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Campus Events F e d Flicks - see Frlday W C F Morning P r a y e r Meeting. Start your day off right with a ltttle prayer and sharing in WCF's Campus Centre room. This is open to everyone, espectally to new Christians who are wanting to grow 9.30-10 am. C C 135. W a t e r l o o Christian Fellawship's Drop-in Centre. A place to meet people, talk, read books from our library and to chase away loneliness. Everyone welcome and encouraged t o come in and take some of the free lhterature offered. 10 am-noon. C C 135.

-The New Swingle Singers,9 world famous-Scatn singers with a repertoire from Bach to the Beatles. Students and s e n ~ o r s$8 All others $9.50. Tickets from UW Arts Centre Box Office,Humanit~esBldg

-Monday, November 17-

G o d , M a n a n d World a non-credlt mterdlscipllnary course. HH 334. 5 6 pm. Discussion Fellowship. HH 280. Supper at 6 pm. Discuss~onof Jesus' ~ a r a b l e sat 7 om Reggae Rilm - "The Harder They Come" with J m m y Cl~ffe.WLU 1E1.8&10 pm. Sponsored by the

$% G a y

c o f f e e h o u s e Men and women welcome . &@Sponsored by Gay L~beratlonof Waterloo 884

O n - c a m ~ u smtervlews for wrmanent wsltion: To ~ o v e m b e r28

GLOW. 8.30 pm - midnight. C C 110

A talk o n "Future M a p s of C a n a d a " will be gwen Yuletide C r a f t s Fair. All goods are handcrafted by Dr. Dawd Kn~ght.WLU 2C8 (second floor of arts and sold at reasonable prlces Handtcrafts range bldg.) 8 pm. Admission is free and all are welcome from leather and woodwork to pottery and C i n e m a G r a t i s Animal Crackers. 9.30 pm C C silversmlthmg. A good place to pick up unusual gifts Great Hall. for Christmas 9:30 a m - 4 30 pm C C Great Hall. Muslim S t u d e n t s ' Association sponsors a Fr~day Monday to Frtday Red C r o s s Blood D o n o r Clinic. 2 4:30 pm. 6-8.30 prayer. 130-2:30 pm. C C 113. pm First Un~tedChurch, Kmg & Wdl~am,Waterloo. W a t e r l o o Christian Fellowship's Drop-in Centre Agora T e a H o u s e . A time for herbal teas, - see Friday. Budding a Dance Company - the Black W a l n u t homebaked m u n c h ~ e sand good conversation. All Ballet C o m p a n y d~scusses~ t sdeueiopment and C C B o m b s h e l t e r IS open noon - 1 am. Build your area welcome Sponsored by Waterloo Christian future with selected works performed 4.30 pm. own salad and sandwich bar until 6 pm. DJ after 9 Fellowsh~p.8 12 pm. C C 110. Humanities Theatre. Admissmn $2 50 at the door pm. Feds no cover, others $1 after 9 pm. F e d Flicks: Wizards. Ralph Bakshi's animated film. Dr. Terry Copp and Dr. Desmond Marton, c o Rugby C l u b general meeting Very Important for 8 pm. AL 116. Feds $1, others $2. authors of Working People, w~llspeak at 3 pm In future events. Please - all members attend. 5-6.30 UW Drama Department presents E k c t r a by the Turret Lounge. WLU. Refreshmentsand casual pm C C 135. Euripides and The Eumenides by Aexhylus. Tickets conversation to follow. Admiss~onIS free J a z z a n d Blues sesslon. "Modern Jazz Vocalists", are $5, $3 for students and seniors Humanities The A r t s Applied S t u d i e s Councd IS sponsoring a Theatre Tlckets and information are availableat the presented by Al C o h s Kitchener Public Library. 7 "nuts and bolts" pub. Come and experience close pm main box ofhce, 885-4280. encounters of the Fourth K ~ n d .Applied Studles The film "Les O r d e r s " will be shown at 7 pm in the Students - free. All others $1 Dancmg and a cash Kitchener Public Llbrary, Forest Hills Branch. bar. November 20. 8-11 pm. -Saturday, Nave 15A d m ~ s s l o n free , ~ ~ and everyone IS welcome. D A T e x a m . Unwerslty of Toronto, Un~versityof C U S O lnformatlon Meetlng wtth shdesof Ghana for -Thursday, November 20Western Ontario those interested In work~nq overseas Kltchener .-(W a t e r l o o C h r i s t i a n Fellowship's Drop ~n Centre Deadlme for Medical Schoel Applications .Pubhc Llbrary 8 p see Fnday (OMSAS) A C C B o m b s h e l t e r - see Monday. "Sugar" pit b a n d auditions. Please bring a prepared -Tuesday, November 18" T h e A s c e n t of Man" by Jacob Brownowsk~ plece. Cellos, basses, electric gultars, violins and WCF Morning P r a y e r Meeting - seeFnday,9-9:30 Noon. Waterloo Publtc Ltbrary Adrn~sston1s free. flutes 10 am-noon. Trumpets, trombones, piccolos, am Brmg your own lunch. horns, alto, tenor and baritone sax, clarinets and percussion 1-5 pm. AL 6. W a t e r l o o Christian Fellowship's Drop In Centre Music a t N o o n , featur~ngHindem~thRecital Noon see Friday C a r Rally organized by the Grad Club for Grad WLU Theatre Auditorium Admission is free students, faculty membersand guests. It will start at C C B o m b s h e l t e r see Monday Dr. L e o n Dion will speak on "The Pollt~cs of 1:30 pm at P a r k ~ n gLot A. 2 to 4 people allowed in Language." WLU, Peters Professional Building. Tom k a c h , from C U S O Ottawa Off~ce,will be each car. Register at the Grad Club office In 1025. 4 pm. Adm~sslon is free and everyone teach~ngfarmers to use talking about h ~ experience s advance, or shown up on the 15th before 1:OO. Fee IS welcome. bullocks and showmg slldes T h ~ sIS the last C U S O $2.00 per person, including dinner afterwards. meetlng of the year fur those ~nterestedIn working Conrad Grebel College chapel s e r v i c e s see S e m i n a r o n Africa in the 1980's. Highlisht? include overseas. Enwronmental S t u d ~ eBudd~ng s Rm. 242 at Tuesday. Nigeria's power brokerage in African affairs, refugee 12:30 pm For more detads cam CUSO Office ex problems in Sautherp Africa and Marxism In Africa. O u l e r s Club general meetmg. 5 pm C C 110 3144 or drop by 234A South Campus Hall Speakers from University of New Brunsw~ckand Waterloo Chrlstlan Fellowsh~p (IVCF) s u p p e r "Student Life". Everyone welcome Sponsored by ~ a t e r l o o . * S ~ o n s o r e by d the Graduate Club and meeting. Semlnars on Chrlstldn lhfestyle w t h Harry Campus Crusade for C h r ~ s t4 5:30 pm C C 135 African Students Association. 2 pm. C C 113. Klassen (relatlonsh~ps), Don McLeod (vocat~on)and Conrad Grebel College c h a p e l service followed by Dennis Pape (fam~ly)All are welcome 4.30 - 7 pm. C C B o m b s h e l t e r is open 7 pm - 1 am. DJ after 9 coffee and dlscuss~on 4 45-5:15 pm. H H 280 pm Feds no cover, others $1 after 9 pm. Course In Reformed Doctrine. Conrad Grebel F e d Flicks - see Friday. Women's I s s u e s G r o u p s discussion. Open to 11 College 251. 7 8 pm ~nterestedpersons. Come and share your concerns Social Even~ng,African S t u d e n t s Association. 8 7-9 pm. C C 135. pm. 117 Moore Street, Waterloo. WLU presents t h r e e films o n a s t r o n o m y and -Wednesday, November 19Waterloo Jewish Students Associat~on InterArts Bldg. 1Ei assoc~ated subjects. 7 pm. campus C o f f e e House. Food, talent and friends W a t e r l o o Christian Fellowship's Drop~inCentre Admission IS free and everyone IS welcome. welcome. 8 pm. C C 110. - see Fr~day B e w a r e of C u l t s on Campus Prof Ben Hubbard Episode 6 of "Inside O u t l a d a n , brought to you by W a t e r l o o Christian Fellowship booktable wdl be and other speakers w~ll be d~scusslngt h ~ sIssue, CKMS Radio Theatre. 10 pm 94.5 FM. set up to talk, glue out lhterature andsell books Stop sponsored by Waterloo Jewlsh Students Assoc. All by and see us. 11:30 am - 2 3 0 pm. MC 3rd floor welcome. 7 pm Psych 3005. lounge The Evening C o n c e r t scheduled for Nov 21 has C C B o m b s h e l t e r see Monday been changed to Nov. 20. Featuring the WLU Orchestra. 8 pm. Theatre Audltonum Students, -Sunday, November 26"Literary Criticism i n Action" featurmg Prosenlors $2 Adults $4. fessors Beam, Elis and Martm. The thlrd In a series Ecumen~cal Reformed Worskir, for the entire of seminars sponsored by the Engl~shSoc~etyand T o m Waits. H u m a n ~ t ~Theatre, es UW 8 pm Feds un~versity community. ~ e f r e s h k e n t safterwards. the English Department All welcome 4 pm. HH334 $8, others $9.50. 10:30 am. HH 180. C C Bombshelter 1s open noon-l am. ByJkyour own salad and sandwich bar until 6 p m . m a f t e r 9 p m Fezz plays tunes from the W s ! Feds n o cover, others $1 after 9 pm.

Conrad Grebel College c h a p e l s e r v i c e followed by coffee and d~scussion.7-8 pm.

Conrad Grebel College c h a p e l service Tuesday

see

Episode 5 of "Inside Outlandia", brought to you by CKMS Radio Theatre. 10 pm 94 5 FM.


In Arts, an inthview with * Teenage Head a convention of collectible items, a look at Mame, Rocky-Horror, Beatlemania. pages 13-25 In the centrespread Prose and Poetry pages 10, 22.

In sports the hockey Warriors womp Windsor, the story of a winning loser, basket&U victory, volley ball results, pages 17-19. \ A glorious opportunity to get your name in the news, page 18.

Friday,

November

14, 1980.

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Fine Arts . students boycott awards MONTREAL (CUP,) - Concordia’s University’s fine arts students association is boycotting the creative arts awards again this year. “The awards are belittling to the people who spend their years here,” said Peter Di Gregorio, a member of the gallery committee. The group would like to see a one-week festival of the arts, instead of the present awards. “A festival is more required,” said Reg Jennings, a former fine arts executive member. “We don’t need certificates, we need exposure.” Michael Sheldon, assistant to the rector and chair o,f the awards committee said if the association wanted to organize a festival they would receive wholehearted support from the university. c Sheldon said the association’s representatives were upset because all the information issued on the awards was in English. Jennings said 60 per cent of all fine arts students at the univer/ slty are French. The dean of the fine arts faculty agreed to look after the matter. Jennings also complained that there were no student representatives at the committee meeting to decide the final plans for the awards. Marie- Josee Dauphinais, president> of the association, said she did not receive any notice of the meeting. Sheldon said a notice was sent ‘and his secretary did try to reach her by phone. “If a vice-rector is missing, the ‘meeting is can-

celled. But if a student rep is missing, it isn’t cancelled,” said Jennings. Jennings, Di Gregorio and Dauphinais are also all opposed to having faculty members on the juries. In addition, Dauphinais said only one judge per jury was from the outside community. “All the others are inside the university. How can they be objective?”

