank has reversed its policy of cutting back Canada Student Loans by 25 per cent and will instead continue to increase the

boycott. would have involved 1 or 2 million dollars according to the .York Central Student Council President, Keith SmockU~mockum said that the decision

was

a

I

“major

/-

.

-_

,

\


*print is the. student newspa& at the University of Waterloo.It is aJn awria\lly independent n.ewBpaper published by Imprint Publications Wate&o, a corpora&ion without share capital, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario. Photie 5551560 or. extension 2331 or 2332 Imprint is a member of the Canadmn University Press (CUP), a student press organization of 63 bpers across Canada. Imprint is also a member of the -Ontario Weekly Newspal%r Associakion/(OWNA). Imprint publishes every Friday during the’term. Mail shouldbe addressed to “Imprint, Campus Centre Room 140.” We are typeset on camp-k with a Camp/Set 510, paste-up is likewise done on campus. Imprint: ISSN 0705-7380.

--

. .

Welwmetomynightmare:dropbyfora~andtheychainyoutoachairandmake you work for the rest of your life. As the mist clears, a sea of unfamiliar faces is revealed before me. They have names: Vivian Huang, A.M. Lehn, Paul Bosacki, David Dubinski, Shamn’ Mitchell, Cathy McBride, Jane and Mike, Sally Lipos, KJancy Capper, Karen Threndyle, David Heerena, Hans Van Der Molen, Charlie I#, peter Saracino, Bruce Beacock, Paul Zemakhol, Warren Delaney, Robin Bain, Debbie Diclde, Susan Montanen, Jim Murray Peggy Forman and Tim Pulick, to name just a few. And people talk about ce;cile B. Demille’s csst of thousands! With but a subtle gesture, the sea parts, and John W. Bast stands before me. Ye Gods andlittle mutants! Terrified, I turn editors and other strange creatures: Marg to flee, but find I am Geiger (or is it I&. Drew Cooke?) and the not ‘Sanderson, Jacob Arseneault, forgotten Chffordk Goodman andof course, Sylvia Hannigan. Aquickplunge into the darknebs end I find myself in Dorion’s dungeon, running with GGG and John McMc (McMu?).But,thie,too,is8nillusioncreatedbymystrangeotherselfwhogoesbythe name of “Sawras”. If an infinite number of Laurie Cole8 sit at an infinite number of typewriters, will they produce more eggs in a year than Iois or Carole? How about Lake Duquette? Is Alan bigger than a breadbox? Bigger than a doormouse? Slowly, but inexorably, my mind turns to thin white paste and spills out of my ears. Leslie Treseder, John McEsrland, David Trahair, Ed Zurawski, Jesus Zarzar and Tannoy Home; the names are familiar, but I can’t place the faces. Momentarily, a great vision blinds me; it can only be St. Tony himself. But...wasn’t he thrown down into the burning pits of Federation? Obviously, he is back in Mike’s good graces. Where am I? How did-1 get here? WHY WOFT THEY LET ME GO! All around me, innocent men and women a& belong hit about the head and shoulders with soggy newspapers. Surrealism or what? Cover photo by David Heerena. 2 ’

A ll!iiitor

-

AClWMLdiI$g’~(3r Busti Manager ProductionManager NewsEditor ArtsEdltoFS

Marg Sanderson JohnW.Bast c sylvla==W= Jacob Arseneault ShlDollar CeliaOeiger,~.DrewCocik .

Imp-t reserves the right to screen, edit, andrefkseadvertising. -c-

Editorial

-

.

\ -,

Friday,

_.

September

19,198O.

Imprint

4

Camxms Question .

Haire you refunded any of your student fees? by Vivian

Huang

.

I I

.

I

WORTH WOtiKIm& \ \ ,FC$R!

* ’

’ I I

7 Hoffman Arts 3 No, I have no idea where to go for the refunds. I intend to though, if I still have time.

I

Sandra

Cameron Sykes Econotiics 2 No, I haven’t. I can’t be bothered. I don’t mind supporting the things that are going on.

-If q! :’

, )’

Cindy Cooper Arts P No, I didn’t kow you can get it back. Wheredo you go to get them back?

.

‘fDny Credico Electrical Engineering 2A No, I never bothered. I can still back, can’t I?

get it

cc

140

Where the goodtimesroll l

--... Joanne .Alten! 1‘Math 3 NO, I don’t th ink it’s fair. I read pap,ers {Imprint and Gazette).

mm3

lJ

the

’ I I Yes, get back

John Sew Math 3A the $6.00.

-


For many, September often means the paying out of money. Fees and textbooks head the list of check stubs, followed closely by rent, food and the like. U of W is the only university that enables students

to

demand some ot the money back in the shape of fee refunds. Refundable fees are listed on the back of the fee statement, and include the Federation of Students, Radio Waterloo (CKMSFM), Imprint, and various

society fees. Despite the availability, however, many students don’t request fee refunds. Dave Assman of CKMS claims that the radio station is “doing considerably better in terms of refunds than last year.”

Career days are being planned There is good news this year for students -- the Department of, Co-ordination and Placement has plans to present a series of ‘Career Day’ seminars and employment permanent sessions for undergraduates and graduating students, respectively. Distinguished guest speakers both from industry and the university have been invited to discuss a variety of math related job possibilities during an October 1 “Mathematics Career Day”. Since first .year Math students have the most to gain from the workshops, many first year Math classes have been cancelled on October 1. Scheduling for the seminars will proceed as follows: Pure Math, Operations Research and Banking will be discussed at High School lo:30 am; Computer Teaching, Science and Statistics career talks will begin at Insurance/ 11:30 am;

Actuarial Science, ChartAccounting and ered Computer Science discussions begin at 1:30 pm Applied Math, and Management Accounting and Marketing careers will be discussed at 2:30 pm. Each session will include information on entry positions, career level routes, job-specific day-today duties and courses required to improve job skills. Following each talk, guest speakers and Waterloo faculty members will be available to field any questions that might arise. According to Gail Ruetz, Waterloo Placement Assistant, the Co-ordination department will be working with other faculties at the university to present a number of similar ‘Career Days’ throughout the school year. In the past, guest speakers have been invited to discuss such careers as Law, Retailing, Public Relations and Civil Service.

Co-ordination presently offers seminars on Resume Writing and Effective Interviewing Techniques for graduating students. Resume preparation sessions, which will take place in Needles Hall room 1020 on September 23, 25, 30 and October 2 from 11:30 am until 1:00 pm, will discuss resume composition and letter writing. Interviewing technique sessions, held on October 28, 30 and November 4, 6 from 11:30 am until 1:00 pm, will cover interview preparation, poise and manner during the meeting and finally interview-end self-.evaluations. Currently, these permanent employment seminars are limited to 25 graduating students. however, student If, demand becomes great, additional sessiorrs will be scheduled. (Students interested in attending these workshops are advised to sign up on the first flcor bulletin boards at Needles Hall) Sharon Mitchell

NOW AVAILABLE s ON CAMPUS

-

BAGELS

IN ASSORTED

VARIETIES

Federation

of Students

8r

“K-W’s exclusive Bagel Shop” 55 Erb St. East (Across from LCBO)

time), the regulars still have more refunds. To offset those asking for money back, some are actually paying it to join the Federation. To date 12 people (graduate students, etc.) have purchased a membership. Sylvia Hannigan of Imprint confirmed that once more refunds are down from the previous year. For Imprint, arts students seem to make up the largest number asking for refunds. Last year by the second week refunds amounted to 394; this year they are down to 295. The- societies also seem to be experiencing a decline in fee refunds. According to Doug Hammel, refund requests

has 4 refunds, the same ds last year. Maggie Thompson of the Environmental Studies Society stated that ESS has given 4 refunds as opposed to last year’s 12. and The Math, Arts Science Societies were not available for comment. The decline in the number of refunds may point to a trend that more students are interested in supporting the activities offered by the university, says Dave Assman of CKMS. This trend is evident particularly in the Federation office where a number of students, who have asked for refunds, return and want to repay their fees. Cathy McBride

University

of Waterloo

A General Meeting of the Federation of Students, University of Waterloo, a corporation under the laws of the Province of Ontario, will be held on THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 7980, in EL707 from 2j30 p.m. to 5;3Op.m. The agenda will be as follows: 1. Introductions 2. Board of Directors’ Motion: Neil Freeman/Anthony Waterman: Whereas the undergraduate students at the University of Waterloo are desirous of maintaining a high level of accessibility to and quality of post-secondary education at the University of Waterloo and throughout the province of Ontario; - And whereas the realization of this goal is, to a large extent, _ dependent upon public support for student concerns and a reasonable level of funding for post-secondary education; Be it therefore resolved that the Federation of Students at the University of Waterloo be directed to work to make post. secondary education a major issue in the upcoming provin-

3.

government of the 7.5% Be it moved of Waterloo (or engage crease has accessibility

Card (All year!)

Bakery Deli

Only 192 students have asked for refunds this year, as opposed to last year’s 285, even though CKMS fees have risen fifty cents per term. Assman went on to say that the fee returns did not come predominantly from any one faculty. He added that more full time students have refunded their fees than co-op students. According to Helga Petz of the Federation of Students office, refunds are “lower than last year to this point .” The math faculty seems to claim the highest in returns and, once more, ,more fulltime students are refunding than co-op.

has bluntly rejected students’ demand for a rollback increase; that the Federation of Students at the University engage in a Fee Hike Strike in January and May in an ongoing Fee Hike Strike until the 7.5% inbeen rolled back, O.S.A.P. has been improved and ensured).

4. Maggie Thompson/Cameron Anderson: Be it moved-that the Federation of Students at the University of Waterloo defend any student of UW who is participating inthe Fee Hike Strike, in Fall, Winter and in the future. The agenda for this meeting is restricted to the above items of business for which proper notice has been given. Proxy forms for use at this meeting are available at the Federation office and must be deposited at that office no later than 2:30 p.m. Tuesday, September 30, 1980. No person may hold more than one proxy.

Neil Freeman, President Federation of Students


Friday,

BARGAINS SOME ITEMS items availabre*at BARGAIN hardware, telephpnes,

Surplus

Open: K-W SURPLUS 32;7 Breithaupt (Off Lancaster

Wednesday,

Thursday and Friday: Saturday: 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Noon-9

tools,

p.m. 745-2661 Kitchener

St. St.)

