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Classifieds: best deal in town - p. 7


furth& information call 888-7321.5 p.mi51 .’ . Gvmnastics n$ p& on the Mitt& Tree &. the UW ,. , Chinese Club - see Sunday. Time Christ& I Fellowkhip presents Boo if :StO;rF (South Campus vaJl)- will fit@ ’ Bible, Study on l&C%?inthians.. .Ch’ 13, (Pot ,: -Amos Atienue; Waterloo. change - 400-7:OOp.m. ’ . .< : _ their..way- to-the &Id hatids &&ids inn the -)I*- Luck, q$p+ Fly thfo&gl&he aii&ittiihe Greatest of ea& starts -at 5:30 p.m.) 7:30 ‘1;.~. The VFgetaian,Cltib is hairing 7 co&&b Childrex& ~\rillage at St,. &gatha ‘and the come *to’ the Waterloo Gymnast& Club - workshop% ’ .WLU Seminar-i _ _Bldl 201. ’ Experience satisfylhg &getSunbeam-H&e. ” ’ ’ ,‘_’ _ ‘7 - lo“p.r$. PAC, Blue Activity-jca I- From-Hitier ariank’ooking throuGh tq@e, tutimy and l\ew riim to .-’ practice. Area :G&du&ting this Decemb&?-If you h&e not = the MX on the ai’m: s race.and th& growthof . _ mind. Recipies, gbod food atid live demos. *%4 y&t. sectir$l permanent ‘employment ; regis3005:5:@$m._.. w&kqhop @is week is on ,I . +Free. Psych Lounge; the peace .&o+mei rit-‘,is .sh&+ fqniiht at 8 ,Theatresports c-\ k _ 1t@F in Co-ioydindtion and qackment with the ^. the use of obseqior%. vovice a& well as p.m.. in BL $3. Th le, ne.west -rel,eaae. in ?he Al+@ ,E~ptbym&$R+fqral Service. / ‘. i ‘disarmamefit.+batL Experienced pl&efs will’:benefit by attend- ,:, A &*A,,~~,. ;/will--- _l&d - ___.off&&ssions - ~~-.-_ -,_-- ~:- -;, h&hi I i-ii ain the ~~eei;knjns;“‘Spbn.~,_red b-ji ,WPIRG, ‘I$&nent positioh opit-iiggs are be’ing . ,Women% Resource Centre see ^ posted. on “the *;bulletiri .-board, -fit+ floor, admiss& I free e , /’ Cho*al Concert ‘tfezituring UW Chaml& .,; Needles Hall. I . , ? “” I , Choir and ‘K-W Youth -. Motiday. E&hen ‘Mug Coffeehouse A’ enjoy a - Choir; -University Orchestra. Tickets $4/$2. Sponsored by, Peers Centre - see Monday. --The &thControl. Centre & staffed dy relaxing aimd‘sphere, live- eritertainment, C&rad Grgbel College Music Dept. and the ’ Drams Dept. - ske Monday. &air&d voluqte& students. and pr&idei ’ te& and coffee and homebade munchies. ,, Creative &ts Board; 8:00 p.m. Theatre of -‘-fre$, confidential-, infditiqtion oti- birth - CC 1 lb, 8:tiO pini. to midflight! Sponsored by _ the Arts. ’ , Co&uter Science C$loquium - -.Dr. W. . control, VD, plann_ed and unplanned preg. Waterloo Christian-Fellowship. T. Reeves- of kuasfilm Ctd. will, speak on nancy, and other issu,e~ co&$tiingsexFed-, &l& -L & icape fcom Alcatrdz Te,$ Flic& Y Re$l Meti read anything they. . “cdmputing at Lucasfilm Ltd. or: Darth 7 uality. D;i-op by in Rm. 206, CC,I .Qr give a czall - starring Clint “Real 1 IA,-'i1*+1 cM3--twdod. 8:OO . please, so it doesn’t help tb say ‘See Friday’. Vader Meets ,the Computer Revolution.” tit ext. 2306. ,p.m. Ah 116. Fe&: .$l.Oq~;..,Q; niche-eaters. a 1 ---LtrrY-r& cc --dent Movement -l-t; meets Time: 3:30. p.m. Place: M&C 5158. L Attention all Fed-fee ~a$&: The -Legal $2.00. . _’ . -I Llbert St_. They intend to Evening Prayer. with Choir’ and Ssrrnon: ’ iResource Office is ndw ‘dpefi. ‘Phone 885-, ’ wngnrrs seElee presenrs -UU.=~IIC ~I~IIIIIIIY ar the schedule of nexk 4.30 p m Conrad &be1 CoHege . - 0840 (24’hours) or else drop by the,office, CC fhe &,ikTheatreC, -semester a?d -may-&so.