OFS wins Ryerson but not ‘Glendon yet TORONTO (GUP) - By an overwhelming margin, Ryerson students have approved a 100 per cent increase in the per student fees charged for the Ontario Federation of Students (OFS). About 72 per cent of those casting ballots in a referendum held October 29 voted in favour of an increase in the annual fee from $1.50 to $3 per student. There were 10,000 eligible voters. The result doesn’t necessarily mean that stude_nts will be paying $3 next year. That depends on results of referenda at other campuses. To have the increase go into effect, it needs support from two-thirds of the 22 campuses and ’ student organizations that qualify as full OFS members. It has now been aeproved by six members and denied by two. The students’ union at Glendon College will hold a second referendum in an effort to gain approval for

to Students who use the bridge across Lafurel.Creek reach the Church Colleges will rest easier frorri now on. With the onset of winter, the giant sewer-bred albino. alligators are retiring to dens beneath the campus. They are not expected back until late spring.. the increase in fees. Glendon’s student body recently voted down the increase, even though 57 per cent of those who voted approved raising the per student OFS levy. A 60 per cent majority is required for approval of all referendum questions at the college, which is part of the York University camp/ us. The only other full OFS member to vote the increase down has been the University of Tordnto undergraduate student body. Karen Dubinsky, OFS chairperson, said she has heard rumors of a second referendum at the U of T, but nothing definite has been planned. Dubinsky says the decision to hold a second referendum lies with the student governments involved.

Steps taken to ban the KKK in B.C. VANCOUVER (CUP) - Student organizations rallvina with ethnic and lab&groups to have criminal charges brought against the Ku Klux Klan here for “inciting hatred and threatening the peace.” The Klap has been actively recruiting in Vancouver, distributing literature to students entering Vancouver Tech-

nical High School and reportedly handing out orange cards on the University of BC campus with the message: “racial purity is Canada’s security.” Delicia Crump, of the National Black Coalition, has written BC attorneygeneral Allan William asking permission to lay charges against the Klan under section 281-2 of the criminal code for willful incitement and promotion of hatred. Student organizations are now sending telegrams to Williams urging that he allow Crump to lay the charges, as is required under the code. The BC Students Federation and the Simon Fraser University student society have already sent their telegrams, while the Capilano College student society is expected to do so ‘November 6. “The Klan is a criminal, vile organization, and it should be banned,” said SFU student society officer Doug Fleming, who plans to push for full student society support of the campaign.-

are Dawson College ~’ operates

killer

boiler MONTREAL . (CUP) A potentially hazardous boiler was illegally operated last winter at Dawson College despite the find-

The sewer-bred albino is one of the chief natural enemies of the wildlife of Laurel Creek, immediately after scum in the cause of death to ducks. See our December 1.2 issue for further coverage. Lizard by Cliff Goodman photo by John W. Bast ings of a Quebec health inspector. “It could have blown the whole building up,” said a spokesperson from the Health department. The boiler, situated on the Viger campus of Dawson College, suffered from heavy corrosion and pitting and was “unreliable for continued uninterrupted operation,” according to the report issued by the Health depart-ment. The report also stated that numerous repairs were necessary before the boiler could function properly. (Repairs are now underway and should be completed within the next three weeks.) The boiler was put into operation last winter against regulations beprovincial cause the campus’ other boiler was inoperative. According to union regulations, when a boiler’s condition has deteriorated a stationary engineer must be present at all times that operation. No it is in engineer was in attendance at the hazardous boiler last winter. Claude Theroux, head of the plant and facilities department at Dawson College, said no stationary engineer was necessary at the Viger campus because there was only one boiler operating last winter. Elaine Bander, $n executive member of the Dawson Teachers’ Union, the boileas insaid

efficiency caused the to be frequently campus cold. She said she often had to wear her coat while teaching.

Students patrol Parkway at Memorial ST. JOHN'S (CUP) - StUdents at Memorial University in Newfoundland have been patrolling a campus crosswalk following the recent death of a student on a parkway passes through which . campus. . The student crosswalk patrol was organized by security and is campus being co-ordinated by Memorial student Wayne Inkpen. Inkpen has about six students working now and expects to have up to a dozen students by the end of the week. are The crosswalks patrolled for ten hoursstarting at eight in the morning and finishing at six in the evening. “The student patrols will stay there until we’re sure it’s safe”, said Inkpen. A five day demonstration in which students ‘blocked traffic on the parkway was instrumen-ta1 in the provincial governmen‘t’s decision to finance the construction of. two overhead sky walks. Construction will begin in six months.

,


News

Friday,

--Student

unemployment

UW survey: University A significant level of accessibility to postsecondary education has not been achieved, concludes the recently-published ‘findings of UW’s student federation survey, since UW “still draws most of its students from the upper income level of Canadian society.” Statistics that only

also 2.7%

revealed of UW

students were unemployed in the summer of 1979 (or their last ‘79 work term). And of those who worked during that period women were, on the average, paid less money t.han men. The results of the survey of socio-economic status among UW students were released last week by Federation researcher Debi Brock. In an interview, Brock

said t le survey backs up with statistics what was presented in the Federation’s brief to the Federal Provincial Task Force on Student Assistance last June. The survey was designed to ask for information similar to that of surveys already released (or about to be released) by three other Ontario universities-Carleton, Western

Kh students earn less The department of Coordination and Placement, according to director R.J. Weiser, would refuse to “deal with” any employer against whom sexual discrimination could be proven. This statement came in reply to the Federation’s socio-economit survey findings which stated “summer or workterm earnings for females are still significantly less than are those of males.” However, co-ordination and placement does not plan to move immediately on the Federation of Students suggestion that “the co-op Placement Centre keep records of job placement by sex, in order to determine the nature and extent of discriminatory hiring practices.” In an interview, Co-

ordination and Placement Director R.J. Weiser criticized the survey’s statistics for not distinguishing between programmes. Weiser cited the facts that in 1979-80, 75.1% of HKLS students were female, and the programme’s students received a mean salary (for fourth workterm) of $195/week. This is compared with 6.2% of Engineering students being female, and salaries ranging from $250-$277/ week. Considering the female co-ops as one group, said Weiser, and comparing their salaries across the board, ignores the important factor of programme in determining wage level. Federation researcher Debi Brock stated however that she had “anticipated that criticism,” and that she “will be doing a further

-Last

Matthews “In the circumstance of 1970 when I was appointed I was not at all certain how long I would or could remain,” recalled UW’S president, Dr. Burt Matthews in his annual address to faculty and staff. Dr. Matthews went on to note that his first parking sticker was marked “Temporary-valid for 90 days from date of issue.” Concludes the text of Dr. Matthew’s speech: “For the first 90 days, and the nearly 3,700 that have followed, I thank you.”

.

During the address, which elicited a standing ovation from a large Theatre of the Arts audience, Matthews reviewed some of the university’s developments during his decade as president. Matthews traced the beginning of financial constraint in university the early funding to seventies, when the total annual increase in such grants fell to 6.7%. “It has remained below the rate of inflation every year since,” he stated. Government policy changes in graduate funding and criteria, and the related topic of system academic planning at the graduate and undergraduate levels, came

breakdown by sex, programme and faculty to see where the wage discrepancies lie.” This breakdown will appear as supplementary report to the Federation’s survey report, to be issued in the near future, said Brock. Weiser said that to his knowledge no student has ever complained of wage discrimination, but that any student suspecting it should discuss the matter with her or his coordinator. “If there is a concern, I don’t want to dismiss it,” said Weiser. “If it can be proven that female students get paid less than males then I think we would have a valid concern that there seems to be sexual discrimination by an employer.” Sandy Newton

address-

optimistic

about future

under examination ’ Matthew’s speech. “I ho: that the dangers as well as the advantages of centralized planning and control of academic ’ program development will be seen,” stated Matthews. “The creative initiatives of institutions and individual groups of faculty and staff must not be stifled.” Under the heading of “internal development,” Matthews noted that the number of part-time and correspondence students at UW had increased remarkably, reflecting a stronger interest on the part of the general population in further education as well as the efforts of staff and faculty “to make university courses and programs more accessible on a part-time basis.” These students, combined with a full-time enrolment of 14,500, bring UW’s total student population to over .ZO,OOO-the largest enrolment in the history of Waterloo. As well, academic excellence continues to increase, noted Matthews, since more than 47% of this year’s freshmen are Ontario scholars, a percentage which “is the largest in history and exceeds that of any other university in the province.”

Matthews also addressed the topic of UW’S cooperative system and noted the increase in the number of programs since the early seventies. Fifty-two percent of the total undergraduate population is now enrolled in co-operative programs, stated Matthews, and, in any given term, more than 1,500 firms employ one or more of UW’s co’op students. When speaking of research, Matthews stated that “the Waterloo Process Developmental Centre, the initial phase of the Ontario Industrial Innovation Centre, including the Inventor’s Assist ante Program, and the Waterloo Enterprise Fund to support student inventiveness, all represent major steps forward.” The president concluded his speech by maintaining that it would be presumptuous to speak of the future for UW, and that the senate long-range planning commit tee report The Third Decade, approved in 1979, “does that very well.” “The strength of the university,” added Matthews, “derives from its people: faculty, staff and students. It is because of them that the years ahead will continue to be productive and exciting.” Marg Sanderson

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November

14, 1980.

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and Windsor. The UW study was conducted to help “construct a province-wide data base,” said Brock. She noted that the survey results can be used as a lobbying tool, and “as a factual basis on which to voice our opinions.” The survey was mailed to 20% of second and third year students registered in 1979. Its response rate was 47.2%, which Brock stated was very good for a mailout questionnaire. Asked if the statistics could be applied to the entire UW student population, Brock said that “because Western and Carleton found similar results, it can be assumed to be a fairly good profile; consistency with other campuses lends validity to it.” Brock distributed th , survey results to the Ministry of Colleges and Universities, post-secondary institutions, local and Toronto press, local MPPs, the Toronto Women’s Bureau, and the Task Force on Student Assistance. Following is a summary of the Federation’s findings and recommendations: Findings: Socio-Economic Cl 32.2% of parents contribute to the costs of their childrens’ education; of the number receiving parental help, 54.3% are co-op students Cl over 65% of students have parents whose combined income is $20,000 per year or more; 40% alone have a combined parental income of $40,000 or more 0 higher parental income made it more likely that parents were able to contribute to the cost of education 0 women did not rely

more heavily than men on financial aid from parents (Carleton and Western found they did) Findings: Employment Cl 2.7% unemployment rate for the 1979 summer (or last ‘79 work term) 0 29% of students working during that period worked less than 16 weeks; “Men were more successful in finding employment of an adequate length, and co-op students fared better than regular students” •I “summer or work term earnings for females are still significantly less than are those of males...even more alarming is the wage gap between females and males in the co-op program...where female earnings peak at $3,000 to $3,400, male earnings peak at $3,500 to $3,999” q 17.1% of employed students would be unable to meet ,OSAP’s criteria for establishing a student’s expected financial contribution to the cost of their education 0 one fifth of students work part-time to contribute to the costs of their education IFindings: OSAP 0 25.5% receive student . aid •I 18.6% of students are unaware of OSAP’s existante before their first year at university Cl 55.3% were aware of OSAP appeal procedures Conclusions and Recommendations Cl UW “still draws most of its students from the upper income level of Canadian society,” therefore, “accessibility to post-secondary education has not been

achieved” Cl “the mean age of postsecondary students .- in 1974-75 was 22.8 years; post-secondary institutions are adult institutions. Furthering one’s education should therefore not be determinant upon the parent’s ability to pay” Cl “females in both the regular and co-op programs are able to save less than their male counterparts due to lower summer or workterm earnings... this gap represents a significant barrier to postsecondary education for women, as both sexes can be expected to have similar living expenses and tuition fees” 0 “it is recommended that ‘the Co-op Placement Centre keep records of job placement by sex, in order to determine the nature and the extent of discriminatory hiring practices... more effort must be made to ensure that equal pay for work of equal value becomes a reality” Cl “the Canada Employment Centre for Students and the media are either underused or not providing students with adequate employment opportunities” •I “lack of money is...a significant barrier to continuation of education” (24% of the 68.2% who said “no” to intended graduate studies indicated financial limitations as an influential reason for not continuing); “grant funding (should be made) available to graduate students” •I “it is recommended that OSAP increase its public profile from the primary level of education onwards, as well as making the same efforts to increase student awareness of the existence of appeal procedures”. Sandy Newton

Jim Unger, syndicated cartoonist and creator of“Herman”was promoting sales of his new book, Treasury of Herman, autographed copies of his books for those who bought them.

on campus yesterday Volume III. Unger photo by Alan Angold

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.