Federation of Students University of Waterloo

SilJDEilTS’ COUNCIL BY-ELECTION Nominations to fill Students’ Council vacancies open on Wednesday, Sept. 17, l%OandcldseonWednesday,Sept.Z4,for ’ the following seats: /

‘/

‘- HKLS, regular HKLS,&op ’ Science, reg. ’ Science, co-op Renison St. Jerome’s

’ \

1 seat Iseat ’ 1 seat 1seat 1seat 1 seat

Nomination forms are available from .Helga Petz in the Federation office located in CC 235, and must be returned to that office no later than 4:30 p.m., September 24, isSO..

Federation

of Students

19,198O.

Imprin‘t

6-

Interest up on-student loans

UP TO 70% OFF PRICES: Electronics, electrical handyman and gift items.

September

MONTREAL (CUP) The Conseil des Ministres du Quebec has raised the interest rates on student loans to 13 per cent effective January 1981. The rate, which is revised annually, is presently at 10.75 per cent. “The rate is always lower than the common interest rate,‘: said Marie-

,

Claud Brault, Financial Officer at Concordia University. Both the Royal Bank and the Bank of,Montreal have minimum interest rates of 14.5 per cent on personal loans. “The banks reciprocate the loans which are endorsed by the govexplained Brault. ernment,” While the student is in

school the government interest to the bank.

pays

If students want to repay their loan interest free they must do so within six months of finishing fulltime study. If this is-not possible the student must go to the bank and consolidate an arrangement, said Brault. .

Letters

The Editor, I would also like to I would like to make a comment on the pragmatfew comments about last ism of students council, weeks Federation of Stubut more particularly of dents council meeting. the federation executive, Myself and others were regarding the fee hike amazed at how the strike. The overwhelniingspeaker, Mark Winnett ly approved motion’ passed on March 17 to engage in a could suggest that someone should move _ to fee hike strike in Sept. 1980 adjourn the meetinn mereread. ly- seconds after Tt had moved: Freeman/Simonis begun. Council hadn’t met Whereas; the Ministry of since June lst, and there Colleges and Uliiversities were 15 items on the and our University Presidagenda to discuss. Obent have rejected the--viously passing a motion petition signed by 4,000 to adjourn at 4 pm when students at the University the meeting got underway ! of Waterloo which called at 1:30 pm was not only for: ’ premature, but was ex1. The rollback of the 7.5% tremely detrimental to any tuition increase pending an kind of healthy discussion. accessibility study. By 3:55 p’m discussion on 2. The removal of autonothe 5th item was terminmous fee-increasing power ated and a hurried vote held by the Universities was taken before adjournthis year and in future l-n-+ Gl1 I.. years. I feel that both the 3. Immediate improvement councillors and especially of and a complete review of the speaker, should have the O.S.A.P. programme. been prepared for a long And whereas the peticlear up meeting, to tion stipulated that if these business from the summer demands were not given so that they could begin consideration immediate urgent work . this term. the Ontario Federation of However at the next Students, consider a Fee meeting on Sunday at 7pm, Hike Strike or other we will have to deal with collective action. summer business once And whereas O.F.S. has

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engage in a fee hike strike in September 1980. However at the September 7th meeting, executive members claimed that the political climate was not ripe- for a fee hike strike action; that O.F.S. were no’t behind the fee hike strike: and that the 4,000 students who -signed the petition, didn’t really know what they were signing!! These are preposconclusions terous!! Finally notice of a general assembly is being called to determine the direction of the federation, ye’t the board of directors were not prepared to address the most pressing question on campus, (ie that of a fee hike strike,) in their motion. Three members ,of the federation executive have resigned since the winter term, and a great deal of work has to ‘be done yet with these kinds of actions how can anything be done. As Mark McGuire former president pointed out to council, students must be wondering what is being done with their $10.75 per term. He’s probably right. I can only urge .. students 1 to come to /the general

require

Akela. Assistance training available. Volunteer position for Monday nights. Call Bob Schmidt at 884-1032.

Volkswagor~ and

1g7b Van Best Offer. (Window). Phone 885-1449 after 5 p.m. Perfect condition, wooden furniture. Table with 4 captain chairs, end tables, coffee tabie. All. prices negotiable. Call 578-4464. Ladies’ bicycle with baby Raleigh Triumph . carrier. CB Blue 19 l/k. One year old, not used much. Call Borje ext. 3817 or 5792718. Trails Internal QmP Frame Pack. - Highest quality. Excellent condition. (2 main compartand 3 pockets. ments Comfortable support system. Call Steve 888-6322.

Wanted Anyone joining group contact

interested in a women’s issues on campus please Debi at ext. 3880.

&Ill

Leader

Lakeshore

. Required. Villag’e Cubs

Large room needed for a meditation hall for the K.W. Dharma Ftudy Group, call 893-9595.

I

Typing Experienced Typist, essays, resumes, theses, etc; no math papers; reasonable rates; Westmount Area; call 743-3342. Typists needed to work at home. Earnings according to ability. Send resume to Martin, Box 66-G, Harriston, Ontario, NOG 1ZO.

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I


Friday,

September

19,---- 1980.

Imprint

7

f

WPIRG sponsors conference on contemporary issues WPIRG is taking a new look at the problems of women in the 1980’s. On October 4, together with the Federation of Students, WPIRG, is sponsoring a day long conference that looks at the problems women encounter in two important environments -- the city and the workplace. conference will The examine “women’s current needs in the urban and work environment, how well these needs are met, women’s role in determining their environment, and changes which could be made in the future,” states the event information schedule. Kae Elgie, education coordinator for WPIRG, says that this perspective is quite new, and that the purpose of the October 4 event is educational. “The emphasis will be in evaluating old (familiar) environments for how well they serve women’s present needs,” said Elgie. Professors Gerda Wekerle, Environmental Studies, York University, and Sally Lerner, Man-Environment, University of are featured Waterloo,

speakers at the conference. In addition, a set of four hour and a half workshops will be offered twice in the afternoon, allowing participants to attend two of the four before the closing plenary and evaluation of the event. Each . workshop >will have one or more qualified persons as leader(s) and/or moderatorIs), some of whom are University of Waterloo students “Resource persons have been chosen because they’ve studied about it (the problems), or have had actual . experience,” says Elgie. “We’re trying to combine the academic and the experienced.” Workshop topics are: “Designing and Implementing the Non-Segregated, Non-Sexist Comand munity”: “Women Conflict: Emergency Shelter and Beyond’; ‘The Overlooked Health Hazards of the Office”; and “Sexual Harassment in the Work Environment”. Registration for the conference is restricted to 80 persons. Elgie notes that this is to make the workshops small enough “for people to be able to talk to each other, so that

and refreshment expenses. Information or registration forms can be obtained by contacting the WPIRG office: room 217B in the Campus Centre, extension 2578. Though the workshop is not designed to be a part of a series of discussions, Elgie hopes that “people will come to this and start to talk about the issues that are raised.” Sandy Newton

people will learn from each other.” conference was The designed for students at the University: and for people in the Kitchener Waterloo community, says Elgie. “We want to look at the local situation as much as we can”, she says. The registration deadline‘ is September 26. A $6.00 fee ($5.00 for WPIRG members) covers lunch

THINK

EwECUTIVE SUITE

meeting debates nuclear power Ontario Public Interest search Group (OPIRG) year.

Total HonestyinNuclear Knowledge (THINK), a year-old non-profit organization of concerned citizens, held an interesting meeting on Wednesday evening in the Physics Building. The speaker of the evening was Paul McKay, editor of the Birchbark Alliance, which calls itself “Ontario’s voice of nuclear concern.” McKay’s talk was.very informative, and his direct replies to questions from the audience were appreciated. McKay also presented a slide and tape show entitled “Nuclear Energy in Ontario: Who Asked US?" which was produced by

Relast

Some of the potential dangers inherent in the production of electricity from nuclear sources were discussed. Cancer, heart diesase, and genetic mutation were identified as results of radioactive pollution. The topic of radioactive waste management was raised several times. According to the OPIRG tape, plans for disposing of nuclear wastes are inadequate. In addition, McKay related the findings of the Canadian Geoscience Council which criticized Canada for spending only $13.5 million on

*

* *

* *

waste disposal research while sulation of every home in devoting billions of dollars to Ontario, according to OPIRG the development of nuclear reaserch, at a total cost of $2.5 billion, would lead to an power. energy saving as great as the Other criticisms were levelamount that Darlington, a led against the government. It proposed nuclear generating was noted in the OPIRG station expected to cost $7 presentation that no studies billion, would produce. had been made to assess the Ontario Hydro had an damage in the event of a excess capacity of 3,400,OOO CANDU accident. McKay kilowatts (several billion dolobserved that although experlars) during the winter of 1978ience and technology have 79, says the group, and addes lead to the design of a safer that Ontario Hydro has planemergency core cooling system, the relatively old _ ned for a higher future elnuclear plant in Pickering has ectrical growth than that predicted by the Ministry of not been upgraded with this Energy. feature. Although alternaAn important question was tives to nuclear energy are asked by McKay: Is nuclear ignored, “Only 2% of Canada’s power necessary? A negative energy needs are met ‘, said reply was implied at the McKay, “by nuclear power”. meeting. The facts? The inLaurie Cole

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6fMtich Ado abbut Wathi,ng99 Septembiir. 26,198O ThebusEeaGesforStratfordat 7p.m. (sharp!) Tickets are $9.50 and $1450 including ’ Coxh ride, available in the Federation’ of Students office, CC 235. I Sponsored by the Board of Education, Federation of Students

script -- bad -

‘Stars’misqst, - A lot of people have complained about the quality of such recent science fiction movies as The Empire Strikes Back and Star Trek, The Motion Picture. Those people should be forced to watch Battle Beyond the Stars; it would xgive them a whole new perspective on the word .. .

tiesigned that I have ever seen, and I don’t care about it’s sexual connotations. The only ships which looked like something more than hastily assembled models were Robert Vaughn’s and the Valkyrie’s. Not only that, but the special effects weren’t very sood. The really strange thing about Battle Beyond the Stars, though, is that it bears a strong resemblance to The Magnificent Seuen, a western which was actually a remake of Akira Kurasawa’s classic Japanese filp, The Seven Samurai. It has been suggested to me that the one basic idea has been captured in the predominant cinematoqraphic genre of the times; I can well beie;e it. Nonetheless, each successive incarnation of the. story has meant a step down in quality, and Buttle_ Beyond the Stars must rank as one of the worst films of the year. Shades of Attack of the Killer Tomutoes? I Ira Nayman

-

schlock.