-w8nt t0 play some . -’ .* 9.; Tw+Iri$ AetPla&s. 150 to check the ho&s‘ that best serve vou.-’ _, -. -ti--.-lYL.i~r-,2---: vo]]egb&..-: .‘_’ : ‘,Creative Writing Collective meets eve-ry er;~grr s b%ompany and -Pirandello’s: Thti , . - .- :.’ .; Wed. from 4:30 - 6:30 p:m. upstairsat the Come to’th& Fine Arts Sh&v ‘and Sale! . _ !’ 4Lm $?&&f;, 3 . l’ ’ - &ad Club. All writers welcome. Discussion, , “Quality Originals” J-, prints, d&wings, .-criticism, b(eer. paintings . . . all at reasonable ptiees. Great .\.1\ . j&i::29 ‘+ Start the ,we&rigl+ . ‘Corn& to Eng S tot’s 1 Christmas bifts! Envi;onmentaJ Studies II, Christian Fellowship will not : 3 . . Waterloo C&D. The best an cam tpus:Daily,8&m, Fine Art Studio - 930 ‘a.m. T- a:30 p.m. * - , meet tOd& 1..See Friday. -p.m. .: .“, ! ‘* ‘k Today is ‘the last day. _ A smaqsnow ..I I - on tne .I runctiomng t r, - orr tne *I miner . , n fered tb you.from Peers _’The ~~,~~n’s~e~~~~c~~~ntre will be op& The - Drama j Department prezents ‘Jacob &il~. $e preseinted by Ananada Marga ehr, M.&W., prominent _from ll~3(E: %.m-. - 2:30 ,@m. .Anyc@ is, Two-Two in the ,&&ariities, T&atre at .Medit&tion. Whit, are occult powers, what is pert. -Co-me -into ,Peers welcome . XX30 a.m. an&Ii30 p.&,‘A,lim.ijeql number of 1 A,, ..- +,A,.. lA.Qn __ -- td _ -- drop- by -to ^Iuse our files 6r just -to . meditation, how can you learn it? All . rush seats may be i;lvailabl& on th& day of thb ‘I , welcome.XC - .138A, _7, p.m. _ performance -for these shows,. Admission is A see last Friday. ’ \ _ -“C@&&b &e&s 3. --midnight. CC 135. $2 at the door. . ’ _ _ VYambG5.L,‘+f&&ring U W &$mb& . L) pm1. I, Afraid if Goblins in;v&r closet? Tired of aThe B&b&&r opefis tit noon. D.J. &er lrrirmv& r JChair,.‘ar& InterMeg24-hour heterosexual .day? Escape from the . - 9:00 p.m. feds, no cbver;.others, $,l;OOaft& Bdmbsheiter opens I 7 _p.m. ,/Same ai nonite” Ch”lld&n’s Chbir.,‘. TiCkets $4[$2. _s closetk and out (;f your ‘st‘raight’ jticket for a -9:OQ p.m. yesterday. I‘ Snonsor&d---a bv%onr, F,;I, -y--- ad Gkebel- Cdllegti! ‘Music r\* *wea-xx snrrw .x*--k at ihe GayLiberation Dept. and the CLeati& Artsward. 2r30p.b. .‘o;w~~t~r~~~~~f~~~ The We&k&d is Here! Sfar.t your weekend ’ c, Tl+ Indian, Students Association is. At the Campus Th&+e Gf the f+. “’ ;: _I ([ :. _ CehtfeiRQQm-l10 ‘@louses! festivities in E.ng Sot’s .tiew arid improved holding a*potluc=-k dinner ‘to celebrate Diwali: !I30 p.ti.‘ ’ P.oet’s Pub -to&y from’ 12 noon ,-- 4,p:m. Be - : Ail dare tieltiome, For further info&nation. &tigressi&e &nservatiw ‘&mrGa bInah ‘i *-=i . -’ *‘LLjfuu -v.uu, Cinema GTatis @~~eydS’BaMeship Potemth&$dr be square:CPH 1327. . - , . please call 888-7784.7 - l! p.m. Great Hall; ‘-Purpose: .to elect ’ .delega+s ,,to National * . Village .II. Oeqeral Meeting’in Wivnipeg. 4:30 p.m. HH, - k!n: g’~(?~p*m* Cc Great Ha!!-*:? . _ Johntioward Yocjer Lectuies: Reformed I Comni&iQti at 10 p.m.. ai .K&fex+&$apel. Realism alid Nucl~ar’P&i&. This lect&& r Real M&+.Drink:Before Theatresp?*s-i. ’ 174’ ‘, r : - -. , *_ ,i ,‘ will deal .tiith the. fact that. it is esoeciallv a. \G?ad-Club. Befdre Theatresports. .-’ , I WLU-‘9:3Q if-you liki to sing firsi l-h.3 r IlIT Ur\r.rrr, r\ c rLld?+.-s~ . ;m.x+,cL*;,. . +mth, I&t