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I

It is an @m-Qr hdel?mdmt IMdspaper published QT Imprint Publications Waterloo, a corporation without shaze capital, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario. Photie 885 1660 or extension 2331 or 2332. Imprint is a member of the CanadiaJn University Press (CUP), a student press or@niza&ion of 83 papers wross Canada. Imprint Is a&& a riwmber of the Ontario Weekly Newspager Assooiation (OWNA). Imprint publishesBveryFridaydur?ngthetemn.M~shouldbeaddressed to “Imprint, Campus Centre Room 140.” We axe Qypeset on campus with a Camp/Set 610, paste-up is like-w&e done on -pus. Imprint: ISSN 07057380.

Business Manager. AbvertiswManager ProductionMawger Newi Editors -. Sports ,Editor Features Editor Prose @ Poetry

Syl&

Ha,nni@n, LiZWOOd

Jacob Arseneault Lois Abraham, Lade Cole, Paul Zemokhol Laurie Duquette Angela Brandon, Michael \@wram

Imprint reserves the right to screen@& arndrefuseadvertising.

Editorial

L Friday,

,-Campus Question Question:

Only

Tom

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Do you feel threatened By John McMullen

Jdnny Armour 1st Year Ret if they’re related to Ret Horlor. i

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Ruth.Ga;rii

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by computers? and John W. Bast

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Visser Physics 2 have a personal

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Fred Austin 3B Computer Science j I’m/in qomputer science, so I don’t feel thre,atened by them.

<’

Carole Blackwell 3rd Year Arts Yes. I think on’r worldis becoming too Structured and efficient, and I think computers are adding to the problem.

Nqvemper

3

1980.

Imprint

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-

Occasiofn hIear:

Imprint is a student newspaper that was Bylaw Number One comes in six-parts. To conceived in strife, and is still going through briefly explain it, part one provides for the head growing pains. We first published in June, 1978; office, formal name, and the seal. Part Two since then, we endured a rigid examination by \deals with membership. Later in the meeting, Canadian University Press (CUP) and were you will be asked to amend’this section. As it admitted to that association of more than 60 ’ stands, Graduate students are automatically members of the Corporation without paying student newspapers across Canada, shortly before we were voted in by the students at UW fees; for that matter, they can’t withdraw from as the recognized newspaper, entitled to office the corporation either’. The amendment would space and a refundable fee. We became a be that Graduates be offered some form of associate membership like that of the Graduate Corporation under the laws of Ontario to ensure financial security and independence Club to undergrads or the Federation’s social from both student governments and University membership. If they pay, they’re in and can administrations. We bought a typesetting vote. machine that gives us technical superiority Part Three oft he bylaw concerns the Board of Directors. .You will be electing three m-embers over other such machines on campus and w,e provide this service at most reasonable rates to of the corporation to this five-person board. campus and off-campus groups. We’ve fought Two people are from Imprint staff-the Editor is a de-facto member and is the Treasurer; one and won over the advertising marketplace to other is selected by,staff. The rest are *yours. maintain a secure financial picture. Most of all, we’ve provided the students at The ideal person to sit on the Board would be the University of Waterloocontinuous,reliable someone who takes his respansibilities to the student body seriously, one who will work for coyerage ~/~#ws, enJterta$nent, sports, science agd p FF matters, unmterrupted by the maintenance of the corporation to ensure a politics a&bickering. Imprint will continue to free and independent student press at the University of Waterloo. do so to the best-of our ability. Part Four of the bylaw deals .with Annual Imprint is going to go through another stage of growth in the near future. On Monday General Meetings. The relevant portions of this November. 24th, Imprint Publications, are condensed in the last sections of the page Waterloo, Incorporated, will hold its first five advertisement. Annual General Meeting. The AGM is where Part Five of-the bylaw empowers the Board to the members of the corporation set policies and deal financially with banks and other elect executors to ensure the successful future institutions of this nature. In addition to this section;the AGM will have to pass a Banking of the business. Bylaw and a Banking Resolution, items dealing In the advertisement on page five, of this with our relationship with the Bank of issue, you will see the proposed agenda. Bear in Commerce branch in the Campus Centre. mind that the agenda of an AGM is a business Part Six of the Bylaw deals with amending agenda -it’s not the proper forum for deciding the Bylaw Number One. . political stands, how often the paper should The last item on the agenda thus far is a cover certain issues, or what typestyle to use. proposal to increase the Imprint fee. (Those are editorial decisions and are the province of st~aff. Student participation in these The report of the.Directors, together with the auditor’s report, will prove,the necessity for an matters comes more than once a year- drop by the office or come to a staff meeting to discuss increase. Calculations are-still being prepared editorial concerns.) to determine just what amount’is needed, but , that amount will not exceed 756, and will The AGM, basically, is for the members to probably be less. Costs in the publishing prove to’themselves that the paper is being industry have increased significantly while operated in such a way as to maintain financial solvency. The presentation of financial advertising revenue has remained approximately the same. The last time students paid a statements should take care of that; the selection of the new Board of Directors should newsp2aper fee at UW, it was $2.00 and the continue to ensure it. current fee is $1.75. The $2.00 figure was for Most of the items on the agenda are fairly three years ago. Imprint would like toencourage you to attend straightforward, “housekeeping” matters. Item five, for example, is the confirmation of the first Annual General Meeting. With your bylaw number one. In an effort to keep thelevel help, we can maintain a prosperous, secure of bureaucracy to a minimum, the matter of, business so we can continuethe work of giving you the best student newspaper we possibly bylaws was kept simple -Imprint has one, and you are being asked to ratify it. (The first Board can. _ of Directors passed it: the membership has to John li!& Bast confirm this.)

(/TheImprint

Bharat Mistry 1st Year Arts *No, I’m not. Most of my work comes from my head, ‘%t doesn’t involve mathematical calculations.

And so I entered the Shadow Realm, inhabited by Thee Ferocious Bast, the Wilde Sanderson, and the dreaded, feared Jake Ant (a creature which has been known to devour whole tapeworms in their natural environment). I entered as innocent as a child but I was soon to change. My companions were Brian Dorion, a friend of my childhood; Laurie Duquette, a candygirl with usher aspirations, and (as always) Paul Zemokhol, someone whose name had been a source of inspiration tame since I was a fledgling. Mike Ferrabee had given us the instructions on how to avoid the ghosts of Oedipus, Odysseus, Cliff Goodman, and Liz Wood (slain while typesetting an ad - a horrible death; it was no wonder that her spirit was trapped on this plane). We were to use the Gem of Protection...or possibly the Sword of NotAnyway, we had them all with Hurtness...or it could have been the Ma netic Secret Decoder Ring.... Rob McGregor, or Debbi Dickie. There were other, us; we feared no evil from the spirits of Ia ImiSmith, darker things to take up our fear and throw it at us. Things suchas the Pica Pole, a blood-sucking mantis with tiny verniers marked along its sides which Peter Hopkins was eaten by; along with the Wool Cap, : which had taken the brains of several worthy men before our expedition; poor Bruce Beacock, Jeff Perlston and Tim Perlich. “But quickly”, said Paul but I could not but help notice the look of larceny in his eyes as he noticed my gold fil ings), “we must escape ere the blood of the monster and What’+-Her” “Like what?” I inquired, placing a hand on my wallet. Name attracts other, more fearsome beings. “Like me,” announced a deep masculine uoice from behind us. We spun around to behold: Sandy Newton and Alari Angold speaking to us with well-modulated, pear-shaped tones. “I took a publicweakins course in University,“explained the critter. “And now, I shall devour you both!“When we stopped laughing, the beast attacked. We lost Paul MacNamara, Heather Picken and Ruth Anderson in the first assault. IfPrepare to die. None who die in the Shadow Realm ever reach their gods!” “Hey,” I asked, “what happened to the well-modulated, pear-shaped tones?’ “Oh shit!’ it squeaked and ran off to attend more classes. I was alone and friendless in a hostile world. A~hand reached in and pulled me out, a person with natural rythm, with green-eyed soul...it was Sylvia Hannigan, friend of myshortly-after-childhood-days-yet-notquite-into-adolescence-days. “There are no exits from the Shadow Realm,” she told me. So we stayed, and are there to this day because this damned thing is long enough. McMoo.

11


Friday,

hloveniber

14; 1980.

Imprint

5

. public voice in deciding where these dollars should be spent. Rubin then addressed more specifically the subject of the debate: he maintained that the question is not “how safe is safe” but rather, “how do we define safety ?” At present the 500 Low level radiation is the constant seepage into the environment of nonmillirem/annum level of ionizing radiatibn from sources &ch as x-rays, nuclear generating plants and radiation accepted as safe radiated waste materials. for the general public is a In Canada, 500 millirems (a unit of radiation measure] of radiation per year level adopted from the Inter Commission of Radi-s considered a safe dose for persons other than those working in the industry ioactive Protection. Rubin where, due to the cumulative effect of the radiation, the dosages must be much claims however that this is smaller. not a safe level and noted >There are many however, who feel that this level is too high, and should be that in the United States, considered a threat tb public health; some of these people were in attendance permissable radiation standards are 20 times at the Low Level Radiation Debate held Thursday in Toronto. lower _--. than in Canada (25 millirems /annum). Participants of this Bush, Meyers and Blackience that energy is a The U.S. standard is the stein represented the disease but the cure result, said Rubin, of work debate entitled, “Low Level advocants of the present (stricter controls) must not done by a committee of the Radiation: Hoti Safe is regulations of be worse than the disease Safe?” raised provocative nuclear National Academy of technology. I itself. He added that “were questions about the valScience when the I.C.R.P. idity of our current “safe” the standards now used to standards were suspected of radiation levels, the role of minimize environmental being too high. health effects of radiqtion the public in nuclear Rubin went on to tell the applied to coal and hydra’ decision making, and other audience that the 1.C.R.P. such aspects of the development, we would . is solely responsible to the problem. have less problems than International Congress of we have today.” Radiology (radiology is the The event which was On the side of tighter attended by several hunpractice of medical radiocontrols of radiation levels dred people was moderand that less 1WY) ated by Dr. David Suzuki and the nuclear industry, stringent controls on Rubin and Sternglass radiation levels is in the best and featured a panel of faced the audience with an , interest of the 1.C.R.P: experts which included: Dr. air of ardant conviction: Ernest Sternglass, author of “The data doesn’t tell us - Responding to these much” claimed Meyers “Who asked us?” (if the charges, Bush said that the Low Level Radiation and when speaking about the public wants a nuclear U.S. standards are arbitprofessor of radiation Physfuture), questioned Rubin. rary and will be subject to ics at the University of possible _ connection bePittsburg; Fred Blackstein, tween increases in disease “It always sounds as if review and change if a William Bush and Dr. and radiation levels. He we have made the decision multi-unit nuclear station further maintained that years Ggo about nuclear is ever built in the U.S. David Meyers - research “low level radiation inpower”, he stated. (The Pickering nuclear scientists with the Atomic Energy Control *Board Ltd., creased by medical radiCiting the facts that plant in Ontario is such a and Norman Rubin a ology has in fact increased rQ,ughly 70% of federal multi-unit statiqn.) researcher for general health” and tha‘f ,.e~+$$y,r$~~~~ch grants and Nevertheless, Energy perhaps “nonionizing radiation is 60% df“‘:,f.&$?ral energy P.robe. the most impressive panelinvestments are -‘poured Sceaking from -*iheir not the cause of cancer.” ist of the evening was Dr. experiences with the In the same vein, into -- electrical energy‘, Ernest Sternglass. ReBlackstein told the audRubin called for a stronger sponding to earlier stateA.E.C.B. in Chalk piver, 1