In a s&a of awfulness, the script stands out as monumentally stupid. Characters are not consistent, people do not act with sufficient motivation, and many of the lines (-which are delivered, I’m convinced, in all earnestness) are painfully funny: . _ Neither Robert Vaughn nor George Peppard, two actors . _ I like . ,to .awatch, . ,.were -1 able to completely retam their algnlry throughout, although they fared the best. Richard Thomas (yes, John-Boy of “Waltons” fame) is totally miscast as the naive, Ltike Skywalkerish hero. The rest should be ashamed of themselves. Thomas’ ship is one of the ugliest, worstc

‘Deathship’

a nig ltmare action of the movie is supposedly the interrogation ship used and abandoned by the Nazis during the second world war. Since its abandonment, the,ship, under the guidance of supernatural powers, has been roaming the Atlantic, sinking ships with which it comes into contact. The action begins to unfold when the survivors of the Deathship’s latest, sinking board the interrogation ship. The survivors include an aging captain on his last voyage, his replacement, and this new captain.‘s family. These are the people thBt begin to meet graphicaly hideous deaths at the-hand of the death ship. While you might leave the theatre slightly sceptical about the origin of the Deathship, \ the horror of the movie will also go with you. . Don’t be surprised if you have nightmares of leering faces and rotting flesh covered in oil. Just one thing-when you go, go with someone else. You’ll want someone to hang on to. ; Brian Dorion

For the p&pose of this review I’m going to divide ho&or- movies into four catagories: psychological, human, visual and “there’s something underneath the bed.” Psychological horror is basically the horror of losing your sanity or watching someone else lose theirs. Human horror is seeing the insanity of humans laid out before you, and seeing just what people are capable of doing to other people. Visual horror is just seeing -things that are not nice (such as varied human parts which are not connected). Finally there is the “there’s something underneath the bed” style of horror which explains itself. In Deathship you see a fine blend, if the term can be applied, of three of these catagories: psychological, human and visual. This movie shows, at times very graphically, the responses of a small group entangled in one of the most-horrible mass ’ _ insanities of our age.

The ship that serves ai a’backdrop

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-Schwabenclub dancers stainp, flash and*twirl Flashing feet, stamping boots, whirling ‘skirts, ‘and the occasibnd shout filled the Theatre of the Arts as the Schwaben Dance Company presented a lecture-demonstration about German folk dance Wednesday., the 3 group’s dance Janet Poettker, instructor. for the past two years, and a graduate of UW’s dance department, gave the audience a brief history of German folk dance while. twelve dancers from the local group performed traditioni works. While not as lively as the dancing itself, the lecture gave the viewers an insight into the development of German folk dance. Many of the steps have remained the same since . Medieval times, although over the centuries these have undergone numerous changes. It is, as Poettker pointed out, not the difficulty but the variation of steps that makes German dance visually interesting. However, this is not to say the dance is devoid of spectacle. The Schwaben Dance Company is particularly noted for its startling “flying” technique. Four members, arms linked, spin together. Their momentum literally lifts two of the dancers off, and

horizontal to, the floor. The Schwaben Dance Company is an amateur group. Many of the group became members with no previous dance training, and their presentation on Wednesday wasdecidedly informal. Music was taped and often ended abruptly, and unfortunately, shuffling of position and partners was common in the interval between dances. Toes were not always pointed. ‘s But the dance& responded well to each other. They seemed to dance not for the

audience

‘but for the simple joy of moving.

Their enthusiasm was contadious - so much so that at the end of the performance many members of the audience joined in. That is as it should be. Participation is, after all, what folk dance is all about. The Schwaben Dance Company performance was the first of a twelve-event series 6ffered on campus called the World of I Dance. A wide variety of dance will be presented to the public Wednesday afternoons at 4:30. Peggy Lauzon

Richard

Ga bourie,

writer,

so-star,

and executive

producer

8f the current

premiere

Title

Shot, visited U.W’s CKMS studios for an interview this week. Ga bourie, stars as a tough cop who envisions exposing the odds racket as his ticket to regaining his reputation with theforce. Themovie, nowopeningin Kitchener, is billed as a mystery thriller about the intrigue behind a boxing match for the heavyweight championship title. photo by Animal

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c .

.--

. ,

Nominationsfor

WPIRG

Board of Directors will bti received

September

24 to October

1

L

at the WPIRG office Room 217B, Campus Centre

- .’Elections Thursday,

October< 16,.1980

l hire staff ’ two or one year term ’ l oversee budget, fiscal matters 0, set WPIRG policy l determine research and education priorities l

For forms, and iiformaion contact WPIRG, 217B, Campus Centre, 885-1211, ext. 2578

“We

deaL wifh

it by talking

:

1

E %mmiirv i In’ it’s presentationyo

Be There.!.

i :

l _ _’

l .

at Kitchener’s New Arts_Centre

3 : : : : : : : : : i

101 Queen

it.

N. (betw.een

Margaret

t : :

& Ellen St.) .

.

Raffi Armenian JaniceTaylor,mezzo Gaelyne /Gabor+ soprano Conducted

1 Guest

Soloists:

The Kitchener \ ’

by:

: :

soprano

)

\

Waterloo Symphony Orchestra with members of the London Sympheny Orchestra 6 Local Choirs of over 300 Voices

‘Repeat Performance

_

* Effective immediately I4 price for * The Honourable John ‘Black Aird, O.C., Q.C., L.L.D., @.A., Lieutenant Governor of - students and senidr citizens with ID. Ontario, will be in attendance Tickets: $10, $15, $20. * Free Comtiemorative Gala Poster + Post Performance Reception Tickets: $20, $25, $36. I . Tickets Now Available at the Box Office or by Phone! Box Office: Tickets available at the Box Office Monday to Saturday 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Telephone Orders: Will be accepted only with Visa or Master Charge card; There is a service charge of 75c per ticket to a maximum of $5 per order. ‘Telephone during regula’r Box Office hours, 578-1570 (local), l-800-265-8977 (toll-free area), I-519-578-?5,?0, (all\ others).

: : IF

:

Saturday,Sept. 27,g.p.m. Sunday,Sept.28,8 ,p.m. Gala Opening Perfdrniance

of Recomn

the Task Force on Student the following recommendations:

the Ontario Study Grant Plan abolish eligibility periods - the criteria for establish dep&idenEe and independence be removed the expected parental contribution formula be eliminated and par’ental contributions be based on what they are actually able and willing to contribute -a student’s - expect,ed financial contribution be assessed as the amount that the student is actually able to contribute - living’ allowances be adjusted to meet actual financial need provision for return transportation -ho~me be allowed for all students - the Ontario Student Assistance Plan cover the cost of the supplemetitary health care plan only, for students attending the University of Waterloo - the allowance for books and supplies be increased, and be as close to real costs as possible - the minimum , program length required by the %Ontario Student * Assistance Program be abolis.hed - in order to keep up with the rate of inflation, allowances for receipt of academic awards should be adjusted annually the cost of living allowance. be adjusted regiohally - repayment of loans begin six months after the student has fully completed his ’ or her education and secured a full-time job -

: D: : : : 1

0ceo @$*t!! .

made

it.”

I

L

When more ‘than 400 Singers & Musicians perform the monumental, gripping F Visual Spectacle

Mahter Symphony No. 2 Gala Opening Performance A music lov&delight “O!$@d

Students

about

Disk Jockey Service A.B.C. Disk Jockey Servic‘e. Add a professional touch to ybur .party, banquet, wedding, or reception! You want good music, in all styles and ‘tastes: we have it. Call ,,Paul, on campus ext. 3869,Residence 886-8492.

Moving

.

Will do.light moving with a small trtick. Reasonable Rates. Call Jeff 884-2831.

Help Wanted

in 519 \

part -time Experienced sales help wanted for ski shop close to university. Those applying must be available ta -work 2 or 3 afternoon per week and Saturdays. Apply in person to Riordan Ski & Sports Warehouse, 368 Phillip Street, Waterloo.

.

- special eq c’apital exper cover their c - the Can; &iling non01 - a deficit i education e: Study Grant - a spou: -cbntribution that the sp willing to cc - the Onta made access - daytare a realistic levc r ’ part-time allowances : - the’ Ont Pkogram ma moving cost - the progr adcomodate programs or - that a c assessed by 100% per ter - the Onta include an equipment 4 students w need - greater 1 Ontario St1 from the p onwards

DR. BRUCE

s

is pleased t that his offic

the pra

DENT E

SUI

.

J-5 Westmou (At Er Mon. and Tues. 12-8 ’ -- Wed-Ft’i b -6


Friday,

September

19,198O.

Imprint

11 k-

Federal-Provincial

Task Force on / Student Aid “hoping for the best, preparing for the worst” I

Students and others who feel concerned about rising tuition costs and inadequate student funding have been calling with more than a little vehemence for an investigation into the present student aid question. In February of 1980, a communique from the Secretary of State released the information that “Patrick McGeer, Chairman of the Council of Ministers of Education Canada (CMEC) and Secretary of State David MacDonald announced in Ottawa and Toronto the terms ofreferenceofa Federal-Provincial Task Force on Student Assistance.” Whether ornot this Task Forceis the answer to student needs remains to be seen.

dations W Federation

of

be calculated as a oans be granted to dent Loan Plan !d e be an allowable nder the Ontario Jetted financial sed as the amount actually able or y Grant Plan be art-time students !s be increased to a ts have daycare tilable to them ldent Assistance ante for students’ de more flexible to Its in special tances ident’s assets be ds, rather than by y Grant Program :e for the special 1s of handicapped jnstrate financial be given to the sistance Program eve1 of education

:LARKE bunce ben for

of

3Y South dephone 86-8980

“In carrying out its work the Task Force will examine the findings of past studies, statistics on the operation of student assistance programs and on the likely need for such programs in-the 1980's, information obtained from new surveys and, most important, the views expressed by interested groups and individuals,” stated a government release. As well as.the announcements appearing in newspaper inviting the public to provide the Task Force with their views, “special letters of invitation” were sent to “groups and individuals with a known interest in the subject.”