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‘:Nuclear WarCrisis. Is Lib&#oti Thiology ’ simply th&JustWar_The&y i&&Third World . contexi? How do the Just War -&kory and-; Liberation theoldgy deal ,with the nuclear-. -- criSisi 3:30 p.m. Great Hall, con’rad Grebel ’ ~~~~lege,-.Sp,onsored,b~-~e.Ins~~tyte qf Pea@ a;l$Q$@df-.$udieZ f _ ’ ‘+ ..: .‘> Social-Event d-f the Season L3rd A&u&l ’ Benefit Semi-For&l - will’ be held at @ngqman‘ P,arkTs Mar~hall,Hall: Co&tails ai. 6.p._m.,&qne@ 7Tti,ih. Tiiketszivailablefrom ’ VJl@ge J)ons, and l+der&on of Students. All proceeds donated to the R$ary Chil&,en’s‘: ,,* qent$; . : II ~1.:ie. i‘. 1 :: ;- 1 - ,: ; ~ ‘_ i;., ‘ (open rveir nouge.to

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ULXJ a.-n-l. a. ; _ -, . f, ‘. ’ ’ Creek Nature Centie presents “It’s ’ ’ for tEe ,Birds!” All about bird-feeding. (11:00 / a.m. arid”. 2:OO p.r’i?.) With .winte? &adily appr+c@@, it’s time to turn y&.ir backyard. into a l&-o for your flappy f&h&d friends. ,Bird_feedi$ &nd$eder-b$diFg wbfksho,pS;. Z! _Bring:$o& , , _ , i -.~ : 3 ,- +‘-&n‘ba?n+er. ‘Bhalqti .Yoga, ,Club) .( K&kna ;6&&us. nessi- Learn anciem pnilosopny. or- Bnag-. LLap+1

will fiat, have an5 more ;bagel WCF r&t mating today. see Frilla& / ‘.;this term. Stay. ttined fo< the cun- : Cei:tre + se&M$d@y.‘, _ ‘_I ‘Jgn,i-lth:‘83:~-SAwish~~ i Pee& I ?l.@fe :a;rtd peaceful &x& Quebec,aft& the’ Ref&e&uti”The P&i&i rkkah afidMerry ChriFt-e /_.Dept: @?esents*:a’n in&&al @s&ssion ‘with r&s: Ma$$otiJ bage,l+- aiways‘be plump..a, -: i: ,the IChief R&pr&enta&e bf th&gvernti&t .of Qtie&c,-,Mr. Jean M&r,-Blondea-u. 3:30 Bible. study &very Tuesdqy aft&&& at p,m..HH 33.4. C&D$erved.. .,I L ) 2:30 p.ni. at 177 &y&-t Street. ’ _-Dran+ au@io&see M&day. :I Peers C&e - See Mc$c@y. ’. .’ Deb&es T see Monday. r ’ , .__ Auditions f6,r Drama bep&rtme&s winter j end- of term productiqns Waiting j0.v &-lot afid A l\;lis’- ’ Engli&t;History/PoliSci $~mtidr~Night’s .&h&h -will be -held today,: Piib. DJ:,cold.buffet. $6.50 advance,, $q at Wednesday&l Thursday@ 3:30&m, door. Ticket’s at society,offic&. C,o$.@F 6 ,_ iY_ -23; .,a3-:&IL : -II Lf. l-L L _. L-! :r4- -In a .,weJcorn@. :-, - .;-fl~m~~~rnare~iar .‘_ ‘_ ,_-_, LLUO. f- . -*[or p?tn. * .;+I”p.~<.-. ct!r~ u.-mi,nnlgnr. racu!ry

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Friday, November

26,1982

meets

Maranatha, CFS, IMSA on table

by Todd Schneider Imprint staff Motions passed at the Federation of Students council meeting last Sunday night upheld the suspension of the Iranian Muslim Students Association (IMSA) and the Maranatha Student Association (MSA). Both of these suspensions had previously been enacted by the Board of Entertainment (BENT) and ratified by the Federation’s Board of Directors; it was Council’s duty to decide whether to accept the minutes of the Board of Directors meetings, thus giving its approval to the actions of the directors. The minutes of the Board of Directors meeting of November 9th were submitted to council for approval, which upheld the suspension of the Maranat has. Councillor Heather Good, also a member of the MSA, mentioned that at the meeting the distinction between the Maranatha Ministry of Waterloo, as a church, and the the MSA, as a club, was never resolved due to the wording of the Church’s literature. She argued that the motion suspending the MSA should be rescinded until a clarification had been made. As well, Good said a committee should be formed by Council to draw up recommendations on the expected behaviour of Federation-recognized clubs.

When asked to comment on Maranatha Ministry’s intention to “Place a church on every Canadian campus by 1985”(thus implying that such churches would be the officially sanctioned campus churches) Good denied that the MSA had that intention. She was asked how the club would beable to negate the Ministry’s claim, as most of the literature provided to the club is sent from its head offices in the U.S., and when money is provided to the local units from above to spread the gospel. Denying that such a funding scheme existed, Good asserted that just the opposite was true: that the local ministry sends money to the ministry in the States. Sheadded that the MSA will make it known to Maranatha that it should discontinue using Waterloo as a campus with one of its churches established there. Good was later asked why the MSA does not work with the Waterloo Christian Fellowship (WCF), since they are both organizations for Christian students. She pointed out that the outlook of the WCF was interdenominational, whereas MSA is nondenominational. After the Board of Directors’ minutes were accepted (meaning that the Council approved of the actions taken at the meeting) Good :xp’ressed concern that such an action “ . . . tends to neglect freedom . . . it seems that our channels here have been closed and denied.”

Turnkey

Council passed a motion, following Good’s initial request, that they “ . . . establish a committee to establish the terms of reference of all Federation clubs, and that the committee report back to Council by next January 3 1st.” The council also dealt with the minutes of the Board’s meeting concerning BENT’s suspension of IMSA for discrimination against Judaism in general and Jewish students in particular. Jeff Conway, acting on behalf of the I MSA, and under the sponsorship of Councillor Sean Mullarkey, motioned that the Board’s minutes should not be accepted as presented to council, as they contained many misleading statements about what went on at the meeting, and they did not reflect the lack of due process given I M SA concerning their suspension. Specifically, Conway noted, the minutes stated that BENT had given IMSA notice of the meeting at which they would be asked to defend themselves on their alleged discrimination. This statement was true, said Conway, but the BENT had failed to provide IMSA with a list of the charges against them - as demanded by Robert’s Rules of Order - and thus were not able to properly respond to them. As well, a letter submitted to the Board by IMSA, outlining their views on Zionism and Judaism, was not accepted by the chiar, and thus not entered into the minutes. Conway’s motion failed to stand before council for lack of a seconder. In the end, the minutes of the Board of Directors’ meeting dealing with I MSA’s suspension were accepted by Council. In other business, Board of External Relations Chair Tom Allison and Vice-Chair Mike Ferrabee spoke on their observations as UW representatives at the recent Canadian Federation of Students (CFS) Conference in Victoria. Allison did not make a formal report to Council concerning the convention, but he did present a motion that was anamendment to the one that was sent to Victoria. The motion asked that Council begin the process of having the Federation of Students become “congruent members” of CFS (which includes joining CFS-Services and CFSOntario). Having passed the motion that would allow CFS to recognize the Federation as prospective members and would have given UW a higher profile at the upcoming CFS conference in McMaster in Hamilton. The defeat of the motion by Council means that the Federation will once again be observing CFS in action at McMaster. They will not be allowed to vote and will be granted lowest priority ofspeakingindiscussionsat the next conference.