,Radiatioti

debate

L HOW safi&

\

_

ments by Meyers that there is no conclusive data on the health effects of low level radiation, Sterriglass asked how there can be any question that radiation is not harmful. The problem in research he maintained is that scientists cannot admit that the “peaceful atom” has turned into a very dangerous technology. “The facts of science,” he told the audience, “have been diluted, so. as to not recognize that, what was learned from medical radiation (harmful effects of X-rays etc.), is the same in industry.” “X-rays” he says “are 100 times safer than slow leaking.” To support his claims, Sternglass sited the recent, work of Dr. Steward in England who has found that we ‘are much more sensitive to low level radiation than we had ever imagined. According to Steward’s findings, the incidence of health disorders is not a straight line function of increasing radiatioti levels

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but rather the relationship is logarjthmic. This is to say, a small amount of radiation causes tremendous impacts on health -with the eEfect s leveling off at higher radiation levels. Myers protested however that the Steward findings are not supported by sufficient data and should not be considered scientific fact. Following the panel discussion, questions were directed by the audience to the panel members. The panel members were asked whether the public would be more involved in fyture decision making of the A.E.C.B. To this., Bush replied that he felt a start was being ,made by this type of public debate. He further said that in the future, notices of intent in nuclear developments will be made public and subject to ,scru,tiny. However, he cautioned, “we should not go as far as the U.S.” in making the public part of the decision-making process. Laurie Duquette

-

Newcomers win While all six incumbents who ran in the November 10 election were re-elected, the most impressive displays were by two newcomers. Jim Erb, on his first try at municipal politics, topped the polls (with 7949 votes). Glen Wright, in his second attempt at municipal politics, finished third among the eleven candidates (with 5560 votes). Mary Jane Mewhinney, finish,ing ’ second (6341),

will be accompanying Erb and acclaimed mayor Marjorie Carroll to regional council, as the mayor and the top two aldermen become the city’s, representatives at regional council. The other aldermen elected were Doreen Thomas (5286), Bob Henry (51643, UW--professor John Shortreed (5098), Richard Biggs (5002) %nd Charles Voelker (4614). Rob Dobrucki

_

=

FOLKSINGER ‘Notice of Annual General Meeting ‘of Shareholders Take no’tice that the first annual general meeting of Imprint Publications, Waterloo will be held on Monday the 24th day of November, 1980 at 2:30 p.m. in Physi_cs rm. 313 on the campus of the University of Waterloo. ‘_ The proposed agenda is as follows: 1) Acceptance of Chair for the meeting; 2) Receiving and considering of the financial statement for 1979-1980, made up of a statement of profit and loss, together with the report of the-auditors and the Board of Directors; ’ - 3) Ratification and election of the Board of Directors for 1980-81; 4) Appointment of auditors and authorizing the directors to fix their remuneration; 5) Cbnfirmation of Bylaw # 1; .6). Mation concerning an amendment to Bylaw # 1 requiring the, membership of Graduate Students in the Corporation to be dependeaupon tke payment of fees; 7) Motion amendin’g Bylaw # 1 to drop refere’ndes to the Federaiion of Students: ,8) Passage of the Banking Bylaw and the Banking Resolution; - 9) Motion concerning an increase in the Imprint fee.

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s~a~we& Amendments to this agenda will be accented bv Margaret Sanderson, Treasurer of the Board of Directors, in-the afternqon bkiness houk from the pubkication of this advertisement until 2:00 p.m. Friday November Zlst in Campus Centre rm. 140. Motions must be moved and sec.onded by members of the Corporation, both of whom must be present. Nominations to the Board of Directors may be made to the above named during the above hours. Three positions are available to be filled by members of the Corporation from the student community. Each no’mination must be made in person by a mover and a seconder who are members of the Corporation. Proxies will be accepted as follows: Each member of the corporation may carry one proxy vote from another member who cannot attend the meeting. To obtain a proxy, both the holder and the giver of the proxy must register with the above named Margaret Sanderson during the above-mentioned hours.

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U of T denies phase-out ?I VEI

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UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO Interested in pursuing an MBA or PhD degree? We inviteybto an information meeting concerning the MBA and PhD programs at the Faculty of Management Studies. Tuesday, November 18/80 2:00-4:00 p.m. Room 354, Modern Languages Building

TORONTO (CUP) - Despite a report which proposes the phasing out of below standard departments in the faculty, University of Toronto dean Arthur Kruger stated that the faculty of arts’ and science “has no plans to disband”. The report, leaked to the U of T student newspaper, The Varsity, suggested disbanding certain disciplines in which the university was not a recognized world, or at least Canadianleader. Kruger said the document was a “very rough draft” and was meant ‘for discussion purposes only.” Lawrence Mardon, a student member of the arts and science committee, made the document public to the committee November 3. He asked the ccmmittee what the timetable for disbanding the disciplines would be and what would happen to the staff and students in a discipline. Cam Harvey, another student member, suggested that in view of the academic implications of the paper it should be tabled before the committee. The document proposed

that to have “an outstanding faculty international by standards” I requires the maintenance and enhancement of the quality and quantity of research and/or the quality of graduate and undergraduate students and programs. The main concern of the report is with the undergraduate program. To attract “the best students” the report proposed maintaining current high admission standards on the St. George campus and

raising Erindale

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The report further recommends closer. ties with highs schools, more scholarships, an expansion of residence facilities and an exploration of the possibility of achievement tests to screen applications. Other proposais include reducing class sizes and tightening policies to achieve “consistency in standards” of marking.

Local students win awards : The University of waterloo has announced the winners of its Ford S. Kumpf scholarships during the current year. Kumpf scholarships are restricted to students from Waterloo county secondary schools attending UW and are in the amount of $l,OOOfor the first ye&, renewable for an additional $1,000 in second year if the students attain an 80

average mark Per cent (total, $2,000). Current Kumpf scholarship holders are: David Boettcher and Darin P.W. Graham, both mathematics students; Barbara Maier, a chartered accountancy student: David E. Neudoerffer, a research (mathematics) student, and Judith M. Schnarr, a science student.


News Gotlieb

‘.

speaks at WPIRG brown

Friday,

,_

November

14. 1980.

lmtxint 7

bag

“Computers’ cause loss ,of jobs” Increasing automation in the workplace is likely to bring- about changes in the nature of work, while steadily reducing the total number of jobs available, according to Calvin Gotlieb, Professor of Computer Science at the University of Toronto, and speaker at this week’s Waterloo Public Interest Research Group (WPIRG) brown bag seminar. “The impact of automation on jobs was not too large prior to 1970;” said Gotlieb. The limited effect of automation on employment was due, he added,. to . an expanding economy and the necessity for “human contact in certain jobs,” particularly secretarial and clerical ones. A rapid loss of jobs, however, occurred from about 1972 to 1978, continued Gotlieb, as microprocessors came into frequent use. Gotlieb cited a study done by Western Electric of one of its manufacturing plants which showed a 250% decrease in employment between 1970 and 1976, coupled with a more than doubling of output, as a result of automation, As indicators of future trends, Gotlieb pointed to similar, though less dramatic, results in Japan and the Federal Republic of Germany. He also referred to a study which predicted a 60% reduction in the work force as a result of automation, but indicated that such “extreme scenarios are generally not accepted.” When asked about the importance of jobs created by automation, Gotlieb replied, “the new jobs will not replace the old ones-we must learn to face the situation realistically.” Facing the situation realistically, according to Gotlieb, would involve “picking out

the industries where automation is likely to have a and destructive effect the various applying policies of work sharing, compensation, and redistribution.” He added that retraining of displaced workers will be necessary if automation proceeds

With fitness becoming a “veritable neurosis” nowadays, there is a growing interest in the use of herbs as a natural medicine, said Lilian Dingwall of Nature Sunshine Products last Tuesday when she spoke to students at UW about herbs and their usefulness. “There is no mystery,” she said, “no miracle; they just work. If herbs didn’t work, use of them would have faded out years ago. Dingwall stated she felt that society should make an effort to get back to a more natural lifest,yle, starting with the use of herbal medicines. “There is - hardly any disease in the world that is caused by a shortage in your body of a synthetic drug, so why should you expect a synthetic drug to cure you?” Dingwall asked. “Your’ body knows what to do with herbs . . . you’re working with nat ural laws.” Many herbs are sold in pill form nowadays, which, Dingwall explains, is due to the fact that we are a pill-oriented society. Also; the pill form obviates the problem of the unpleasant taste and smell of some herbs.

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Gotlieb, who admitted that he is “generally more pessimistic than - (his) colleagues,” expressed doubts about Canada’s ability to combat the effects of automation on employment. Companies will be reluctant to provide compensation, “industrial re-

training - methods (in Canada) . and are very ineffective,” North American unions generally

have

short-term

outlooks, he said. The effects of automation on the nature of work, observed Gotlieb, might include fragmented work, narrower job duties, and

“feelings of alienation on the part of the worker.” On the positive side, Gotlieb pointed

out that

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would

increase productivity and free workers from industrial many dangerous and uncomfortable tasks. Ron McGregor

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rapidly. Once the loss of jobs becomes acute, stated Gotlieb-, we can expect to see more ,militancy on the part of unions in North America in the form of strikes and “demands for a shorter work week and work sharing.”

November 19-8 ,$lO.OO $12.00 office, Monday to Saturday, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. or Master Charge. Phone orders accepted during of 7% per ticket to a maximum of $5.00 per order. area). from Market Square 6 Duke St. Parking Garages,

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There is much research being conducted on the subject of herbs, she stated. John Heinamen, a researcher, is studying the electrical vibrations of herbs. He has discovered that different herbs are more potent at ’ different times of the day and thus, the right combination of herbs might produce an

effect like Contact-C’s “tiny time pills”, working at different speeds to prolong relief, the speaker noted. Some herbs that are commonly known in the curing field also have uses in the kitchen, indicated Dingwall. A few of these herbs are cayenne, garlic, thyme, and parsley. Red pepper is used by naturo-

paths to stop internal bleeding and soothe ulcers. Garlic is an effective antibiotic, and also combats highblood pressure. Thyme helps prevent migraine headaches. Parsley aids digestion and sweetens the breath. In all, “there are over ~OO,OOO herbs, many of them growing right in your own backyard,” and you

may even have stepped on or cut these herbs, unaware of their value. concluded Dingwall, “the next time you stoop to weed out a clump of dandelions, however, you might remember they are blood purifiers and strengtheners and contain many of the nutritive salts of the blood itself.” i Mimi Smith

-


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Letters Balkanizing student groups hurts cause The Editor: I am a first year parttime student. I went to the General Meting relatively ignorant of the issues and, I think, with a fairly open mind. It struck me that there immediately was some kind of conflict going on. I had. of course, heard of the committee to support the fee hike strike. From many (but not all) I had been given the impression that this was a very radical group. Indeed the fee hike strike is rather extreme, but at the meeting it became clear that the committee members were dedicated, thinking persons. What the assembly at the general meeting failed to realize was that these people are our allies. Whether or not their methods are wrong, they are striving for the same goals that the rest of the assembly, in forming the election action committee, was striving for. By withholding part of their tuition the fee hike * strikers made a large personal sacrifice for all students and hopeful students. Surely we can at least give them a chance to explain their viewpoint. At the General Meeting, the fee hike strikers could not express themselves when discussion was cut short by the assembly’s decision to take the vote. By discussion something might have been resolved. But now the fee hike strikers are frustrated and infuriated. On their own, they will continue their efforts.....and the students of Waterloo, split by their failure to take each other seriously, will of never be taken course seriously by the Government of Ontario. Peter Blanchard

By the way, Mr. Steckly, it is indeed possible to at least give an impression of your Feelings in’a sentence or two. I imagine that if you wished to expound upon your theme further, you have the opportunity in the Letters column. Mark D’Gabriel 2A Computer Science

Dear - Students: I am presently confined at the Ossinina correctional facility, and I would be very grateful if I could perhaps establish a correspondence with anyone wishing to do so. Please understand - just because I’m in prison doesn’t necessarily mean I’m a criminal. We all can make a mistake because imperfection is due to anyone who’s not perfect.

Inmate looks for pen-pal The Editor: I am presently incarcerated at the Ossining correctional facility, and letters are my only means contract the of with outside world. Therefore, I’d be grateful if I could gain a friend through your student paper - if you’d be kind enough to print by later words. That’s providing you don’t feel they belong in the circular file meaning waste basket. Thank you for your time and consideration.