“This body has no power to put its formulations into practice” The formation of the Task Force itself seems encouraging. The mandate to review and formulate alternatives-is a broad enough one to allow substantial progress, proposing to take into account as it does “demographic and student participation projections,” as well as projectional and special regional consider-ations provincial and federal fiscal and financial realities, and other matters reflecting to the operating of student assistance programs.” It should be borne in mind however, that this body has no power to put its formulations into practice; it is a committee to recommend. “The Task Force... shall,” says the mandate “report both to the Council of Ministers of Education, Canada, andto theSecretaryofStatebythefallof 1980," and herein lies one of the major concerns of student Federations, and organizations such as the Ontario Federation of Students (OFS) with the government’s scheme. The formation of the Task Force was announced by the Clark Government as early as -October of 1979, to “investigate current and proposed programs for government loans, grants, and other forms of financial assistance.” ___ The Liberal party, during its cdmpa?gn in the last federal election maintained that a student aid study was necessary. They promised, however, that such a Task Force should include a student representative in its membership. Nevertheless, when this party won the election and formed the

“The Task Force was appointed and there were no students included within its membership.” government, this idea seemed to disappear; the Task Force was appointed and there were no students included within its membership. Instead, “written views” were “invited from the public via an announcement which appeared in selected newspapers.” According to Jeff Parr, Researcher for the National Union of Students (NUS), when the organization met with Secretary of State Francis Fox on May 14, they were informed that there would be no student representative on the Task Force because the “provincial governments would not allow it.” Instead, a “second phase” would be introducedinto theTask Force whereby a discussion paper would be released and response from student organizations would be solicited before the final Task Force report is drafted. “There were some red faces at that meeting,” says Parr, and NUS was to be allowed to meet

, with the Task Force in the summer as a special Now it seems, adds Parr, that the concession. Task Force will only allow the group to provide “clarification” regarding their submission. “It sounds like we won’t be able to sit down with them to ask questions and discuss matters,” he says. When asked about this, the CMEC’s information officer Robert Trempe said that it was “difficult to find a student to represent all students” and that “the minister was aware that not just students were interested in the Task Force” but that administrators and the public at large were interested as well. “Instead of one or two or ten more people on the Task Force, which would be a burden,” said Trempe, the Task Force is accepting briefs, and that “over 600 organizations, bodies and individuals had been contacted.”

“Most student unions are in a difficult position to get this material together by June 1st. Deadlines have been set and passed for the gathering of information-and the receiving of briefs. The cutoff point of June 1, 1980 for submission of briefs is seen by OFS, for example, as “clearly an unrealistic date” according to that organization’s most recent newsletter: “If the governments are truly interested in getting real input, detailed submissions and reasoned arguments for improvements, then they should realize that most student unions are in a difficult position to get this material together by June 1st.” It is not known at this time how many student unions have managed to meet the deadline or how the lack of preparation time willeffect thequality of their submissions. Although, according to Federation researcher Debi Brock, UW’s brief was completed by the June 1 due date, (slightly more than one month after the advertisements had appeared) several other student federations had been hard-pressed to gather and process the necessary information in order to produce a brief by the deadline. NUS’s Jeff Parr said he believed that OFS, and its equivalent organizations in Alberta, British Columbia, Nova Scotia, and Manitoba, as well as NUS and the Association of Colleges Canada (AUCC) had all been unable to meet the June 1st deadline. The Council of Ontario Universities (COU) and the Ontario Council of University Affairs (OCUA) had both complained of inappropriate deadlines, he said. There has been no official publication of an extension to this early cut-off date, but Peter Birt, information officer for OFS, has stated that briefs are still being submitted and that the information contained in them will presumably be taken into consideration. The student assistance programs which the Task Force will study are those related to the financial needs of students (loans and grants, for example) rather than those based on academic achievement or other factors. The largest exlsL1ng program related to financial need is the Canada Student Loan Program (CSLP). The CSLP, which came into being in July 1964, is a federally-funded and provincially-administered program that provides government guaranteed loans to financially needy post-secondary students in all provinces except Quebec. “The Canada Student Loan Act,” states an information package sent to provide background for potential submittors, “provided for loan assistance to be granted to students qualifying for and wishing to puruse education on a full-time basis at the postsecondary level, who would, without such assistance, be unable to achieve their academic potential.” Participating provinces, such as Ontario, have programs of grants, bursaries, loan remissions, and work study programs which compliment and are administered in association with the CSLP. The Ontario Student AssistanceProgram (OSAP) states as its objective the encouragement and assistance of “academically qualified and financially needy Ontario residents” in order that they might “have access to postsecondary education.” Under the Ontario Study Grant Plan, grants are available for the first four years of post-secondary

education, corresponding to eight grant eligibility periods; post-secondary education undertaken in the past in Ontario or elsewhere is considered and part-time study is pro-rated against the maximum permissible eligibility periods.

“some sort of report would be made one way or the other but the ministers would choose how this was to be done.” It is with these two types of assistance, CLSP, and more importantly OSAP, that student federations in Ontario will concern themselves when they make their recommendations to the government officials sitting on the Task Force Committee. Finally, the CMEC has not agreed to make the final report of the Task Force public. While student federations and student interest groups continue to call, for full availability of the committee’s findings, the government as yet has made no move to comply. Says 0FS:“if the Task Force is really interested in a broad public discussion on this topic then it must agree to see the final decisions of the group made public as well.” When asked to comment on the possibility of such publication, CMEC’s Trempe stated that some sort of report would be made “one way or another” but the ministers would choose how this was to be done. Trempe himself “couldn’t say which way they would choose” and said that no decision on the form that the report would take had been made as’ yet, as those in charge would “cross that bridge when they come to it.”

“Ethel McLeUan doesn’t appear to have had much to do with the whole question of student aid.” The Ontario representative on the Task Force is Mrs Ethel McLellan, an assistant deputy minister in the Ministry of Education. McLellan is not, however, part of the Policy Liaison and Legislation Branch, nor is she from the University Affairs or Student Aid sections within the ministry. McLellan is listed in the Ontario government directory as part of the Administration Division, and as such is not a “policy person” in the usual sense of the phrase. Such an appointment may certainly leave students wondering about the extent to which Queen’s Park is committed to the Task Force, and the importance which it gives to the question of student aid. When contacted, the CMEC office could say “was responsible for the only that McLellan administration and finance of the department,” but did not elaborate on anything specific in her background or qualifications that would justify her appointment to the committee. The assistant deputy minister’s office did not respond to several requests for a return telephone call. According to OFS, although McLellan works “on the same floor as the minister does, the 22nd floor of the Mowatt Block, she doesn’t appear to have had much to do with the whole question of student aid.” Why exactly she was appointed to the Task Force is a question the group will ask when they meet with her later in the month. Finally, student organizations have expressed their skepticism about the Task Force. . Says OFS, “there is no question that a real review of student assistance is needed. However that shouldn’t be an excuse to make any improvements only when the Task Force report is finished. We know that there are many changes that should be made now.” NUS expressed the view that “the federal and provincial governments participating in the Task Force are not putting a great deal of effort into soliciting student input either directly through student participation, or indirectly through the way in which they asked for student submissions.” Said Parr, “we’re skeptical. We’re hoping for the best, but preparing for the worst.” Marg Sanderson

,


I

I

ELECTRONICS SOME

Great Open: K-W SURPLUS 327 Bi-eithaupt (Off Lancaster

ITElk

UP TO 7OOio OFF

SAVlNkS available on new, used and surplus electronic parts and assemblies Wednesday, Thursday and, Friday: Noon-9 p.m.

.

Benatar:

No memorables’ . while keyboards and backing vocals are more extensively used. This softens and polishes the tone of the music. There are no really memorable songs, ones that stick in the mind. In the Heat of the Night had “Heartbreaker” and “We Live For Love,” but Clcimes of Passion has no equivalents; the album has higher “valleys” but lower “peaks.“t(“You Better Run” is a ypossible exception,, but barely). Averaged out though, Pat Benetar’s second album is better than her first. Hope . that her third album next yer combines memorability with production quality and gives us something really good. Glenn St-Germain

’ 7452661 Kitchener

St. St.)

‘\

-The centre for Rehtionship and Sexual Therapy is offering the following groups and courses during Autumn; 1980.

Groups

(open

to the public):

I

Relationship and Sexual Enhancement for Couples, . $150percouple. , ’ II Non-orQasmic Women’s Group, $100 per person. - III Marriade Preparation Course, $75 per couple. IV Parenthood\ Preparation Course, $50 per person. Courses

(open to Practicing relevant fields):

Professionals

and students

in

I ’ Introduction to Human Sexuality II Sexual Disorders and Sexual Counselling/Therapy $100 per course or $150 for both For more information/registration call

’ 578-4710

I

-

The lady who gave us “Heartbreaker” and “We Live For Love” has released her second album; Pat Benatar’s Crimes, of ,&~sion is a worthy sequel to In the Heat of the Night; with its blend of new wave and straight middle-of-the-road rock and roll. And the best part is, Crimes of Passion is better than its predecessor. For one thing, it sounds less like a Blondie clone than In the Heat of the Night did; she and Blondie have the same label (Chrysalis), same producer (Mike Chapman), and the same style of music. With Crimes of Passion she has a different producer, and takes off into a more r&r, less new wave, direction. Benatar’s vocals still feature the same variety of voices in different songs; low, sultry and punkish in “You Better Run” and “‘Hell is for Children,” high, clear and airy in “Wuthering Heights.” (She has had training as an opera coloratura). The differences help to set the mood of each particular song. Production is better. Keith Olsen takes .over a producer and there is a noticeable change: there is a lessened use of guitars

‘,P!lanetTis ,wild What’s green, has four legs, and would kill you if it fell on you from out of a tree? A pool table, of course. But that has nothing to do with music. One of the weirdest groups to hit the music industry, The B52’s, has released its second album, called Wild Planet, which answers the question “What can be done after Rock Lobster?’ ’ The answer is better than expected. Their The B!X?‘s, was (if you first album, remember) a loose collection of very strange music. Wild Planet is a similar collection, but better. The style of songs is the same: built around a bass riff with heavy keyboards, and extremely danceable. Fred %hneider’s lead vocals and the backing vocals and sounds of Kate Pierson and Cindy Wilson

Continued

on page

15

Murray >McLauchlan -.