coffee

Priced increases ’ by Cathy McBride Imprint staff Despite the government’s“6 lnd S’, the Turnkeys have been ordered to raise the price of their coffee and tea 50 per I 1 Two major University of Waterloo functions will be happening this evening (Friday, November 26th). The Third Annual Benefit Semi-Formal presented by Village 1 and 2 residences, and the Federation of Students will begin at 6 p.m. in Bingeman Park’s Marshall Hall. The University’s 25th Anniversary Ball will get under way a half hour earlier in the Bingeman Park Ballroom. It is also a semi-formal occasion.-

cent to 30~. According to the explanatory letter sent by Bill Deeks, Director of the Administrative Services Group, “The management and staff regret this necessary action, but trust our patrons will accept that we cannot continue to subsidize this service at the present time.” Deeks defended the price increase. “In my view, it was a necessary decision made by my office.” He said that at one time food services and the Campus Centre had an arrangement that the Turnkey Desk would not sell during coffeeshop hours. However, the agreement wore off, probably due to coffeeshop lineups. Deeks said that this has had an impact on the CC coffeeship business and that the shop ran a deficit last year.

Deeks continued by saying that “we are also under the pressure generally in food services to the impact of the student coffee outlets.” Due to the society coffee shops, food services has lost business. This has led to the reduction of hours and even layoffs for the food services staff. .However, the administration has been under pressure from the union of the workers not to take such actions. Deeks added that “the combination of these things more or less brought on a bottom line decision . . . to provide a competitive system.” Deeks concluded by pointing out that the’ money earned from the Turnkey coffee goes back to the Campus Centre “so it’s not taken away from the users of the service.”

In keeping with Imprint’s’ search for ingenious resting places for bicycles, this week Imprint salutes the enterprising soul who has managed to protect his/her bike from theft, flood and short students. Unfortunately, fire is still a threat. Keep trying!

Bikes go up spacegoesdown / by Karen Plosz Imprint staff The University of Waterloo’s Safety Office seems concerned, not with the lack of parking space for bikes, but with allowing bikes to be driven on the campus footpaths at all. When the campus was designed, bicycle use was nearly non-existent. This fall term there are an estimated 3000 bikes oncampus. Bicycle use is increasing at a rate of 5 per cent per annum. Subsequently, the number of bicyclepedestrian conflicts is increasing. According to Nick Ozaruk, Safety officer, six people a term report being involved in bicycle accidents. Many more go unreported. Some sort of regulation is needed to protect both pedestrians and bicyclists. A report done by a group of 2B Civil Engineers entitled “Pedestrian-Bicycle Conflicts on U W’s South Campus” suggests several solutions. Keep in mind as you read the solution to the problem is not as simple as it looks. Here are some possiblities: Do Nothing: Continue to allow the mixture of pedestrian and bicycle traffic, with the possibility of increased bike-pedestrian conflicts. Speed Bumps: Speed bumps would be constructed at strategic problem areas where bike accidents are most likely to occur, to check the speed of the bicyclists. However, in addition to being costly to construct, speed bumps are ineffective because bicyclists can go around . them. DuaZ Paths: Existing‘paths would be separated into a bike lane and a pe&strian lane. The

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main problem with this solution is in making sure that both pedestrians and cylcists stay in their lanes. Accidents are still possible, especially when a pedestrian must cross a bike lane lane to get to a building. Costs include the cost to widen some paths, mark all paths, erect signs, and the publicity campaign to make the University community aware of the change. Bicycle Riding Ban Within Ring Road: Bicycle riding would be confined to Ring Road. Once on campus, the rider must dismount and walk the bike. The problemagain is one of enforcement. Visitors to the campus would be unaware of the rule. Also, the rule may be disregarded by students late for class. Costs would include hiring enforcement officers, erecting signs, and publicity. Central Bicycle Parking Lots: Central Bicycle parking lots would be established, accessible by Ring Road or one of the service roads. All bike racks would be moved to these designated areas. Parking bikes outside these areas would be illegal. The problem here is cost. Bike racks would have to be moved, and ~ bicycle parking lots would have ---to be constructed. The UW Safety Committee is presently circulating these solutions to be discussed this winter. Hopefully, the solution decided upon will be put in effect by next spring. Nick Ozaruk, Safety =Officer, welcomes student input and comments to this problem. He can be reached at extension 3587, Roem 3021, B. C. Matthews Hall.


L ze. I’ the Cons&uti&h& not:$et been hab to be&&her -‘three-day next term,- posing Ia$he same Last %week, the. M&&matics soGiG,ty held a ’ T _ referendum question. This,gives an opportunity for all’of threeday referendumto deter-mine whetheror ) cthe-people who arecurrtintly ‘off&&-r-to vote. ; not th?e‘members approtied of a proposed For the referendum to. pasb,‘a~sim@lemajority Copstitution designed to replace the existing of all’votes cast is requi,red. .(The;results of the o.ne. ,. ‘. * . referendum. are binding if &t”least 100 people . / . vote,‘-according to thi current G&Stit&Onj. 1 During those three days, a total of2 12 votes j For. those people who&da? vote this term, w&e .e&st, ,with 196 votes for the new Con-” they>will be able to vote during~the~eferendum stitution, :lO votes’ against, and six ‘spoiled b+-)tg: ,$jQl-f,+&i>ut:‘ \27Ol) full$n$Math 1’ .’ ‘nFxt term. .. Copies :.:x$: &e--“Current and , : ‘under&@dt#es on-campus, this represents &n I proposed.constitutioIng;Bnd.~~~t~~~~~r~nduin which is ‘re&+nable~~: ’ - - quesfioni;,areavailabl~~~-~aihSbC~~C3038, -i‘:~~ig~t.:~~~~.~~~~t.turn&$ ;; { .[l‘, ,“-:, ;;,l :::v.:_,..:: ;; :, _ ‘,ext.- 2324: ’ ~ -1?,$i$$qnn~ .:,.’ _I-\“. ~turnouts. r,..> I 8.- \ previous I. -- ‘>’ ’ .I .i ,. ,’ -, :“,.. ” -‘I”,. ,- -. ~ ,n ^. ,’ , by dames Put&k Mathsoc C6&l’