But nothing can really change a Particular Situation - unless there’s a will to do so. Is God the only one who forgives? I hope it hasn’t been accounted presumptuous if a man of low and humble station, has ventured to have a friend. Alphonso Hayes 74-A-232 Ossining Correctional facilitv 354 Hunter Street Ossining, New York 10562 U.S.A.

This fellow Ragde again in trouble The Editor, Iii regard to the letter, “Less than deserved” (October 24, 1980), I would like to express gratifying commendments to Carole Blackwell for the successful effort in re-reviewing the CAROLYNE MAS performance at WMI. I dare say that anyone who attended the show would agree that this fellow, Ragde, is simply incompetant in providing an accurate description of a concert . To put it simply, MAS put out a spectacular show and I had the fortune to tell her so after the performance through an ecstatic accidental encounter. To all those but Ragde, I think that my expressions of! satisfaction to her were, at the very least, justifiable.

14, 1980.

encourages Imprint letters to the paper. Letters should be addressed t 0 Imprint, Campus Centre 140, and be typed on a 64 character line, double-spaced, and should include the telephone number, address, faculty, and year of the writer, and should be no longer than 700 words. Letters may be edited by the paper for reasons of factual brevity or to protect the paper and author against possible libel action. Letters may not be printed if the paper cannot identify the author. Letters will not be

l

CUT AND STYLE

STUDENT CARD

Imprint

printed if they are printed in or submitted to another campus publication. Letters are a service provided to the students of the University of Waterloo and may be rejected by the staff for good reason. If a letter is rejected, a note as to why may be-printed in the letter section. Dominance of the letter section by person(s) and “dumping” in the section should be avoided. Letters will be printed on a first-come, first-served basis except when accommodating letters for “fair reply” and timeliness.

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Concise answers are possible The Editor, In response to Paul Steckly’s letter (“Does anyone care about JR?“), I would like to say that it is gratifying to finally see someone “out there” giving suggestions for the Campus Question column. Last year, as one of the news editors, it was constantly left up to the staff of the Imprint to make up a question, usually at the last minute. Carl - Friesen’s columns during the summer, based on his successful version at WLU, re-injected life into the feature. I am happy to see the improved quality of the questions being asked. They are better worded and directly pertain to UW issues. The answers are also somewhat improved. To anyone else, if you have a complaint, please remember that your comments would probably be more favourably received if they contained constructive suggestions. Nobody wants to hear purely negative commentary.

November

Friday,

w ,Am27

PadNiml. Jbungartistwith-abigtalent. Hbwfhrwillhego? Nowhere It’s only a year since art school, but Paul :“salready being talked about as a name to watch. It’s heady stuff. With all the adulation, Paul is neglecting his work. Parties and late hours provide easy distractions. So does too much drinking. Paul is abusing his health, misusing beverage alcohol and hurting his future. Unless he changes, his talent could be harmed beyond repair. Without it, he won’t go anywhere.

Very

far

It’s only a year since art school, but Paul is already being talked about as a name to watch. Paul’s excited, but he has things in perspective. He enjoys a drink when the time is right, with friends and with moderation. But he knows nothing can take ,the place of hard work to build his reputation. Gifts like Paul’s are fragile and worth protecting. Because Paul understands, he’ll go far.

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Poemorabilia I dreamed once I’d a poet be Express myself poetically So all could hear and all could see The beauty of the world But all I showed were just the flaws Of politicians, junk and laws Brought to sight by gifted claws A horror I unfurled The people spurned by poetry My lover even hated me I knew a poet could not be Who’d do as I had done And so I burned by poetry My lover then returned to me I danced for joy for I was free But lived without a sun

A Metamorphosis

,

This morning I arose to discover that my brother Gregor had turned into a large insect. Let it not be assumed that l speak in any metaphorical sense - l loathe metaphor, however poplar it may be in the more spectacular genres of fiction. Metaphor, after all, is only a literary conceit; it certainly has nothing to do with reality. Life is not a metaphor; if anything, life is like a simile. . Therefore, let us be clear on this point: Gregor had turned into a large insect. Uncle Benjamin of course immediately went scouring through his bug books in an attempt to identify the species, though to date he has had little success. Aunt Ethelwyn has commented that Gregor looks rather like a beetle, though I myself see little resemblance (except perhaps to Ringo). My youngest sister Amy, always the most direct member of our family, asked Gregor outright for his phylum, order, and so on, but I’m afraid all my brother did was jibber and squeak in a most objectionable manner. Later on, Amy made a second attempt at communication, this time holding two knitting needles to her head and waving them about in ma,keshift semaphore. Gregor replied in kind with his antennae, but I’m afraid his signals were rather ambiguous and he was unsuccessful in getting across whatever he wanted to say. My brother Arthur understood him to be asking for a small sheep to sacrifice to the god Horus; whereas Grandfather believed his message to be a tip on next Sunday’s fourth race at Woodbine. I need hardly say that breakfast this morning proved to be a most s uncomfortable occasion for all concerned. Gregor simply would not behave, and quite made a mess of the table in his efforts to eat his porridge. Mother was most put out; such flagrant untidiness struck her as a serious breach of the decorum she so strives to enstire whenever the family is eating. At last, when my brother had demonstrated his complete inability to hold his spoon properly with the tiny hooks on the end of his fore-legs, Mother was driven to the extremity of requesting that Gregor don a bib in order to keep at least some of his exo-skeleton clean. It was really most embarrassing. All the.family looked away in silent shame as Gregor struggled to attach the bib about his thorax. He has always been a clumsy child, but forced to work with only a pair of clicking mandibles and his rather spindly crawling appendages, he was more than just a trifle pathletic. He kept losing control of his jaws and accidentally biting through the bibstrings. Finally Mother lost her patience entirely and instructed me to help Gregor with the bib. I didn’t fancy being so close to those ill-controlled mandibles, but of course I could not disobey a direct order. Gregor was really qyrite decent about the whole thing. He held still as best he could while I tucked the bib around his neck and did up what was left of the strings. It’s true that his fangs dripped a greenish ichor on my hands once or twice, and that the fluid burned like liquid fire on contact with my flesh; but I don’t suppose Gregor can help it if he’s poisonous. Certainly I saw no point in complainig about such trivialities in front of Mother. Were she , to discover that Gregor is venomous, it is quite possible she would force him to sleep in the drive-shed instead of the comfortable bed he has shared with the maid these thirteen years. In time, Gregor did manage to empty his porridge bowl, though I fear that for the most part he emptied it over the dining

C. A4len room curtains instead of into whatever he now possesses in place of a stomach. He was much more successfui with the sausages, which he .downed with great relish. (On reflection, perha,ps it is less than comforting to realize that Gregor is a carnivore.) Brother also succeeded in eating his hard-boiled egg, though he swallowed it whole without removing the shell first. Neither did he remove the egg ’ cup, one of Gran-gran’s prized set of three dozen egg cups commemorating the coronation of King Edward VII. Naturally, Mother said nothing at the time, even though she noted the egg cup’s disappearance down Gregor’s cavernous maw; Mother does not like to chide at the table, and she had already reprimanded the boy once. However, I suspect she took him aside after the meal and gave him a firm talking to. Neither she nor Father accept these modern notions of permissiveness which allow a child to run roughshod over the precious acquisitions of our nation’s cultural heritage. At eight-thirty, we were forced to face the question of whether or not to send Gregor to school. It was a very complicated issue. The only reason either Mother or

good many problems would solve themselves in a week or’so. But I digress. In the end, it was decided that Gregor should indeed go to school, not the least influencing factor being that it was the day for the cleaning woman to come. It would no doubt be annoying for her to haye to sweep around someone in Gregor’s a condition. It is bothersome enough to ask a person to lift his two feet so that one may dust underneath; six hairy limbs would be positively vexatious. In deference though to the rather unusual nature of iny brother’s appearance, Mother felt obliged to tape the following note on Gregor’s carapace, by way of explanation to his teacher. It read: Dear Miss Brooks, You will notice that my son Gregor has turned into a large insect. Please do not feel that because of this you should give him any sort of preferential treatment. I have always raised my children to bear up under adversity manfully. . . if that is no2 an incorrect term to use, considering my son’s new species. Yours sincerely, Delilah Samsa

Leave me alfar from the flushed I have no want of you they twine like tapev complicate when your Faces smile simplicil always mulling *around like f You will sti I will su Stay away. I need to iceolate Content (just) to listen to my own Voices inside my ears to jisten to the slienc not to have to bother with made co not to have to associ to have

a for

now

co 0

the school would accept for keeping a child at home was sickness; and though Gregor was in less than perfect physical condition when regarded from a human viewpoint, to all appearances he seemed a perfectly healthy insect. My brother Vito laughingly suggested that is was possible to change the state of Gregor’s health in a somewhat violent manner; however, Gregor protested this proposal in no uncertain terms, completely demolishing Vito’s room and doing Vito himself an injury as well. It seemed that Gregor’s transformation had not only left him with the shape of an insect, but the proportional strength of one too. I wonder if Gregor has also inherited the comparitive lifespan of an insect? That would be most convenient in its way. A

With the note in place and his lunchbox tucked under one chitinous wing, Gregor left with me for school. I wish I could report that my brother did well.today in class, but unfortunately that would be far from the truth. Gregor has never been an exemplary scholar and this metamorphosis of his appears only to have exacerbated his unruliness. For one thing, he simply would not sit up straight in his desk. I quite realize that it must have been difficult for him, since the seat was not designed for his oddly shaped posterior, nor was his oddly shaped posterior designed for the seat. Nevertheless, one might have expected that when myself and three of the stronger boys in the class went to

the effort of heaving his ungainly body up into a vertical stance and balancing it in the chair as best we could, Gregor would at least have had the civility to try to stay in position instead of waving al.1 six of his legs frenziedly and toppling over sideways onto dear little Elizabeth Anne Harrison. I have always suspected that Gregor has a crush on the girl, but I had no idea he could be so literal about it, Nor was that initial distastefulness the only one of the day. Not only did Gregor eat his speller and his reader before lunch time, he also partly consumed a Nielson’s map of Canada, stopping only when he reached Alberta (admittedly hard for anyone to swallow these days). He did quite poorly on his‘arithmetic quiz. During art class, he consistently coloured outside the lines. I even believe I noticed him whispering answers to the boy beside him during our history test. His most unsatisfactory performance

.


Apron strings like chains on my ankles Holding me back from open spaces Forgetting all their wood-old knowledge, Quietly yielding, my presence forgotten, The friendly leaves reached _ij a new destination; a higher destiny, with me on the ground. i

My room Spoons Locking

The waved felt so nice, -.. The sweetly cool, watei ‘sensations happily sothing my skin’s unspoked need. But then the tide’s pull reached in; Long, insistant fingers, painfully white nails Clawing 2It my seemingly willing companion. I was alone, staring at the now distaht waves; The bitterly dry sand, framing my solitude. -.C. . My senses were gratmea, feeling the cool breeze, living in its clean purity. But then the storm came, and my friend quickly became ’ a sadistic, drenching ene,my. I I watched it take the leaves’ away, I saw the churn&g.waves, racing out to sea. And so I only had the silence; ’ I knew that it could nit desert me.

‘.,> jI”,,i;;

John

and forks me away

become bars on my windows from other people

Where my thoughts chase each other Through the iungl& and wastelends of My m&d - Preying on ideas I have Slaughtering even after they have eaten And then turning to me Beaaina -w - for more The only thing

I can do is stare

through

their

fill

th.e bars

,

Medo ws

one. If human con tact nplexities . into your brain

This My _ Nightmare -

-

TO YOU who

ttracted d j IJ down

to a salty

invade this my nightmare: Who are you to claim like and dislike? We are only here until our Sad shells crack, fall away, disolve Leaving us $0 naked that w‘e die. ’ -” Who are you to claim anything at all In this my niled nightmare? , I shall be folded into my death And then so shall you And that sleepy time may come All too soon, all, too tomorrow. And .___then -..---this ---.-~-‘, mv -..J niahtmaw .._...-.Shall run, wrinkle and flatten And then settle into its last, lonely Horizon behind my heavy head So, to you who invade this my nightmare What right have you to claim like and dislike Their are too few sunsets for both Claim one, leave the both for fools Like me.

slab of lard

into the fat of me so

ening ation St) d in its own

solitary

Paul Bosacki

A.B.