Order any 8 or 12 I pizza’for delivery o campu%and well give two Mothers Glasses vour suds.

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Non0 Studen& 0 Twkets on sale Fni 5ei?? Central Box Office in’ Modern Languages, Bldg, tind -Federation .’ r of Students office, . Campus b . Centre -


Friday, /

A. E. Housman L

1The Scholar Poet A stereotype seems to have been formed _I that many artists’ works have established 1 roots in frustrated childhoods and traumatic / experiences. This observation is certainly central in this detailed biography of the poet and classical scholar Alfred Edward Housman (1859-1936), who developed a love for nature, memories and men. Richard P. Graves commences this stirring .account with a brief history of ‘Housman ancestory-Alfred’sgreat grandfather being a renowned evangelist. Alfred’s parents, Edward Housman and Sarah Jane Williams, eventually married and settled in a home near Bromsgrove in England. On‘ March 26, 1859 Alfred was born. Sarah recognized the intelligence of her eldest son and took care to nourish the development of his abilities. As a result, a deep bond formed between Sarah and Alfred. Then Sarah developed breast cancer and as her condition degenerated, their love for each other strhgthened. But soon Alfred was sent to another school to further his education. Missing the company of his family and concerned for his mother, Alfred became an

iI

d

introvert. Since his mother was religious, Alfred prayed for the return of her health, but his efforts- were in vain. Sarah passed away, and Alfred was crushed. When his father remarried, Alfred aided his stepmother in the upbringing of his siblings and felt distant from everyone-he was neither adult nor child. He longed for the former happiness of his early childhood and for an intimate friend. As Alfred matured, his dim views of life grew darker. While at Oxford University on a scholarship, his doubts led him to pronounce himself an athiest and he became even more reserved. However,- to his delight he did find the companion that he was searching for in Moses Jackson. This friendship prospered #even after the two young men entered the work force. But this relationship became stilted once Moses realized that Alfred was developing a homosexual love for him. Moses’s rejection of Alfred’s affections deeply wounded Alfred for the rest of his life. To forget, Alfred continued studying Latin classics which he had begun at Oxford. The erudite papers that he published as a result of his studies suddenly

- .

sound of the album really gives Wesley McGoogan on sax a chance to play. The best song by far, “Will You,” has about a three-minute sax close out which stays with-you clear to the end of side two, making the album immensely bearable. . Finally, friends, the producer Tony ’ Visconti should be taken out and shot. His sad, heavy electronic arrangements are interesting at first but by the final song commonplace and boring. The album would have been immeasurably better without ,

promoted him from his poorly paying position as cleric to a recognized- Latin professor at University College. . -, The acceptance of a professorship marked the turning point in Alfred’s life. He became known as a great classical scholar and continued to publish favourablycriticized essays. It was at this time that the shy reserved professor decided to publish a set of highly romantic poems. These poems, release&under the title of A Shropsh&e Lad, are poems for which he is best known. Alfred was now able to live as he wishedlike a gentleman. No longer subjected to poverty, Alfred travelled, frequently .dined out and generously supported friends and family both verbally& well as financially. Later Alfred accepted a position at Trinity College in Cambridge. There he produced another volume of verse, Last’Poems. He had finally completed his lengthy task of translating the works of the poet Manilius and with his main goal accomplished, he / wished to do not more. 3 One by one his friends ’ and close relatives died, each death augmenting Alfred’s desire for his own life’s termination. At last, on April 30, 1936, at the age of seventy-seven, Alfred Housman passed on to what he believed to be another existence. Graves appears to deliver-a well-rounded view of his subject, presenting many facets of his character, both his admirable and unsatisfactory traits. The body of the text is well-documented

him. This is, by the way, her first album, “presequel” to a soon-to-be-released movie of the same title. But further, as a first effort, it is just that. Ignore it. But for the excellent sax it wouldn’t be worth it for free. If she gets rid of Visconti and his mystical magic electronic show, then watch for her. Hopefully for us and her this album is just a phase. Paul Bosacki

James IlQCracketistrdng -lead inverdi’s Otello The Canadian Opera Company opened its 1980-81 season last week with Giuseppe Verdi’s Otello. This production promises a very successful opera season in Toronto this year. Shakespeare’s Othello, one could have predicted, was destined to become an opera. The monstrous villainy of Iago, the unbridled jealousy of’ Ofello, (to give him Verdi’s spelling) colourful splendour of the Venetian_ court, and the heart wrenching tragedy give the story the dimensions of “larger than life” Italian opera. The COC’s production of Otello, happily, was in most respects up to the grandiose. Without question, the gem of the Sunday afternoon performance was James McCracken in the title role. The well known American tenor excelledboth musically and dramatically in the demanding role. McCracken showed ,the tenderness of the loving husband in the portentious love duet in the first act, raged as the mad, jealous lover in - the fourth, and evocatively portrayed each stage in between these two exremes. .The beauty of his voice, difficult to describe in words, was one of the performance’s chief delights. The audience could not help but heed Iago’s triumphant declaration: Behold the Lion of Venice! Allen Monk as Iago, on the other hand, was a’ dissappointment. A successful portrayal of this ambiguous character must distinguish the public mask of “Onesto Iago” from the private face of the daemonic Iago who sweasrs by the devil. Monk failed to do this, and unlike McCracken, was unable to give any depth to his character. Though Monk sang ably, the 1famous “Credo” and the “Drinking Song”; being particularly good, he was outshone by McCracken which spoiled the balance in the quartet of the second-act, in which Iago snatches .the fateful handkerf

_*

chief of Desdemona. Mariana Niculescu played Desdamona with great sensitivity. The final act, which is for the most part Desdemona’s, can easily become overdrawn and anticlimatic since the tragic fate of this wronged lady is hardly a mystery at the opening of the act. Niculescu’s “Willow Song” and “Ave Marie” however, made the last act one of the high‘lights of the performance. . Michael Shust as Cassio, Stepphen Young as Roderigo, and Janet Stubbs as Emilia all did justice to their roles. \ As is always the case, a strong performance owes much to the consistency ‘of the ‘performers in the secondary roles. The chorus, despite a few problems in keeping -together with the orchestra in the opening scenes of the opera, sang’ very well and moved with ease about the crowded stage, which is not an easy staging feat with the large operatic choruses. The sets and costumes were suitably noble, rich; and overstated. The rather incredible realism of the water and stormy shy of the backdrop was particularly imAlthough the entire first act pressive. does take -place at night, the lighting was a little too dark and gloomy (I found it difficult to see much of anything). The splendid in the fourth act which court scene di$layed the dazzling colours that Venice brings instantly to mind, is the kind of staging and sets that truly captures the grand style of a Verdi opera. .

1980.

Imprint

13\-,

t

Glass’ shqtters expectatim6. So, your course has been dropped, you’ve refunded the text and now you’re prowling about some nameless record store with eight dollars cluched tighly in your grubby exploring fist. - You search alphabetically through the stacks, hesitating over the Beatles, The B52’s, Klaatu, on and up toward 0 where suddenly you’re stopped, forcefully, by the picture of -a not’ unpretty girl on a decidedly un-pretty album cover. Then, being the adventurous sort you are, you pick it up and maybe, just ‘maybe, head toward the cashier. Well, for God’s, your, my and everybody else’s sake, ‘stop. Hazel O’Connor, Britain’s new answer to their famous trade deficit, is, at best, okay, if you get -it for: a) Christmas, b.) your birthday, c) free. -She is touted as super punk but sounds more like super commercial; worse, half the album is geared toward the 15-17 year group while what remains should be kept% away from Charles Manson. Her album (oh, by the way, she wrote all the songs) is a “protest for the sake of protest” adventure. She screams about “Big Brother” of Orwellian faine claiming he’s got not heart and one day, as she sputters and spits all over the vinyl, she’s going to get him. In another song, “The Eighth Day” she predicts that man, through his attempts to improve the world, will destroy it. The song is, at best, musically mediocre and lyrically it falls short of grade eight poetry. Add to that the simple fact that it has been done before by many more competent groups and the question arises: What does she think she is? Besides punk (British, I mean), the -. answer obviously is: naive. She, poor girl, is victim even of her own lyrics. In “Top of the Wheel,” a smug little song about the rich snobs, she sings: “Smug Little cliches that get up my nose Your hair dyed, fine clothes-” She cries against the smug person with his smug cliches. Oh, dear Hazel, didn’t you look at your own songs? The titles for instances (the lyrics are worse); “Writing on the Wall, ” “Give me an Inch,” “Who Needs It,” and “Big Brother.” Listening to the album I couldn’t escape the feeling that a very confused (at least) person ‘ws suggesting to me a better way to live, But, hold back, black’s done with, white . now. Listen all you Drugens the album does have some good points. You say you like a sad lonely sax singing in the night, then maybe you and a friend can split the cost! Yes, the sax is excelled and the new wave

SeptemberJ9,

A packed O’Keefe Centre gave the artists a well deserved’ovation. Just reward for a splendid performance that excelled in so many of the demands of the opera. A performance that struck a balance between the overstatement of the melodrama and the’intricacy of the characters. David Dubinski

with footnotes acknowledging such excellent sources as personal correspondance. documents, conversations and diaries which support -his statements. Throughout the text, the style is fairy simple and easy to comprehend, although the Housman family history in the -first chapter becomes a bit confusing with the frequent use of names, as does the closing chapters with the mention of Housman’s many friends and acquaintances.