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by Rob Macqueen . Imprint staff The Federation may provide 1500 dollars% in financial backing to a group of students who are prepared to take the issue of pro-rated rent to the Ontario Supreme Court, said Federation President Wim Simonis this week. Several landlords have been demanding that student tenants pay’ a full year’s rent in eight ’ monthly instalments during the school year. The practice is clearly- discriminatory to students, said Simonis, and has been occurring for a number of years. It may cause financial hardship both to students who are full-time residents, and to those who sublet their apartover the summer ments

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months and then must collect month-by-month from subtenants rent which has already been paid to the landlord.

The issue has been before the courts already: Waterloo County Court three years ago ruled that the practice was legal, a decision which was subsequently invalidated by an appeal court decision that the issue did not fall under the county court’s jurisdiction. However by this time the student involved had graduated,. and proceedings were dropped. The Legal Resource Office earlier this term moved to reactivate the issue by sponsoring a meeting attendeb by about thirty-five students.

Simonis said that the Federation generally helps to pay the legal costs of students involved in landlord-tenant disputes when it feels the students are justified. “We try to ensure that lack of financial backing is not the reason (for students not to contest unfair treatment)” Simonis said. In this case, due to the amount of money required to bring a case before the Supreme Court of Ontario, the Federation’s financial . involvement will have to be approved by a Board of Directors meeting next week. Simonis said that the Federation’s “door is open” to any students who feel they are being mistreated by theirlandlord;.

IMSA

Legal action

Electra Motive Force. That’s what EMF stands for and that’s the name of the group which is responsible for this recent daring display on dampus. We ftilly expected to see a bicycle dangingfrom the other side; however, that was not the case. Can youidentify this building? If you can, stop by the Imprint office for a free copy of the newspaper, even if you obtained a refund at the beginning of the term. Imprint photo by Mark Collins

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of CFS

considered

by Len Gamache Imprint staff The Committee to Oppose the Suspension of the IMSA (Iranian Muslim Students Association) is considering pursuing legal action against the university(for being denied a meeting room) and against a university student, who was caught tearing up and disposing leaflets of the committee announcing last Wednesday’s meeting. The IMSA had received confirmation for a room booking in the Math and Computer ‘Science Building for a public meeting last Saturday at which Rajaii Khorasani, Iranian ambassador to the United Xations, was scheduled to speak. The booking was subsequently denied after a request by the IMSA for a security officer (a general procedure accorded most visiting dignitaries). Campus Security had the room cancelled saying that more security would be required than they were able to provide. (The meeting was eventually held at the Valhalla Inn in Kitchener without incident. About 100 people attended.) UW President Douglas Wright upheld the campus security decision after being asked by the IMSA to intervene on their behalf. In a related matter, the Committee to Oppose the Suspension of the IMSA spokesperson Jeff Conway said that he caught U W student David Schreier tearing up leaflets announcing this week’s meeting. Schreier is a member of the Waterloo Jewish Students Association. A campus security officer was called to the scene and received statements from both Conway and Schreier. Schreier allegedly indicated to the security officer that he would continue ripping up such pamphlets as well as copies of the Chevron. At Wednesday’s meeting (at which S.chrier was present) he further stated that he had been

LSAT

OR THE JANUARY

and return it to

Sex Year Do you have to walk home alone after a night class? Never

-

Sometimes

-

Often

What area do you live in? Have you ever had any problems, harassed? Yes/-

-

AIways

-

such as being followed

No -

4

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Women’s Centre Survey Please fill out the following questionnaire The Women’s Centre, CC 149.

4th

LET US PREPARE YOU FOR

THE DECEMBER

given permission “and support from Wim Simonis and the Federation to tear up Chevrons.” Schreier also said that the IMSA members have still “not apologized for being offensive, but only for clarifying the confusion.” The. “confusion” which Schreier was refering to involves an IMSA poster from a number of weeks ago which displayed a Star of David equatingaNazi Swastika with supposed drops of blood dripping from each symbol. The IMSA was subsequently suspended bythe Federation Board of Entertainment, adecision which has been backed up by the Federation Board of Directors as well as Students’ Council in recent weeks. The IMSA is still lopking to have the decision reversed by presenting a motion which may or may not be considered at the Federation general meeting on Monday evening. (November 29th). The IMSA feels that they were “unfairly accused of discrimination” and that they were suSpended without knowledge of specific violations (A fact which became evident at last week’s Board of Director’s meeting, where the policies violated were spelled out for the first time). Students themselves will have an opportynity to resolve the suspension question at Monday’s general meeting, (when they decide) whether or not to consider the motion. The Board of Directors essentially admitted that the suspension had not been approached properly when it resolved that “in the future, any decision by the Board of Entertainment concerning club status especially, with reference to suspension or revoking of that status make specific reference to the pertinent policies, procedures, By-Laws and Charter paragraphs which that group has contravened.”

survey

by Julie George Imprint staff The group walk home - You may have heard about it but for those of you who haven’t . . . The idea behind the group ‘walk home is that women who have to walk home alone after night class can meet each other at the Campus Centre at 10: 15 p.m. The idea is that women will meet someone walking the same way and not have to walk home alone. Unfortunately, the group walk home has not worked as well as anticipated. Some women have found walking companions but others have not found anyone walking their way. If you are one of the people who wanted to use the group walk home but haven’t rn%tia&rie yet, drop by the Women’s Centre Room. 149’i’i the Campus Centre; we’ll try to match you up with someone who is balking home at the same time. To help the Women’s Centre get some idea of where women are walking and whether they’ve had any problems, please fill out the accompanying survey and return it to the Women’s Centre, CC 149. This survey will only be worthwhile if many people respond, so please take the time.