Supper was yet another disaster in a vever (if one ignore6 the regrettable ,dent of decapitating Bobby Harper day fraught with mishap; I believe h his pincers during recess) was in mischievous old Gran-gran cooked daily physical educati0n. class. His spaghetti tonight solely because she formance on the two hundred metre knew Gregor would make an unholy tdles was, simply abysmal. I don’t mess of it. Grin-gran has always had ieve he cleared a single jump in the that kind of impish sense of humour; it Irse, and that scuttle which he was she who put the piranha in Mr. sisted in pretending constituted Veenstra’s bird .bath, it was she wh’o left * per running form was absolutely the burning bag of doggy-do on I&-. ndalous. In the long jump; I will con- _, DelFlorida’s front porch, and it was she le that his distance was adequate , who-baked the chocolate chip cookies for tquate (mostly through the aid’ of his. last year’s church bazaar uSing bits of lgs) but he was disqualified .every dhocolated Ex-Lax. Whether she intended it or no, Gregor e for his toe-hold on the board. His wa6 completely incapable of coping with ter than average routine on the the-spaghetti she served him. Every time sven parallel bars only partly mollified ., he attempted to slurp a noodle up into irritation at his ineptitude. his craw, tomato sauce would squirt Nhen school was over, I was not over the walls, the table cloth, and *prised that none of our classmates nearby mbmbers of the family. By the ited us home, though that has been a end of the meal, Gregor’s side of the nmon social practice most other days. room was so bespatt.ered with running \ child wishes to associats-with the red juice, it appeared as if an axe gainly.

murder had taken. place rather than a simple dinner. And on the day that the cleaning woman was in too! Now as I sit and wriie, the house has fallen comparitively quiet, Gregor has been sent to bed early as ptiniqhm’ent for : his regrettable behavior, and by the sounds of his chittering Snores, he has fallen asleep. I trust,his grubby demeanour will improve by tomorrpw. Ultimately though, the boy must either learn to deport himself in a more civilized manner as an insect, or els,e go ’ back to being human again.. One can understand the yearning for the occasional variety in one’s life, and certainly a day or two as an insect provides just the sort of‘novelty one sometimes needs. Still, it is an indulgert kind of amusement, not to menfion a bad influence on the younger children.... Wait*a moment. I believe I just heard a ,loudish sort of thump from Amy’s room. Amy? My word, Amy, you too?

Well there vou have it then. __._ ..Now.mv , sister has decided to try her hand at this sort of tdmfoolery too. A,my has just turned into a rather large spider. There’ll. be webs all over the house in short order, I don’t wonder. The cleaning woman wili be most upset, and I expect Mother will have some harsh words-as well. Still, a spider does have its advantages, especially if Gregor doesn’t shape up in the near future. One could feed him to Amy and not bnly remdve a family embarassment but help assuage . her appetite as well. Of course, after a time, we may very well need sotiething ’ to eat the spider..... Y -- I must look through Uncle Benjamin’s nature books tomorrow and see what feeds on arachnids. It’s not all that pleasant a prospect, I’ll readily admit, but the eldest son has his obligation5 when it comes to keeping the oth6r children in line. Perhaps if I became a large James Gardner carnivorous bat...

,-

, I /’ _-

, .

I . Ill

-


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The ArtsI

Friday,

November

Beatles reborn, or so it seems@ There is a story someone once told me (that happened) in a record store. A young girl picked up an album and said to her friend, “Look! Paul McCartney was in a band before Wings!“. The tale is probably apocryphal, and seems even less plausible today: since a few years ago Capitol Records, inspired by the dearth of decent AM music (and, no doubt, the expiry of certain statutes of limitation) started a massive promotional campaign that put “Got To Get You Into My Life” into the top 5 and the Beatles into the hearts of everyone too young to remember them the first time around. ’ The trap in dealing with Beatlemania is to get hung up on the Beatles or the ‘60’s. It actually has little’ :o do with either: it involves four people imitating the Beatles, while behind them, projected on a screen, are slides and film clips occasionally evoking images of the ‘60’s. After doing a phenomenal business on Broadway, three road companies of Beatlemania were formed. One of these played a single show at the PAC last Friday. This was something of a coup for BENT, who have already this term given us one of the more varied seasons,in recent memory. The one and only time I watched Hee Haw, I was treated to the sight of Buck Owens doing “Lady Madonna” on acoustic guitar. Unpalatable as that experience was, he at least managed to bring his own interpretation to the song. Direct imitation is only justifiable when it brings insights into the motivations or character of the subject (as is the case with William Windom’s show of Thurber impressions) or when it reveals talents of the artist (as is the case with Craig Russell or Rich Little). Beatlemania offers neither; it demeans the contribution of the Beatles to popular music, and reduces attempted homage to the level of sheer exploitation. Of the four imitators, only the one playing close physical McCartney bore a resemblance to his subject. The other three got their identities across only by the instruments they were playing and by props such as the Sergeant Pepper costumes. Thus the reason for the visuals: to distractattention from the band itself. Unfortunately, they were for the most part incoherent and uninspired. While some of the’ slides were effective, (“Yesterday” set to selections of impressionistic paintings), most

had no impact. The accompaniment for “Come Together”, for example, was a, selection of shots of guitar straps, beadwork “All You Need Is Love” was a and macrame. lot of nude and semi-nude photos. The occasional reference to events of the ‘60’s seemed almost gratuitous - what was the point, for example, of showing footage of the 1964 Selma civil rights march while the band played “I’ve Got A Secret”? It was surprising that the producers showed enough restraint to leave out Dallas 1963 and Kent State 1970. The band, aided by hidden brass and keyboards, was as faithful to the sounds of the original recordings as the live medium would allow. The McCartney and Harrison clones did a good job on the singing voices, though their speech didn’t quite match the necessarily broad Liverpuddlian accent. The ersatz Lennon delivered a close parody of John’s voice, but it was nasal to the point where it became annoying. And the fakeRingo, when offered the lead vocals part on “With a Little Help From My Friends”, was more reminiscent of Keith Moon than Richard Starkey. None of this mattered a whit to the youthful

capacity audience, who were wildly enthusiastic right from the start. They knew what they had come to hear, and several times they rose to their feet to clap and sing along. They didn’t care that what they were seeing was essentially an American conception of a British phenomenon; they wrung three encores out of the group, and would have gladly accepted many more. Fair enough; entertainment is in the mind of the beholder. But many of the people there paid $11for the privilege. For that amount of money, one could see Liver-pod the next time they were in the vicinity, in a more intimate setting, and have enough left over for a few drinks. Or better yet, one could shop around carefully and pick up a copy of the White Album. 1 The difference between doing that and seeing Beat/emania is akin to the difference between buying a photographic reproduction of the Mona Lisa and paying to watch some contemporary paint one. In either case the original is beyond reach; it’s a question of how much one is willing to compromise. Prabhakar

Ragde

’ Rocky Horror stage. show not as impressive.’ as movie The Rocky horror show: a comment on the times. - The fifties had Elvis to oouk and ahh at; the sixties had the hippies. And the seventies they were branded by a bizarre barrage of banal B-rate buffonerie. The movie of the Rocky Horror show has had a cult following in North America for a long time, but this is the first opportunity that most of the audience would have had to see the original stage show. For those who haven’t seen the Rocky Horror show either in its movie form or on the stage, it is the story of a young naive couple, Brad and Janet, who are forced into a world of kinky sexual fantasies which have been turned into a reality. The plot is somewhat difficult to follow on first viewing, but it is full of twisted analogies to everyday life, with the basic theme being, as Frank N. Furter sings, “Don’t dream it, Be it”. The Stage Show in itself was probably a bit of a denouement for most of the audience after seeing the movie version. It still had it’s redeeming factors, but to see them one must ignore the lack of continuity in the original writing. Frank Gregory, who played Frank N. Furter, did a superb job in the lead role and had good backup by Pendleton Brown as Riff

Raff. Unfortunately Frank Piegaro in the part of Brad looked too much like a 16 year old kid to be really convincing, though Janet played by Marcia Mitzman did a good job of compensating for his mis-cast fiancee. Technically

the show was fantastic.

All the music was done backstage. The most surprising thing choreography. It was very flowing, considering the different-sized stages across

by a live group however was the loose and? free show travels to Canada and the

US. The cast was well-practiced, and in fact knew their roles a little too well: the actors as a whole too aloof and indeed, amost _ seemed __ bored with their own show. Though the performance lacked a lot of the vitality needed to bring it off successfully, it was an amusing nights entertainment. A final word of advice however, if you are at all interested in the show. Go and see the movie. Though it was originally written for the stage it is much more impressive on the screen, and admission is under half the price. Mike Ferrabee

n

14, 1980.

Irnprict

KWMP’s first rate

-.13.-_-

Mame ’

“I’ve been here two weeks and they’ve had 13 parties. They called the last one off. The bootlegger was sick that day”. So says Jennifer Toews as Miss Agnes Gooch, who stands pigeon-toed in her “orthopedic oxfords” and high-buttoned tweed suit in complete awe of the flashy, 1920’s lifestyle during the opening scenes of ‘the Kitchener-Waterloo Musical Productions’ version of “Mame”, presented last week before capacity, audiences at the Centre in the Square. Agnes, the definite crowd-pleaser, was the most comedic character in the show (and had, incidentally, the most powerful singing voice in the cast.) The story revolves around a young boy, Patrick Dennis, who comes to New York to live with his flamboyant “Auntie Mame” played by Mary Smith. The stock market crash brings an end to their high lifestyle, however, until Mame after a series of job failures. marries a rich, southern plantation owner; Beauregard Jackson Pickett Burnside. After his untimely demise from the top of a mountain in the Alps on their honeymoon, Mame returns to Manhattan. Since Patrick, now a young man, is in college, Mame decides to write her memoirs. She also undertakes the transformation of Miss Gooch from Patrick’s nervous, inhibited nanny to a woman of the world in black stilleto heels and a scarlet silk dress slit to the hips. Unfortunately, Agnes “opens” one too many “new windows” and thus becomes the first inhabitant of “Mame Dennis’ Home for Fallen Women”. Smith was outrageous in costume and personality, but lacked the powerful, gutsy singing voice required by the character and had difficulty in her upper range. She partially redeemed herself in the song “Bosom Buddies” with her best friend Vera. (Vera Charles, played by Marianne Meichenbaum, is a tempermental stage star who drinks too much, says too much and is “up everyday at the crack of noon”). Tlie role of Patrick, played by KWMP’s 12 year old star, Duane Woods, is that of a precocious, yet lovable boy which Duane handled with ease and professionalism often difficult to find in one so young. Strong supporting performances were given by Al Barna as Beauregard, the Rhett Butler of Mame: - handsome, smooth and old South to the core; Jeff Brown as the older Patrick, a fitting replacement for Duane Woods in the second act; Krystie Tait as Patrick’s fiance Gloria who is no more than as she is described - “Little Miss Schlitz head” with “the I.Q. of a dead flashlight battery”; and Claude Massicotte, Mame’s butler Ito, who serves as a humorous compliment to Gooch. Perhaps the most exciting part of the show was its choreography in which Alan Lund’s brilliance is paramount. There were six perfectly executed sequences by fourteen superb dancers. From the tango to the fox hunt dance to the jitterbug, the dances were perfect in every respect and were an integral part of the show’s success. KWMP is fortunate to have been taken under the wing of Canada’s leading musical director/choreographer, Alan Lund. Lund, who has many professionasl projects in addition to his post as artistic director of the Charlottetown Festival, keeps returning to Kitchener-Waterloo because he enjoys working with this company and feels that the area has many top quality performers. Though not its first success, “Mame” will definitely aid in firmly establishing KW Musical Productions as as first rate amateur theatre company. Heather Picken Ruth Anderson