/

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Also near the close; Graves expounds in’ great detail the gourmet tastes which Alfred had cultivated. Account following account of wine and menu choices at exquisite dining ’ places tend to become tedious. Ttio chapters are devoted to discussing Housman’s literary works, which I found_ I disturbing as this suspended the story-line and might have been more appropriately placed in the final chapters or as an appendix. ’ As well, Graves tends to utilize a poem in the story-line, then duplicate it to demonstrate a similar point in the specialized chapters. However, these faults aside, the two chapters contain interesting’ and valuable information as to Housman’s theories of what good poetry should be, the themes echoed in his work, along with the author’s criticism of selected poems. - On the whole, the book’s merits outweigh _ its faults. This biography is very detailed, informative and written in an interesting manner. Even if the reader is not familiar with the life or works of Alfred Housman, ’ through this book, he or she can view the world from another’s perspective and gain insight into the sources from which literary works can germinate. A.M. Lehn

I K-W Chamber Society 57 Young

St. West,

Music * Waterloo

Tired of Pop Music? If you are into Classical, or want to get. in, you should know about us. We sponsor some thirty concerts of serious music in the next eight months, al/‘by professional performers, many of national or international importance. Most of our concerts,are eith@r on campus or within walking distance of it. They start this Sunday with the first of our four-concert series of pianists: Peter Vinograde of.lVew York won the In terna tional Bach Piano competition in 1971, and many other awards since. He plays Bach like you wouldn’t believe! And Beethoven, and Liszt Transcendental Etudes. (Next after him comes Robert Siluerman, one of the two most highly reputed Canadian pianists.) The Friday after, we have a fine Swiss cellist. October&h, the Canadian Chamber Ensemble performs in the Arts Theatre under our sponsorship. And we have major string quartets, piano trios, violinists, a superb classical guitarist. . . Lots more! Prices as low as they can be for such artists, starting at $3.00forstudents. See our brochures - the blue one and the pink one especially which you can find in Arts Centre dispen,sers, or Campus Centre; or just phone us at 886-1673. (Call immediately for the concert this Sunday). Start at the TOP with concerts presented by our nonprofit organization, dedicated to bringing the best in music to this area. Student Subscriptions from $15.00


Light treatises good mding 25 Short Pieces is a pleasant change from those ‘heavy’ intellectual treatices. ’ Most people interested in essays concerning tangible and intangible thought, find that many intellectuals seem fairly reticent regarding the choice they have to make; they must decide to publish either a small paper on personal observations or stick to their guns and finish some large obscure dissertation. Written by Michael Chernaivsky, an associate professor of history at Waterloo since 1966, this work is a collection of essays on personal observations and intellectual thoulshts over the past thirty-five years. Ranging from the realistic desolation of Berlin in the summer of 1945 to the GreatMan~heory, or even differentiating between “keg beer” and “traditional draught”sold in , the Pubs of Britain, Chernaivksy provides us with an interesting diversity in subject matter, as well as the depth of knowledge pertaining to each topic. . Rut this is not only a collection of essays centred around personal observations, it is also a history book. Do not let the work ‘history’ fool you into ‘believing it is some sort of pedantic monologue on history. On the contrary, only half the book is concerned with history and some of its’ contradictory perspectives. These are light, easy-toiread papers rarely, if ever, deviating into long philosophical discussions such as “why Marx inverted Hegelian dialectics” or “how the Gregorian Chants quickly gave way to harmonic compositions.” Chernaivksy chiefly concerns himself I with simple ideas and events, both directly and indirectly relevant to our lives. As an intellectual work this will never be among those ‘great’ historical masterpieces (i.e. Toynbee’s A Study -of History, Thucydides’ History of the Pelopennesian Wars), but it still can be considered as a small gem that aids in the make-up and general beauty of a crown. 25 Short Pieces is both a joy to read, and I reiterate here, a pleasant change from an otherwise dry

world Short store.

Tony

wttt> SUSAN by

HOGAN - RoBEFIT

DELBERT,

ROB IVESON, D~rt!c.Wd by LES ROSE, scrwwt.iv Art Dwoctor KAREN BROMLEY, Dwclor of Photoqr.iphv

Ll I

by JOHN SAXTON, HENRI FIKS

STARTS TONIGH? SEPTEMBER 19 Nightly at 7 and 9 p.m. Matinees on Sat., Sun., 2 p.m.1/

Waterman

1

.

Produced

for amateur and historian alike. 25 Pieces is available in the 9JW book

Movie brutal \

Brub’aker,

to quote a friend,

“is a brutal movie .” The movie, as one would expect from the title, is about Brubaker, the new warden at Wakefield Prison, and his efforts at reform. Violence in the movie is extensive, .as is the corruption in high places, and the thing which makes it all that harder to take is this movie’s basis in fact. That such a prison as Wakefield actually exists is hard to accept. The new warden finds that Wakefield Prison is a hell on earth if ever there was one. Brubaker himself never has much of a past revealed. He is an elemental, driving force a lot like a Superman -typeincorruptible, dedicated and a believer in people helping themselves. When Brubaker first comes to Wakefield the law of the jungle reigns: if you are not strong yourself, or aren’t under someone’s protection, you’re “free meat for the first one who wants anything from you,” including your food, money, body or life. The incorruptible Brubaker starts to make changes and runs straight into a wall of corruption, from bottom to top, from the businessmen in the nearby town to the state’ governor and senators. The corruption stops Brubaker but the .seeds he plants grow and eventually flower. Brubaker, although given to violence, is still a fine product: it builds well and ends well. It doesn’t end “happily ever after” but it leaves one believing that ‘in such situations one might be -able to help oneself after all. Brian Dorion

I

We Play 1 the Music VOU want to hear!

w

“Huggy’s Every

Monday: --Strip Night”

T~~~&iaw*

Shmmtwfnct

E&y WecCnesday is , . Huggy’s VarietyShow r Now open Sundays 12 noon-10 p.m. “DON’T

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MISS IT!

THE %RA#D

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Applicants to \’ Medical School

l’.‘.PRINf ’ classifieds cost only Applicatiotis for all Ontario medical schools are now available for the 1981 5OGfor 20 session at the Ontario .Medical School words and Service (OMSAS). Completed applications must be received at OMSAS on get results or ‘before November 15, 1980. Write immediately to: -OMSAS, ’ j,or You! -P;.O.Box 1328 Guelph, Ontario .NIH 7P4

Drop by and see us /

j .


-The

Arts

Friday,

September

19, 1980.

Imprint

15

i

Dixie Flyers: Performance a treat Even if you don’t go in for bluegrass nusic, you still should have been outside -Iagey Hall at noon last thursday. The Dixie Flyers played many well-knowns, such as :he theme from the Beverly Hillbillies, as well as a lot of their own arrangements. About four hundred people attended the midday concert and were treated to the melodius interaction as well as some wild string-work on: banjo, mandolin, fiddle, bass, and acoustic guitar. Between every piece there was some joking around by the band members. Though most of the jokes, aimed at the

Continued

from

page

12

finish it off, to make a worthwhile eftort. The differences between the first and second albums are noticeable: it’s more polished. The B52’s was slightly rough around the edges. It was harsh, the vocals and instrumentals didn’t quite click.

Your Federation

students, university life, and the band themselves, were definitely not great, they still received a lot of laughs from the audience. Audience participation was good; there was a lot of toe-tapping, knee-slapping, and hand-clapping. Students, professors, and even maintenance people were attracted by the music and stopped to listen for a few minutes between classes. Certainly a great performance, all three hours of it. Hopefully, we can look forward to having other equally worthy bands visit our university in the future. Clifford A. Goodman

Wild Planet is refined to some extent, and smooth. The vocals are clearer, the instruments clash less. The lyrics are (slightly) less nonsensical. How can five people, dressed like Losf In Space refugees, playing bass, keyboards, and a toy piano be successful? Somehow it comes together to sound appealing. Their cover attracts attention: five people dressed like they just saw Rock Horror Picture Show, on a flat, featureless, colour background, the women with the strangest hairdos possible. But if you put the image they-project aside, you get some pretty good music. “Party out of Bounds” sounds good enough to make a next TOP 40 single. There’s insanity with “Devil in my Car,” romance with “53 Miles West of Venus,” and lamenting balladry (is that a word?) with “Quiche Lorraine.” All in all, it’s a second effort worth noting. It’s great party music, especially when played loud (loudly?). And it will appeal to the crazier side of everyone. Glenn St-Germain

of Students

Harry Chapin had reason to smile last Sunday themselves into the palm of his hand.

at the PAC

as 3,000 people packed photo bp Ed Zuraski

presents:

OKTOBERFEST AT THE

Waterloo Motor Inn (AS part of the regular Thursday

night pubs)

Thursday ,October 16th Doors open at 5 p.m. \ -: $3.00 . Tickets

available

in the Federation

office,

Tickets available at:

Waterloo Motor Inn

Records

8 p.m.

$5.00 $6.00

on Wheels, (Kit. & Cambridge)

Forwell’s

Fee paying Feds others, advance

Federation

CC 235 Sponsored

by the Federation

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U of W.

Super Variety Office

(Wat.) CC 235


\

-SpQrts

.Friday, .. -

-Athenas

third-

Cross-country

,

cross country The their Athenas opened season last weekend at McMaster, in a meet which offered the first glimpses of this year’s teams from Western and Guelph. Both these teams ran true to expected form, Western winning the team championship by virtue of its tremendous depth, and Guelph profiting largely individual from high finishes. ‘Waterloo placed third ahead -of McMaster and Brock, and indicated in the the process that Athenas will have a role to play in the OWIAA Championships in late

and her first love, orienteering, came in twentyninth. The individual race was won resoundingly by Guelph rookie Sylvia Ruegger, Canada’s top junior female distance runner. Janette Van Leeuwen of Western finished in second, over a minute behind Ruegger.

A cross country meet is scored by adding the finishing places of the team’s first five finishers; the team with the lowest total wins. It is therefore crucial that a team have not simply two or three very strong runners, but also several others who can be relied upon to finish reasonably well. What will make this season’s championship interesting is that most of the teams boasting candidates for the individual championship have some uncertainties about depth.

Now that some of the province’s cross country teams have made an appearance, it is posto have slightly sible clearer picture of which teams will be major factors in the finals.

Last year’s OWIAA champion, Nancy Rooks of York, is joined there by Sharon Clayton, who was fourteenth last year; Veronica Poryckyj, last year’s Ontario cross country champion, is at Laurentian: Linda Staudt runs for

preview

October. Lisa Amsden was Waterloo’s first finisher, in ninth place, followed closely by Lana Marjama in eleventh, proving clearly the value of her summer training, Seventeenth through nineteenth places were taken by Mary Frances Lloyd, Patti Moore, and Rhonda Bell; the packed finish was not the sole evidence of teamworkafter Rhonda had capsized on the first hill, Patti had deftly helped her back on her feet and into the race. Sue Budge, who is dividing her energies this fall between cross country

September -

19, 1980.