(Across

from

Kresges)


_.I.’ _,% , _ .: impact:,:~.; _:; 1_*.1s;; ;;; d .I-~ , i

:

>'

-

,

,:6;30 p.m. All Tee-payihg FeUeratjon m’embers-(which means . .-* .-. . .\, *. ** .L. stuaei-#s) are $erlgit?le t-o attend HIat meetmgand vote, on all \ ’ ‘motions. ., Impring. urges all studlnts wh.o are Fedeiation members to er&,cipa.te in .Manday’s meetirig. The genera1 meetirigs require $0 people foe?-quorum. Typical&, thefe are not m&y more-than ‘50 voting members presenf,‘Ceitainl~, ‘this is’s prime oppoittinity :-‘-for in@ivid.uals and _groups *to $ecisio@ _-_ inf@pce _ i- Federation \ _._- _ _ L If anyone has ever had. which have long range ramifications; -( / c6mplaints about how little inpwt _they~ normally .have.., in,F&d$r&ign matters;.he‘i-e is&,least one occ&sim ~here$.+%n... “: ,

- entertainkent;. and- (3) ’ requesting the resignaticrns of th& President -(Wim Sitionis), a_?dr the-Board of -_-. Directors (Greg : - .* \I -. ._ Cassiay, Margann Pierson, Beth Cudniore, and Jim-Pytyck) for : --_-___-*I-ITLId J-.-‘L-9 n -1 **. . -. rnl3r~p1~s~nl!ng 3tuuents ~ouncu regaramg Lanaalan reqer- , ,’ atiori of:Students (CFS).appiication. . ’ Also tobepregentedihd d&id&d upo‘nat thegeneral meeting is whether or not a .motion-subinitted ion behal,f of the Iranian h4u~lj’ih student9 Associatioa (I’MSA) shduld be incltided on the agenda (it is not listed on the current agenda du‘e to.a’ininor ,tec@nicality), The IMSA motion calls fdr rescinding , the . . . ... -._ . -. #..a suspension 01 tne group and withdrawing the: accusation of. disR&-l Y-“--I crimination against,it. - I I y-0 r@Fter.$ow you feel-about any.6f the& issues (specifics oi~ each motjo~. can be ~~~~~k;irfroin t)le ~~dera~iS;I:oi~~.~o~‘i~St’. Li?grn’ a-es guaraqtee -rnag !ne yotmg is truly representaWe. All IOui ?‘.&otidns’ haV6 ~~re~t~~“‘.~n~c~lyi~g. issues apd considerations . ‘“-. -_I _i_ ‘-1 : I 1 I .a I . .5 . * .


j Classified

.

Need a man for that special ‘occasion? Tired of seeing that same old boyfriend? Our male escort service is for you! Paul, Tony and James guarantee a good time! For more information r&i1 yoLir phone number to 523D Sunnydale Place, Waterloo. All correspondence will remain confidential. Photos and information available on request. Serious inquiries only. Our boysaim to please.

Personal Shiatsu (Japanese finger pressure massage). For headaches, tension, backaches, stomach/ intestinal problems, menstrual cramps, muscle ailments etc. Treatments 1 l/2 hours. Student rates. Call C. Peck at 884-6607. To 518F (Alias the K-Y Jelly and Bobby Solo Fan Club): We are amused by your potato peelers but wonder if they really work! Prove “It” tonight! (The Big 0 or Bust!) Signed P.F.‘s Household. P.S. When’s Dinner? Lil G, do students get bonus marks for dating a T. A.? Reply next week.

To the masked redhead: As your b-day fast approaches, the natives grow restless and the jungle is filled with activity (a-ahh, a-aah). Looking forward to another wild term, your bruised squash partner wishes you all the best.

Dr. Goodhead, thanks for the great evening. The party was fantastic but next week, we will have to do it on ,the kitchen table. You proved to be true to your name. Good Sex.

Helen: use your want it itate to Andy.

Lynn, Bob, Sylvia: Friends are everything, thanks for dinner and a great birthday. With Respects, Admiration, Love and Yams, Jeff.

To Our Cherished Losers from 5 18F: No matter what you say, we’ll always love you! Don’t think that your herpes will ruin our relationship - just -dim the lights until you see a doctor. The Chicks With No Morals (i.e. Kelly and Jane) from 520B.

Would the blonde female who inquired about lost articles in A.L. Thursday night, Nov. 18th, plase call 885-O 132 Sunday after 6 p.m.

Raggedy Ann: How does a quiet candle-lit dinner in front of a crackling fire sound to you? 1can provide it all. Greg. Dearest T.J.: I’m glad you decided to spend your “day” with me. Happy Birthday, and remember - save all your kisses for me! Love, Me. 518F - 5 men - 3 bedroom townhouse. EE! EE! EE! EE! Jet Boy Jet Boy. Harpo - let’s get together real soon; 1 want to see if we canget an elephant in my pajamas. OK (La etc. - and if you’ve never been to etc. then you’ve never been to me)? Love Grouch. Larry, Steve: Kelly and Jane both have herpes maximus in the worst place. Good work team, pass it on! 520B.