Miammdar memorable

ELECTRA a and THE EUMENIDES

’ The lights dim. Suddenly you are in ancient Greece. There stands the actor-dancer Merakleon. News of the death of Euripides has just reached him. Several times in his life Herakleon had met Euripides and was awed, by the great playwright. His thoughts then wander back to the development of‘ his career and the influence of Euripides in his life. - This imaginative “monodrama” written and performed by Maxim’ Mazumdar is as brilliantly conceived as it is executed. Herakleon is such a vivid character that it is ‘difficult to believe that he is merely an invention. Though he is the only ‘physical presence on stage, Mazumdar conjures up varying characters that he converses, with, ‘and one feels as if they ares really there. In this performance Herakleon thinks back. on his acting debut as a youthful corpse: a role which turned out -to be a near disaster. -- Undaunted by this initial experience and by Euripides’ advice to forego acting, he later attempted a major role in one of Euripides’

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plays. This, too, was not a success. Herakleon then turned to what he really wished to do dance. And dance he did, improving as time passed, and eventually touring the known world. Years later, during one of his dances, he suddenly spied Euripides in- the audience. Impressed with Herakleon’s newfound talent, Euripides promised him a role in his new play. Herakleon performs ’ the role with astounding success but only after the tragic death of the playwright. Such a wide range of emotion-filled events occur, and Mazumdar in the portrayal of these intense emotions commanded the complete attention of the well-filled theatre. The audience chuckled along with Herakleon in his reminiscence of amusing memories and fell .silent with pity at the sorrowful remembrances. Mazumdar’s voice is simply enchanting. All his lines were delivered clearly and distinctly, and when he speaks, it is like music. He has one of those voices that you wish you could listen to forever. Other. monodramas that he created, “Oscar Remembered” and “Rimbaud” were a long time in the making, but “Dance for Gods” *was completed in only seven days. Mazumdar stated that his main purpose for comp,osing this piece was to bring audiences’ closer to the remote atmosphere of the Greek stage. He also maintains that it has relevance for today since the life of a Greek actor is not unlike that of a modern performer. This was truly a magnificent and memorable performance which almost did not come to pass as Mazumdar was\ preoccupied with his dance company in Newfoundland. -However, he promised to return to %.UW \ next year with “Oscar Remembered”. So-if you were so unfortunate as to miss’ this drama, be advised not* to miss the n’ $Zone2.e7Z ’ Talented persons like Mazumdar 3a e few’ and far. between. 1 ii.M. L;hn ,;-

.

*,

Ancient theatre impressive \

\

Darren Laing, as Orestes, did give more This week UW is being visited by the great depth to his character; but was not as Gods of Greece, being hounded by the compelling as he might have been, due to his wretched Furies, and is the setting of murder, often unnatural comportment, and rather matricide, and revenge. The Drama inappropriate costume. Department has boldly undertaken the Carlaine Gall as a composed Clytemnestra difficult task of staging Euripedes’ Electra, and . and Wojtek ‘Kozlinski as Pylades were both _ The Eumenides of Aeschylus. adequate in their roles. Roy Gilpin was a To present a Greek drama to a modern natural and relaxed in both his roles, and audience is a difficult task. Their drama was perhaps had the best stage presence of the not light entertainment or distraction, but entire company;rather, a religious experience, and Euripides’ realism was more at home on the bacchanalian rite. modern stage than the surrealism of the x As well, since few students of classical. earlier Aeschylus. mythology are, alas, extant today, a company The audience, with no choice of their own, of actors, especially students, face some were drawn into the drama by the beating formidable barriers. drums and the frenzied fugues of the Furies. In more than a few ways, happily, they did But the audience seemed reluctant initiates to overcome them. these dionysian rites, perhaps because the Although two separate plays were staged. Furies were a little too furious. ’ (Electra directed by Marten van Dijk and The Though the action in The Eumenides was Eumenides by Catherine May) there are centred around the chorus of creatures, some general comments applicable to the individual actors deserve mention. Kozlinski entire evening. as Apollo, and Tracy Cunningham as Pallas Particularly noteworthy was the use of Athene, with aid of mask and microphone, background ,music which enhanced the were aloof and impressive Gods. dionysian intensity and the drama. The simple Louise Lynche as the priestess brought life black and white sets reflected the stark to her minor role as she portrayed the pythian j conflict of right and wrong. “speaking in tongues” very well. _ The Greek chorus, predecessor of the The two plays seemed to float down the operatic chorus, presents an obvious middle of the River Styx. done never knew problem in staging.:van Dijk used the chorus whether one was watching a- play, or a economically and tactfully by sharing lines religious sacrament. c between the group and a soloist. The two dramas were, of course, student ~The Furies, the chorus in The Eurnenides, productions, with the unavoidable hesitations did not lend itself to such reserved treatment. and slips of tongue and foot. But the students Even though the chorus made a laudable attempt at inducing an intoxicating trance in - involved must be praised for their courage in the audience, their costumes and voices were taking on such a herculean task. And too cluttered-to be really effective. ’ although there were many defects with the production (many of them unavoidable),, the . Sue Fischer (admirably) played the troops injected life into their productions and demanding role of Electra. By her dishevelled some interesting innovations. appearance, her eerie gaze, and the way she continually gripped herself, she evocatively In all, a weird, and sometimes wonderful, portrayed the advanced stages of neuroses so evening at the theatre. suitable for an Electra. David -Dubinski

., -_


Imprint

15

We Play the Music YPU want to hem!

Teenage Head: no new iwork/ no new sound The following ‘interview took place both before and after the concert in Teenage Head’s hotel room. Frankie Venom and Jack Morrow were the spokespersons for the Head. CG: Anything new to be expected?Another album or some new songs? FV: There’s no new work, last summer we started a third album but it probably won’t be finished for a while. CG: Has your style changed at all? FV: No real change, we haven’t had time to change. We’ve got. some new songs. I guess we’re playing a little tighter. CG: How far back did the accident set you? (Gord Lewis was the victim of a misforfunate car accident not long ago. He was released from hospital twelve weeks ago in excellent condition.) FV: About half a year. We’re stagnant without Gordie. We’re going to tour the States this summer. CG: Do you think the States are ready for Teenage Head? FV: Yes, but 1don’t know about some areas. After that we’re coming back and we’re going to do a concert in Toronto on Valentine’s day, at the Gardens, with Gordie.

-,Tuesday*S Varsity Sports Challknge No covercharge

CG: Could you give us a statement? JM: Teenage Head’s statement is their show. After the show, a second backstage.

interviewer

TP: How do you feel tonight’s

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FV: It was great. Great response, I could really feel the floor jumpin’. Of all the 30 universities we’ve played on this tour there was never a greater response than here at Waterloo. TP: You’re not saying this just because you’re in fVaterloo at the moment are you? FV: No, honestly, we’ve played here the past two years and we never had such good audiences as here. The stage is close to the crowd, . . . it’s great! And they treat us well too (pointing to strewn cases of Heineken, Black Tower, C-Plus, Pepsi, etc.) TP: Did you catch any of the Shaker’s performance? , FV: No, we were here watching “Omen II”.

BENT Presents:

Tom Waits Humanities

Theatre,

Thursday Cliff

November 20th 8:00 p.m. $8.00 Fee Paying Feds ’ $9.50 Others .

Goodman Tim Perlich

.

,

BENT presents

BB GABOR and the the Omen II in their dressing

DEMICS

room. photo

by Dan Ayad

Collectorsconvene The convention room of the Toronto Holiday Inn was filled with people last Sunday, at the annual Record And Movie Collectables Convention. The temperature reached at least 40 degrees by three o’clock (it felt like it). Vendors sold everything: posters, magazines, buttons, bubble-gum - cards, records, tee shirts, and even jukeboxes. The crowd consisted of all types of people, all forms of dress. There were children in jumpsuits, teenagers in jeans and tee shirts, and even an elderly gentleman in a tuxedo. They were in constant motion, going from table to table, their money flowing like water from the hands. When asked, one of the vendors said that business was “pretty good. The people are looking at records for the first hour or so, but then the other stuff, buttons, etc., start to go. Fast.” ’ Memorabilia of Elvis Presley, the Beatles, and Rocky Horror were abundant. Cards, posters, small figurines - several tables dealt almost totally with these collectors’ items. Bat kground music, from AC/DC to the Beatles, played continuously. The door-people lost count of the crowd. They could only say that “a lot” had gone in. It was estimated that, from its beginning at noon - to its end at seven o’clock, well in excess of a thousand, perhaps even two or three thousand people had payed their three dollars and entered.

If you weren’t there, you should have gone. That record or poster that you’ve been looking for half your life was probably there. Now you’ll have to wait until next year. Cliff Goodman

*

U. of W.

m

Teenage Head watches

,

off?

End of Term Celebration Wednesday, December 3rd Waterloo

Motor

Inn

Feds $3.50

Others

$4.50

Tickets on sale soon in the Fed Office, CC 235


If you could never do a cryptic crossword before, here’s a good one to start with. This entire puzzle consists of anagrams (rearranging letters). For instance, in the clue: -Deftly rupture oily dart. (8) the definition is “deftly” and you’re looking for an eight-letter word.. The cryptic part of the clue tells you you must “rupture” (anagram) the letters of “oily dart”. Now, “oily dart” yields “idolatry”, “adroitly” and “dilatory” as anagrams. Only “adroitly” means “deftly”, hence this goes in the puzzle. Get it? In l-8cross, you’re looking for a formation of “rock” that will give a “stopper”. \

-* _, .

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Congeal, then curled? (6) Change gear in a fury. (4) Exchanged incorrect umlaut. (6) Is the appelation mean? (4) What the broke builder had to do? (7) Confused caterer to go back over where

Year

\Province

University ,

(4)

Rock formation stopper. (4) Scrt of manger language. (6) Rude, and holds a grudge, perhaps. (6) Tiny bit of the churning moat. (4) It wouldn’t be real fun! (7) Balcony largely in a mess. (7) Keel over from the onion. (4) ’ Mower is strangely chesty. (6) Fortune upset the tea-set. (6) Tips back what’s in the cuspidor. (4)

I

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-_

Friday,

sports

-UW

Warriors A young Warrior hockey team took a big step towards maturity last Friday night with a 5-3 victory over a big, strong Windsor squad. The defensive game that coach Bob McKillop had singled dut as his team’s .biggest weakness was greatly improved since Waterloo’s uninspired effort against McMaster. Waterloo came into the Windsor game sporting a record of O-2, having lost 7-O to Mat and 3-2 to Laurier. With an eye to cutting * down the goals-against , total, the Warriors played a solid checking game, stifling the big Lancer fqrwards, and creating some great chances for themselves. The Warriors started like a house afire, with Mario Zuliani blasting a drive from the point on a pass from Jim Kile, at O:49 of the opening stanza. It looked as if the Lancers might run away and hide when Kile set up another Warrior goal on a two-onone only 17 seconds later. Kile fed a nice pass to Don McClean, who slid the puck past a flailing Don Johnston in the Windsor goal. Waterloo forechecked ferociously for the rest of the period, and the sight of diminutive Warrior forwards knocking his ponderous skaters off the puck had Windsor coach Bob Corran in fits. At one point Waterloo easily killed a two man disadvantage. Windsor was unable to capitalize on several other opportunities until Dave Easter narrowed the gap to one goal with just over a minute left in the

_

two Ontario Team members to come third in the. 5km event with a time of 19:57, 1 l/2 minutes out of second. In the same event

14, 1980.