5 cu. ft. Danby-lgnis .yiy

A&s&k

‘finishing

race Iast week. photo by Alan Adamson

‘?r;l”Cottagei. etcy

I

WAVE

Standard size 22.00 Large 30.00 month Based on 3 months

II

month

-

-

16rhI

coach Curt Queen’s Bolton reports that he feels his team is solid through five places: Anne Webster, who came in third last year’s finals, has returned from a summer of hard training eager to race; Sue Brown, a top high-school runner, should finish well; Lyn Bermel has returned to school in much improved shape. Their true strength in the remaining places will be clearer when they unveil their team at York late this month, The West contingent has enormous depth, as they showed at McMaster by placing six runners in the top ten and ten in the top twenty. Such domination of a meet is unlikely once other teams just now organizing begin their seasons. Nonetheless, they can count on good placings from a great number of women. And what about Waterloo? This year’s team looks very promising, and stands to surprise several others in the league. With Lisa Amsden running cross country this fall, with several strong runners new to Waterloo, including Mary Frances Lloyd, Patti Moore, and Pat Wardlaw among others, and with the great improvement of some of last year’s runners, most sharply indicated by Lana Marj ama’s placing at McMaster, the Athenas could finish extremely well. The cross country team is currently working out Monday through Thursday, starting at 4:45 p.m. sharp at Seagram Stadium. Any women interested in running for the team, or even just working out for conditioning, are welcome to come and join in. Alan Adamson

Windsor. These three schools will all need strong rookies or large improvements from last -year’srunners to profit in the team standings from their high finishers, The situation at Guelph is more interesting. Sylvia Ruegger, a strong contender for the individual championship, has joined a team there that includes Janet Pegrum and Janet Beatty. Despite this strength at the top, there is some uncertainty about other positions on the team, as it is not yet clear whether Chriss Lavallee, who finished second at last year’s OWIAA championships, will run this year. Furthermore, Guelph’s second runner at last year’s finals, Wilma Kennis, did not appear at McMaster.

I.-&o

Imprint

Photographic Contest in conjunction with

3 MONTHS

Body Works A Celebrationof Life

COLOR T.V.

October

20.00 month Based on 3 months Wo also RERTCOMPLETECARDEWad OTHERtoolsi for tits lhndynm at om “RERTERCENTRF

is open to anyone from of Waterloo Community

Photographs

should

capture

-

the University

the theme

of the week:

Body Works A Celebration of Life .

I r

7,8 and 9

The contest

The contest is limited to only Black and White entries which should be mounted on a single-color, 8 x 10 mat board. The winning displayed

photographs and selected works will be in the Great Hall, Campus Centre, October 7,8 and 9.

Cash prizes

for first, second

and third will be alloted.

All photographs should be enclosed in an envelope with your name, address and a short description of the photographs clearly labelled.

Entries should be\turned into the Imprint during office hours and at the Turnkey after hours.

office desk

Sponsored by the Campus Centre Board, Imprint, and organized by the Turnkeys. Contest closes September 26,198O


-sports

Friday,

September

19, 1980.

Imprint

17

-Mae

downs

VVcmiors-J

Specialty teams ‘abused Woe are the Warriors this week. Last Saturday, in front crowd at of a small Seagram Stadium, and under a somewhat steady rain, last season’s winless, 1cellar-dwellers, the Mc. Master Marauders, defeatWared the Waterloo riors 10-8 in the season’s first game. The Warriors walked all over them statistically, with a 328 yard offensive attack versus the much smaller 102 yard Marauder effort. They. also led in penalties, taking 110 yards (as tipposed to McMaster’s 70), with some coming at key times. This, coupled with some and an dropped passes inconsistent performance by the specialty teams for the unaccounted e>;pected Marauder victory. The Warriors took a quick lead six minutes into the game on a drive that started with the recovery of a dropped punt on the Marauder 36. From there quarterback Bob Pronyk brought the team to the 10 yard line with runs by Wayne Robinson and passes to right end Paul Goemans. The next play saw Pronyk find Goemans free in the endzone and the score was 6-O Warriors six into the first minutes quarter. A low snap forced kicker Tony Stajcer to try an unsuccessful pass for the

convert, and the score bling play around midfield stood. had Pronyk elude two The next points were to tacklers before hitting Gord Grace on the Mcbe McMaster’s as Mario Cerminera gave them Master 48. A Jimmy excellent field position, Browne run and another pass to Goemans brought picking off a Pronyk pass the hall to the 21. A play across the middle and bringing it back to the later, a touchdown looked imminent, both Warrior 25. A faceGoemans and l:ace raced masking penalty on the towards the back of the next play brought it to the endzone. Unfortunately, ten, but the Warrior the well-directed pass was defence dug in hard to stop dropped, and the Warri,ors the Marauders on the five. Dominic Ferrelli, Mcwere forced to try a field goal. Even that was not to Master’s highly touted be as the normally easy 25 kicker, put it easily yard kick went wide, through the uprights to make it only 6-3 in netting only a single point Wg;ft;2 favour. for the Warriors who still later, Mctrailed IO- 7. Master again received The second half opened good field position on a to a driving rain in which short punt that was both offenses seemed to brought back to the flounder. The only Warrior 31 yard line. On offensive play of note took the very next play, speedy a referee’s huddle to sort running back Carlyle out. A short Warrior snap Buchanan nearly broke it had left kicker Stajcer all the way, before being unable to kick the bal1, and stopped on the Warrior 9. scrambling to the side, he This set up a 3rd and goal situation on the 4. . found one of his teammates with an 11 yard pass that Quarterback Steve gave the Warriors a first Valeriote hit receiver Craig on their own 41. Preece in the endzone for a down However, the referees touchdown, converted deemed this an, “illegal moments later by Ferrelli lineman downfield”, and for a 10-6 Marauder lead. With a slight drizzle, only after lengthy concoming down in the second sultations was the first down awarded. The series quarter the teams exwas to end quickly after changed possessions, before Waterloo charged though, as most others in out from their own 18 on the 3rd quarter, when the the strength of some defences dominated with sacks on both sides. superb catches by Paul It stopped raining in the Goemans. A wild scram-

The was only

onlv sunshine on the work of receiver touchdown, and made w

un otherwise Pad Goemuns, several brilliant

early part of the 4th quarter, and both teams almost immediately showed more energy. The Marauders ran back a punt 36 yards to the Warrior 29, with veteran Warrior Rob Sommerville getting dazed on a solid hit that opened the way for the big gain. Tackle Shane Gormeley slowed the Marauders by sacking quarterback Peter Valeriote back at the 36 to force a McMaster field goal attempt. The kick went wide and Steve Valeriote (Peter’s brother) ran it out to the’warrior 22. The next play set up perfectly, but running back Jimmy Browne had the ball leave his hands and McMaster recovered on the 29. Beleiving that turnabout is indeed fair

continued

on page

19

ruiny shown pluys.

the Wurriors here, who scored the photo by David Trahair

I Out of town scoreboard: OQlFC Concordia Ottawa Bishop’s

5 21 15

at at at

Toronto McGill Queen’s Carleton

24

4

Calgary Alberta

4

at at

at

21

15

Laurier

22

at

Sask. Manitoba

4 17

AUAA

OUAA Windsor York 31

at

WlFL

15 11

Western Guelph

15

33

St. Francis 26 St. Mary’s 21 at

at Mt.

U.N.B. Allison

Parkdale Pharmacy 468 Albert St. Waterloo (Parkdale Plaza)

884-3860

a’

Freshmen shine m soccer win The fifty or so hardy souls who braved the frozen tundra of Seagram’s Stadium on Wednesday night to watch the Warriors host England’s Bristol University were well rewarded. Having shunned the third installment of NBC’s “Shogun” and forsaken the Expo’s pennant drive on the radio, those who took in t&e Warriors’ soccer action were treated to entertainment of comparable quality. Waterloo was full measure for a 2-O victory in a match which they were in control of for most of its duration. Bristol attempted a pressing attack and were successful in bottling up the Warriors during the game’s opening moments, but once the home side solved the English pattern, they dominated the flow of the play with but few exceptions. While the English were arguably the better soccer talents, the Waterloo players were clearly the better outrunning the athletes, Bristol players and beating them to nearly every loose ball. Tommy Abbott, the flashy Waterloo striker, accounted for the first Waterloo goal midway through the opening stanza when

Harry Christakis fielded an errant ball and fed it ihto the Bristol crease. Abbott tapped in a subsequent rebound off the goalpost. Abbott was one of the individual standouts of the game. His blistering speed stopped Bristol ,defenders in their’ tracks on several occasions, and he was able to break through the defence for at least three exciting chances. Harry Christakis, the center forward, accounted for the other Warrior goal with a &reaming drive from just inside the Bristol penalty area. By this point in the second half, the Warriors had the beleaguered Bristol defense in a shambles, and the score should have been much worse. Waterloo had a plethora 6f chances in the

defense, and was the driving engine behind the potent offence. Cbach Ron Coop& had to be pleased with his play, as well as with the overall discipline with which the team played-this latter even more satisfying considering the youth and inexperience of the team. This ,match should only

continued fading moments, but were unable to execute on their shots. The brightest spot in the game for Waterloo heading into the regular season was the brilliance of Billy Riddick, the Warrior midfielder who was in total command of the match throughout. He inspired an impenetrable Warrior

ewsstand price ou practical tips and easyto think, see and shoot like a

P.O. Box 7200, Don Mills, Ontario MX 219 ( ) Please send me 1 year 02 issues) of Photo Life for $11.95.

Name

Postal

Code

p

l

on pg. 19 .v

Open 9-9 Monday-Friday 9-6 Saturday Noon-6 Sunday

Local wescrbtions delivereb - -

Learn to fly! Federation of Students University Flying Training and Waterloo Wellington Flying Club Inc.

Introductory Tuesday, 7 p.m.

Night

September 23 MC 2065

Phil Squires, General Manager of Waterloo Wellington Flying Club will be present to set up the program.