Thanks for letting us room. Next time you decorated, don’t hescall. Raggedy Ann &

Would Marian Kim please call 885-0132 Sunday night. S.G. - Did you have the big “O”? Too bad 1 only had a baby gerkin. I’ve never been so drained. Thanx. Larry.

Imprint.

just impulsive/ but still your act of spreading love/with herpes is quite repulsive!! 815F.

Brass artifacts, slightly used: tripods, barrels, box-kites, birdcages, covered bridge, designer originals. All pieces fully tested. See Oscar; make an offer.

Hey Ugly! When is the second anniversary? Sly, thanks for wake-up visit. ween Duvet and you and the hat.

the Monday See you betFouton. Love Jeff.

Ditrani Ski Suit - Jacket 42, Pant - 34. Solid grey bibbed pant, jacket is solid grey with dark grey and black shoulder _ stripe (lists over $300). Ski instructors suit used one season. Great condition has to be seen. Price $125 firm. Call Steve at 884-1428 after 6 p.m.

A wish for Nancy. May you have bubbling baths, may you find a sociable author to take to dinner, may you be respected in the morning and may you dig a bonde. ML. To the Soggy Manitoban from ES Quebecer. Haven’t seen you in the bus since that rainy Tuesday Nite, but hope to see you soon.

Wanted

Ophelia & Pat - A special birthday wish to two terrific ladies. Sorry but no chocolate eclairs this- year, but maybe a celebration some time soon. Henry and the Co-op Gang.

German textbook: first year german, 2nd edition, by Helbling, Gewehr et al. Also laband exercise manual. Call Dale, 884-8424. Someone to do calligraphy. Phone Ann at 888-6973.

Short blue Adidas shorts, Tuesday morning volleyball. 1 think I’m in Lust.

Services

For Sale

Large White Tap Dancing Rabbit will deliver telegrams, cakes, flowers or a gift of your choice from $10.00 743-7 139.

75 Honda Civic Hatchback. Good condition, 5 speed standard, AM-FM Radio, 60,000 miles. $1000.00. 888-6447.

Ride Wanted

Men’s skates for sale. Playmaker, size 1 1 (fits size 10 shoe). Asking $30.00 or best offer. Excellent condition. Phone Don, 886-7812.

Thorn: I’m not labelling everything 1 don’t like as ‘AM Top 40’ and I’m not saying that Bombshelter D.J.‘s should play everything 1 do like, but wall to wall -people on the dance floor every Thursday, Friday and Saturday seem to support my case. Tecks.

Household/garage sale. Saturday, Nov. 27, 9:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m. 210 Union Blvd. (near Avondale). Many items to be sold such as sleeping bags, some furniture, children’s winter sports equipment, carpets, books, etc.

If anyone wants to join me in remembering on Dec. 9 (the day 1 heard the news . . . oh boy), please respond here in the classifieds.

Sacrificing - 75 Valiant. New body and paint job. 3 18, 64,000 miles. Will certify at $1600. Call weekdays at 7445735.

520B: Your crusty chicks/

Computer, programs,

musty, lusty, Whose acts are

sound interface, cassette recorder, manuals, $700. Call 888-6875 after Sunday.

8K Pet, over 130 dual joysticks,

Ride wanted on December 8 to Cornwall, Ont. (or anywhere close by). Please contact Don at 886-78 12 A.S.A.P.

Typing Graduate secretarial

!

I with three experience

year’s will

Friday,

November

pickup and deliver typing if required. 75a: per double spaced page. Karen, 8856316.

7

26,1982

Reasonable 0817.

rates. Phone 742-

,

Housing Available

Experienced typist will do essays, work reports, etc. Fast, accurate work. Reasonable rates. IBM Selectric. Lakeshore Village, near Sunnydale, 885- 1863.

House with 5 bedrooms available. May to August 1983. 10 minutes to campus. 2 washrooms, very affordable. 888-6087.

25 years experience; no math papers; reasonable rates; Westmount area; call 7433342.

5 bedroom house for May Sept. Payed utilities, parking furnished, washer & dryer, 2 washrooms. 885-5 134 John.

Fast efficient typing available five minute walk from campus. 60~ per doublespaced page. Day before, same day service. Phone 8851353.

Third year student needs two roommates to share 3 bedroom townhouse. May August ‘83. Location: 5 17G Weber St. (Robinwood). Rent: $123/month & hydro each. Call Cathy 886-9575.

Typing: Essays, work reports, etc. typed accuiately and quickly. 60~: pe,r doublespaced page. Carbon film or nylon ribbon. Near campus. Phone 884-3937. ’

Wanted: person to share Sunnydale townhouse with 3 guys for winter term..(Jan April ‘83) must share in rent, cooking, etc. Contact John or Pete at 888-6532.

Professional typing at reasonable rates. Fast, accurate service. Satisfaction guaranteed. Carbon ribbon with lift off correction. Call Diane at 576-l 284.

Wanted person to rent furnished room on Erb West. Prefer female. $35/ wk, meal plan negotiable, separate entrance, share bathroom. Call Days: 886-2567, after 6: 884-4093.

Experienced typist. IBM Selectric 11 self-correcting. Engineering symbols. Fast and accurate. Reasonable rates. Will pick-up and deliver to campus. Mrs. Lynda Hull. 579-0943.

Spacious 2-bedroom house available May completely furnished. wood. Call 886-0569.

townelst/83, Robin-

.%

Bachelor Apartment to sublet, Jan. 83 - Aug. 83. Rent is negotiable. Three miles from campus. Phone 742-8392 after 6:O0.

Maggie Can Type It! Student Rates 6Oa: per page Free pickup and delivery Phone 743-1976. Reliable and accurate typing. 75~ per double spaced page. Call Jan, 886-27 19 after 5:30.