Imprint

17 \

3-

win first of the season

,

first period. The second period was a tight-checking affair in which each side stymied the other until Steve Cracker sneaked a backhand through a goal-mouth scramble behind Johnston. In the third period, the Warrior defense broke down a bit, and the forwards became a bit overzealous-which translates into goal-hungry. Waterloo scored about five minutes into the period when Ed Azzola cracked a low hard drive which Don McClean tipped past a helpless netminder. As Waterloo checkers became complacent, Don Martin and Mike McKagg narrowed the score to 4-3. The Warriors regrouped, however, and McClean scored the insurance marker with 7:17 remaining. The goal gave him a hat trick,. and Jim Kile four assists on the evening. The Warriors are by no means out of the woods. They are still young and prone to mental mistakesbut this effort was a quant;m leap over the McMaster even game, though th& opposition was not as strong. The forwards played some solid two-way hockey. Veteran defenseman Paul Foley and Ed Azzola began show some needed Q leadership, and goalie Jamie Britt played fundamentally quite well, and should improve with playing time. The Warriors next home game is this Sunday against Western Mustangs, at 730 \ Pm. Bruce Beacock

Roller-skiers succeSsfu1 The Nordic Roller-ski team travelled to the Hopedale Roller-ski Classic in Oakville this weekend, coming away with an individual th’ird place prize ’ and respectable showings against some stiff competition. In the Junior Ladies event Donna Elliott finished hot on the heels of

5, Windsor

November

UW’s Jacquie Gibson captured 5th with a time of 21:47. In the Senior Men’s race, Peter Piercy covered the 10 km course in 36:30, for a close 4th place finish behind Rob Velland of the Ontario Team. Velland was first in 32:23. Other notable finishes in this event were Kevin Jones in 8th plac’e and novice rollerskier Steve Bauer in 10th. The Nordic ski team will be travelling to Toronto, this Saturday for the 3rd

Cinderdla Jeff Pearlston, goalkeeper for South A Axemen, tells this tale of a loser winning. ?We’re in the playoffs”, Joe cried. That was the message that rang through the residence halls of the soccer “B”league champion South ‘A’ Axemen the afternoon before the first playoff game. Joe Duarte”an Axemen forward, was as surprised as the rest of us. We had finished the season with a dismal 2-3-l record and our hopes of postseason play seemed obscure, if not hopeless. We had won our first two games but lost our next three without scoring a goal. Our record did enable us to tie for the last playoff position, and on the basis of goals for and against we were in. In our first game against Systems United, Marlon D’Souza scored midway throueh the first half to

Joe Duarte, Mike Adamson, D’Souza, Jack Schoenmaker,

Pearlston.

Standing

(from

give use a 1-O lead. The goal sparked a winning attitude among the players gid made-us think that we would get by Systems United if we just kept going. Paul Whelan later scored the winning goal on a penalty shot. The win gave South ‘A’ renewed’ confidence for the quarterfinal game against the undefeated Renison Rowdies. Our team captain Mike ‘Griz’ Adamson was confident that we could beat the Rowdies, but I was sceptical. The defending champion Rowdies occupied the top spot in the league and had not allowed a goal in their six regular and one playoff_games. .Renison scored early in the game on a penalty shot, but this was our day to win. We fought back and tied the game on a quick kick by Mike Selby that caught the corner of the net. The goal alone won us a moral victory (being the only

Dave Sippaza, Marlon Paul Whelan, Jeff

left to right)

James Allen,

story team to score on Renison) within the hour we would, and it showed when we soccer be the next started chanting “heads” champions. Our supportover and over. Selby scored ers from South ‘B’ cheered another goal and we held on us dn, as they had done to defeat Renison 2-1. Qur throughout the playoffs. chanting continued on Dave Sippala scored on a throughout the afternoon; high shot to the upper left we had advanced to the corner of the net to put us up semi-finals and the pos1-o before halftime. sibility of going all the way ‘Throughout the game we to the championship. continued to press, not The bad field conditions ’ allowing Hammer many caused a week’s delay chances to score. Joe Duarte before the next game, when scored to increase our lead, we confronted powerful however several missed Engineers United. In the opportunities kept the firs/t half they outplayed us, score down, as South ‘A’ taking several hard shots at dominated play in the the net. Fortunately we second half. At the final held them and scored when’ whistle there were tremenJoe Duarte kicked one in dous cheers. from ten yards out. The We had done it -the first goal served +o get ug back team ever to come from the on track and Paul Whelan’s last playoff position (16th) goal in the second half to win a championship. secured our victory. (Ed’s Griz concluded, and we all note: this earned Jeff his agreed, that our victories first shut-out.) were the result of an allWe went into the round team effort and a championship game, agtremendous amount of ainst Hammer Machine spirit. with the attitude that ieff Pearls ton

Barnhart, Mike Bosnich. Others: South i Bandits and other South Axemen floor members. photo by Peter Hopkins

.


Friday,

L St. Paul’s has vacancies for the Winter Term, 1981, and will tiqlcome applications for residencein the College. For application forms and further information; please contact the College office orcall 885-1460.’ . .

This week’s AIn1-I,,-‘, me ~V~U~SULI

Sure, the Lone Ranger didn’t care if the papers got his real name right. But then, he was an atavistic vigilante. You’re a person who You - you’re different. knows what you want. atid what you really want is YOUR NAME IN PRINT., kndy Warhol only promised 15 minutes of fame; -fcx 5O(c yoti could get OVER 500 TIMES AS MUCH. Your name could be in the Misprint for afull week! What-a value. . Just folloti these simple instructions: 1) Cut out the coupon klow. 2) Tape, cement or otherwise affix two quarters to the space below, one to each space. . 3) Print your-name in the appropriate place and sign. 4) Bring it to the Misprint office (CC 140), or mail it to the the above c/o Names in the News. 5) Do not attempt to follow more than two of the above instructions simultaneouslv. - _.__ m---m-m--

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Dave Burns Basketball

hprint

18-

schqol career Dave has been selected the last two summers to the Ontario eastern regional team ot the O&)/l rlpvplnn- illninr ,-“‘-’ - -‘--7r ment program as one of the few players outside of the * Ottawa region. Both summers this team, with Dave playing a key role, has won the six-team tournament. ~~ thP ~I~,~~in~c ,-,P*DT\~~PP

Dave Burns is a second ‘year biology student from Brockville, Ontario. As the basketball Warriors enter their young season, Burns, a freshpan who toiled in a .b@k-up role-last year, has emerged as the floor leader after four exhibition games (record 3-l). Dave’s statistics of 18 points per demonstrate his .garnye -t,-~f,, we--n suuu 1111g _ 1 dllgjt;, :I--rear oupled’ with 10 rebounds ir lakine Dave a tough and -------v onsistent T defender. The c’ -_ young. ,Warriors look to him as one of their leaders

V&1980.

this Friday land Saturday and the .Naismith next Dave Burns weekend, : should continue on the i even though he is. only a path which may make him an OUAA All Star cansophomore. After a succes,sful high didate. 0

0.

Cagers win again

-wyougeople

disregard

recipients of 1 I* s nwaras yor the top athletes of the week are Jan Ostrom and Dave Burns. Jan Ostrom _ Volleyball T.-., A,+,,, :is i 3 native of J”” US LKUIII Ottawa and is currently playing. in, her fc lur,th season on the women n’s varsiiy volleyball team. This year she,was named assistant coach on the team and her leadership capabilities shovld ‘prove to be an asset. In the 1979-80 season, Jan won some significant honours for her consistent play. She was named the M.V;P. for the Athenas, she was invited to try out with the Canadian National Team; and she Dlaved on the r ’ Ontario _ &o;iricial team for the,second time.

November

wil for

any

kind

probably of

use propriety.

my 1

thereforeabsolveMisprintofal liability&othermisdirectednastinessassociated with the use of my name. signature

0 ~ quarter

here

Midway through the 1979-80 season Jan moved from the power hittitig position to a setter and she has ,adjusted very well, averaging over 75% on sets and an amazing 40% kills on her spiking. The most impressive thing about Jan’s game is her consistency. She can be counted on game in and game out to come up with the same aggressive and reliable effort. She is always among the top three in the stats of each game. Coach Ddn Ij/lcCrae ‘confers with the Warriors during their 87-50 victory over the Toronto Blues. Dave Burns led UW with 20 points, followed by Paul Van Oorschot with 16 points. The Warriors attend the Guelph tournament this weekend before coming back home for the-Naismith next weekend. photo by Paul MacNamara

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. sports

Friday,

‘,

-Stormy

November

14, 1980.

finish-

St. Jeromes, flag football champs Well, competitive flag football is over for another but the sweet season will live on. memories Grebel, St. Conrad Jerome’s and the Planners were all champions of their respective divisions. Last week, on the Village Green, Minota Hagey was defeated by Conrad Grebel (the dark horse team of the league) 14-0, in the Women’s competitive flag football league. This was the upset of the season and you can bet that Conrad Grebel knew it. Hagey went into the game with an undefeated record and appeared to of any show no signs playoff pressure. Conrad Grebel immediately took advantage of their opponents’ cavalier attitude and scored back to back touchdowns from Caroline Poy and Kathy Hunsberger. their defence Then managed to shut down the bewildered Minota Hagey offence and cary their team to victory. The championship game, which also took place on the muddy Seagram field, was a well played contest nonetheless. During the year, St. Jerome’s had compiled an enviable record by winning every game and allowing onlytwopointstobescored against them. To say the least Recreation knew they had to come up with a superhuman effort in order to win. Their attempt at a long passing game was hamp-

teams to enjoy. As a result, both teams found that their running game was of little use to them so they took to the air. The Planners excelled in this part of the game and came out victorious; quite an accomplishment, considering they were ranked thirtyfirst, out of thirty-two teams in the league. Congratulations, Clam Stabbers. The Men’s “A” division displayed flag football at its best. Semi-final action had seen last year’s champions, West D, go down in defeat to Recreation by a score of 19:13, while St. Jeromes had no problems beating Renison 11-O.

cross ered by the field conditions and by Jerome’s aggressivedefence, which knocked down many passes at the line of scrimmage. At the end of the first half, St. Jerome’s had a narrow 1-O lead, on a single kick from Paul Fram. not to Both teams, mention the fans that had packed the stadium, felt the tension going into the second half. Towards the beginning of the half, Recreation tried to gamble on a third down situation, but they could not come up with the necessary yards and St. Jerome’s took over in good field position. Then it happened: quarterback Dave Devlin ran a sweep around the far side

Conrad Grebel Chapel Sunday, November 7 P.M. Speaker:Ronald

of the Recreation defence, followed his blockers and romped into the end zone. The kicking team came through with the convert and St. Jerome’s now led by eight. Later in the game, Recreation managed to kick a single into the end zone, yet their effort was in vain, as St. Jerome’s wore down the clock and came out victorious. A jubilant St. Jerome’s team, twenty-two players in all, were presented with the covetted Wally Delahey

J

0

The Ontario Ski Council will be conducting a crosscountry ski seminar on Wednesday, November 19 at 8:00 p.m. in the Physics Building Room 313.

I

V-ball Warriors top Mat Sunday, after a full day of serving, setting and spiking, four teams came out atop the other seven competing in the annual Waterloo Men’s Invitational Volleyball Tournament. Slotted by their record of past wins into semi-final positions, York, Waterloo, Scarborough and Guelph advanced to the next round of play. Here, it was the Guelph Gryphons defeating the York Yeomen and the Satellites (an AA club team from Scarborough) easily overcoming Waterloo. These two victors proceeded to the centre court finals where the Gryphons displayed their superiority by forcing the Satellites down two games straight (15-3, 15-8). Other men’s volleyball action saw the Warriors defeat McMaster three games - straight in their season opener. The Warrior’s next home game is tonight at 8:00 pm against Western. Debbie Dickie

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trophy at a brief ceremony 6 after the game. In the Men’s “B” division, semi-finals, the Fighting Wolves edged the Dynamo on a last minute touchdown, 17-12. This victory put them into the finals against Planners (better known as the Clam Stabbers) who had beaten the Worm Burners by a score of 13-9. The weather played its part in the “B” finals at Seagram Stadium, providing cold winds, icy rain and a muddy field for the

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1980-81_v03,n18_Imprint  

-Sunday, November 26- . &amp;@Sponsored by Gay L~beratlonof Waterloo 884 -Thursday, November 20- un~versity community. ~efreshkentsafterward...

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