3 10


-_

Friday,

sports

Ann

by athletic competition The question on many athletes’ minds when they begin playing a varsity sport is, “How will I be able to keep up my schoolwork?” When one considers that most varsity athletes spend about two hours per day in practice plus many weekends playing games (often on the road), one can see that having time for school is a legitimate concern. However, athletics and academics do not have to be totally exclusive activities. With a little bit of

organization, both academic and athletic committments can be fulfilled. The key is to organize one’s

Rugby alumni defeat varsity Experience proved itself superior to youthful exuberence on Sunday as the Alumni Rugby Squadron Warrior defeated the Varsity team 16-4. One must note that some Varsity member had to go over.to fill the Alumni line, and the positions on the first team were assumed by some of the second * team. These greener players proved themselves worthy of the warrior title, however, as they consistently gained good field position, and with time

time. When asked how to combine school and sports, several athletes mentioned this factor. Jennifer .Shaw, varsity field hockey player said, “I don’t waste as much time because there is more to do. I am a science student, and I try to take the courses with more labs and tutorials during the off season. I take courses with more reading during the season, because I can read on road trips.”

their skills will undoubtedly ripen to a level where points as well as yards will be gained. The Warriors promise to have a strong and exciting seasons beginning with the Gaels at Queen’s on September 20 and a home against Brock on game September 27. Remember the women’s rugby team is having its first practice/tryout on September 16th at seven on Columbia Field. All aspiring Athenas are welcome. Debbie Dickie

Samson,

September

19, 1980.

Imprint

18

UW gym-

anvthing vou want to do. I injured my knee last season, and I suddenly had twenty-five extra hours per week that I used to spend in the gym. But I didn’t seem to have any more time for school than I did before. When I had more time, I didn’t have to do things right away, so I could put things off. My marks did not go up when I was injured. They stayed the same as when I was competing.” Lynne Rougeau, of gymnas tics: “It is easier to organize my time if I have a set practice schedule to organize studying around.” Keith Priestman, a memI

ber of UW’s badminton team and a competitor in several national championships says “Badminton takes a lot of time. I get as much as I can out of class, since there is not as much time for homework.” Many athletes who have participated in sports prior to university find that they feel good and can concentrate more easily on aca-

demics

if they

are able to

continue their physical endeavors. Debby Karaz, a crosscountry runner, and Rougeau, both state: “A good physical warkout makes it easier to concentrate on homework. I couldn’t just go to school and not do any other activity.” Rougeau speaks of last year, when she was out of competition with a knee injury. “It was hard to concentrate on school.” Karaz adds: “But you must achieve a balance. If you train too much for sports, it robs you of energy and you are too tired to study.” Brian Goulden of rugby: “I find my school work is better when I play rugby. Rugby is a release for me, and I’m ready to study when I’m finished playing.” Bernie LeSage, cap-

tain of the rugby team: “Practice time (5-7 o’clock) isn’t the time of day I would normally do homework. Practice provices a good break.” It is encouraging to see that these people and many others have been able to combine sports and studies and perform reasonably well in both areas. Several ex-Waterloo athletes have continued in master’s programs, medicine, teaching, and others, and have still kept up their sporting involvement. Physical activity at any level can have many physical, psychological and social benefits for those involved, and it is hoped more people will make it a part of their everyday lives. In addition to the varsity program, UW has a fine intramural program, offering competitive, recreational and instructional activities. There is also an abundance of scenic countryside, for such activities as running, cycling, and cross-country skiing. And last, but not least, the PAC itself, with facilities for your favourite type of exertion. Tammy Horne

Hey, Students!

Ourgett getherfor your get togetherz P Olsonfbsure Rack.

drop in! Columbia Racquet Courts Inc. MO Columbia St. W. Waterloo 8865870

12 &port Ale. 12 Canadian Lagel: In every case, two great tastes.


Ihtramnr~,

sports

--Intrumuruls

Hage-y

downs

The sky was gray and the temperatures cool as the women kicked off another season of competitive flag football. All games were played on the

Dame

Village Green fields. In the CFL Division, the NC Dueces picked up their first win by default, as Kin did not field a team. The second game saw S3 Bom-

from

pg. 17

encourage any who might be considering taking in a Warrior soccer match but who have been vacillating. The calibre of play was excellent, and the mood was festive and enjoyable. This victory for the Warriors should not be overly Ibelaboured. Canadian fans tend to associate England with soccer excellence. While this may be generally be true, it must be remembered that most of England’s best soccer teams play at the club level, not at the university level, much as is the case with Canadian .hockey. Still, Bristol reached the semi-finals of England’s university championships lasf year, and this victory must be considered encouraging. Waterloo also competed in the Laurentian Invitational Soccer Tournament over the weekend, and performed creditably in a tournament setting. They defeated Sudbury Croatia,

hers nip V2 East l-0, on a kick by Beth Milton. In the final game of the CFL, SB Bombers defeated North B, 7-O. Switching tk the NFL

The Warriors brought it the city’s senior champback to the 51 t’o make it ions, 3-6 to reach the final third and nine and decided where Laurentian defeated them in turn 1-O on a to gamble, passing to Goemans who slid just a penalty kick. Although yard short of the first Cooper was disappointed with the team’s play from the hwn,- ._ They were -to have standpoint of that sinanother chance as minutes gle game, the fact that he is later the Maraud&s were fielding a team with fourforced to kick over for teen freshmen means that he too many men on has to be pleased with the ’ having the field, and were further way the team is meshpenalized for “no yards” on ing so quickly. the Warrior return. With The Warriors’ next home only 1:33 left in the game game is against Royal Milithe Warriors were on the tary College of Kingston McMaster 54. Sunday, September 28 at On the next play, Gord 1:00 pm. Grace caught a long one Bruce Beacock from Pronyk to the Marauder 28. With the crowd and the Warrior Band in noisy support, continued from page 17 everything suddenly play, Tony Stajcer interturned sour as a clipping cepted a Marauder pass call brought the Warriors moments later to start a reeling back to the 43 and Warrior drive from their 1st and 25. Two plays later own six. after Grace had dropped a Pronyk was all poise as pass with running room he guided the team to the ~ ahead, the Warriors were McMaster 42. But yet forced to try a field goal again a penalty anulled a from the 32. long gain and brought the Standing seven yards ball back to the Warrior 44 back of the line, kicker for a first and 24 situation.

Football

Association

44

f$~~~$‘~ Notre Dame and provided some of the afternoon’s best action, Lori Ker kicked a single fdr Notre ,Dame which stood as the lone marker until the second half when Kim Ehret

?

Soccer continued

action; Conrad Grebel had no problems handling the Rippers (an off campus’

underwayN.

Friday,

St. George St. Toronto

979-2604

of Student

Tony Stajcer attempted to equalize with only 40 seconds. showing on the clock. Again the punting team showed ineptness a‘S the kick bounced on the five yard line on its way into the endzone for a single.

September

evened things up for Minota Hagey. Then with m.inutes left on the clock, Hagey’s QB Cheryl Hubley found Jennifer Spence in the end zone, who completed the pass and put Hagey in front for the first time. The contest was closely played and could have gone either way; final score-Minota Hagey 7, Notre Dame 1. Warren Delany

B-league soccer Soccer intramurals ed off this season

kick&hen B

19,198O.

Imprint

19 -

league games were played Wednesday afternoon. Though Math B dominated most of the play, they lost to the Dirgibles, when Neil MacDougall scored the only goal of the game. Neil claims that the sun’s sudden appearance in the last few minutes of the game represented the needed inspiration. At the other end of Columbia field, the Hammer machine defeated the W-opers 3-l. Unfortunately, the game ended with vicious words when the referee called a penalty shot (which resulted in the third-goal]. Robin Bain

Coach Delahey pointed to the “lack of discipline in the penalty aspect”, as a deciding factor, and was dissatisfied with the team’s second in a row over 100 yard penalty performance. Asked about the rain, Delahey said he wasn’t going to look for excuses and that the Warriors are a better team, but had simply “beat ourselves”. Kicker and wide receiver Eric Thomas was not dre ed for the game bet e of pain from a bruis% shoulder incurred in last week’s game with Carleton. The Warriors are in Windsor this weekend. Game time is 2:OO pm. Paul Zemokhol

Councils/National

Flag this

footbull season.

ficulty

with

got underwuy Conrud Grebel the Rippers, beating

Photo

with u had IittIe them 13-O.

by Hans

Van Der

Union of Students

Federation of Students Office Room 235,Campus Centre

bang

difMolen

.


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-A special offer if you buy-now! -

l

- From September 15 to October 31,1980 buy a TI Programmable calculator and receive a minimum of $45.worth of koftware modules with a TI-58C. Or, when you buy a TI-59, receive a minimum of $96 ’ worth of software modules. Choose either the, read/write card progratimable TI-59 or the TI-58C with programmability and Constant MemoryTY feature. Canadian suggested retail price for all libraries Agriculture (Farming Module) $75. **For use with TI-59 only.

3. Send to: TI Library Ontario L4C 1Bl

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Texas htruments

techoZogy - britaging afordable ekctnnzics to your fingwtz)s.

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‘0 1980 Texas Instruments lnco’rporated

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City Province Calculator Seriaf Number (from back of unit)

*The suggested retail prices are Texas InWuments assessment of the retail value in Canada of the merchandise as compared to other product offerin s in the marketplace. The suggested retail prices shown are suggestions only and it determine the prices at which he sells the product. is the retailer’s responsibility to in B ependently

-INCORPORATED

Hill,

Return this coupon: * (1) with customer information card (packed ifi box), (2) a dated copy of proof or purchase, between September 15 - October 31,198O -‘items must be postmarked by November 7,198O. (3) Please keep a copy of receipt faryour records.

Address

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TEXAS INSTRUMENTS

P.O. Box 515, Richmond

Name

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is $45, except

Office,

Postal- Code

Fifty Years of Innovation

Allow 30 days for delivery.. Offer voib where prohibited. Cffer good in Canada only.

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TI reserves the right to substitute modules.

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1980-81_v03,n10_Imprint  

climbing trip to Rattle Snake Point. This is last week’s trip which was rained out. Experienced climbers only. 8am Meet in front of the camp...

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