Found

You’ve Tried The Rest Now Try The Best! Ten years experience - IBM typewriter Prompt service -

Found every day: blessed happiness in true marriage. RP, 1 love sharing it all with you. PK. ’

I I

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8 . Cn fetters, tc, provide an ~pjx~tunlty ta present vi*w% 09 varriaus irpsuasc. Qpinbnar expressed r;olumns, or @her articfes an this page represlmt thosre. of theft eruthars and not Imp&H. Letters should be typed, doubte-spaced, and signed with olnd telephorre number, arrd submOtted to Anyone wishfngto write ttsqer, opinbnated articters should cgntact CC 34Q by t;:cfo pm. Manday, the edWr. Aff material is subject to edftirtg; spell&g and

Student To the editor: -This correspondence supplements a copy of my letter to Mr. Romenco (Director of Security) that was previously forwarded to you. As you are aware, the letter describes a rather violent interface between myself and a member of the security department. I am uninformed as to whether such incidents are common on campus but I feel it should be brought to your readers’ attention that there are services on campus to help the student. deal with such occurrences. I fear that there may be many students who might feel helpless against ’ such an infringement on their rights and be prone to turn the apathetic cheek as I was initially inclined to do.

apology!

demands

I myself have written a formal letter of -complaint to the Director of Security demanding a personal apology from the offending officer. I have also been in consultation with the Ombudsman on campus who is at the students’ disposal in such matters, though I have requested him to remain inactive on my behalf at this point in time while 1 await a response from Mr. Romenco. Perhaps the Department of Security does not have one of the best reputations on campus and I in no way want to impair it further. On the contrary, I feel that I and others will be eventually helping to impr,ove it by bringing such things to the Director’s attention. Udai Basavaraj

November 15, 1982 Mr. Al Romenco, Director of Security University of Waterloo Waterloo, Ontario N2L3Gl Dear Mr. Romenco: I would like to bring to your attention a case of harassment by a member of the campus security force. The incident, I feel, can only be described as a sever abuse of the supervisory authority entrusted to your department, and thus, I wish to lodge a formal complaint concerning the incident. The event occured on the morning of Thursday, October 28 at 1:20 A.M. when a group of us were returning from an evening at the campus centre pub. We were passing Key Control along the road between Maintenance - Stores and the Math and Computer building when a patrol car (licence no. RKJ 961) approached behind us. Being in the happy-go-lucky mood that I was in, I screamed as the headlights light up the road in front of us. Not seeing any humour in this, theofficerdrivingthecarasked meif I had a problem and suggested that me and my friends walk on the sidewalk since that was what they were made for. We complied and the car pulled slowly ahead to reveal a bicycle lying in its open back trunk. One of my friendsexpressed some

puzzlement at this fact and supporting his view I jokingly but energetically yelled a derogatory comment towards the car to the effect that I was the owner of the bicycle. To my surprise, the car suddenly stopped and the officer not driving briskly approached me whereupon he violently ejected me backwards. Regaining my balance, and in full view of my shocked friends, I calmly suggested that the officer was perhaps acting a bit violently. 1 was immediately told to shut by mouth and was bombarded by a series of obscenities interspersed with threats of further physical violence, imprisonment and other disciplinary actions. Retreating from the approaching officer, I responded with a series of vehement YES SIR’s which seemed to satisfy the officer who was by now joined by his companion. They then retired to the patrol car thus concluding the interface. ’ It would be putting it mildly to say that I was appalled at the conduct of the officer in question. The man occupies a professional and highly responsible position - I feel he should act accordingly and not be prone to emotional and immature outbursts. I demand a personal apology from this man and only hope people of suchcalibreare not indicative of the personnel in your department. C.C. Dean K. Nadon, Ombudsman Sincerely, Len Gamache, Editor, Imprint Udai Basavaraj

Pleads

. Historically,

sex was choice

man) doesn’t want to take the consequences, then she has th To the editor: One of the most fascinating and frustrating aspects of the choice of making the alternate decision. Some argue tha conscientioustise of birth control negates all further responsib entire abortion controversy is the use (or misuse) of semantics. I ility. But birth control can fail and this fact must be considered a have read many rebuttals (vis. “14 Things Students for Life Have one of the consequences in making the decision. Gotten Wrong”, Imprint Oct. 29’82) in which the writer imagines “Pro-choice” also argues that even doctors and scientist he is refuting a point just by giving it another name. A specific example is when someone protests that he is“pro-choice not procannot agree on when human life begins. They decide to assume, until proven otherwise. It is impossible tl abortion” and feels that this successfully solves the matter. The * fetus is non-human isolate a moment during pregnancy at which the fetus become two sides can go on endlessly using this strategy and end up human, for what could it have beenaninstant earlier? Human lif talking at each other, arguing about termsand phrases instead of must begin at conception and be accorded the rights ofall huma the issue of abortion. ., beings. The issue itself involves taking responsibility for one’s Exceptional cases can always be cited that warrant individua consideration. But these cases do not make up the 100,001 decisions. “Pro-choice” argues that society has no right todecide abortions a year. The real problem is the use of abortion as that a woman must bear a child and they are right - but by means of escaping responsibility by people who place their ow calling it “society’s decision” they ignore the fact that the woman welfare above all other considerations. These people wan has already decided. The crucial choice - whether to have sex (with all its potential consequences) or not to have sex - was immunity from the consequences of their own decision. Grantin this immunity would lead to a society where responsibility lose made by the woman herself with no societal intervention. This all meaning and every man fends for himself. doesn’t limit a woman’s total freedom to choose; it just means Anysia Rusak John Calzavara that theconsequences must be accepted along with the decision. 2A Biology & Chemistry 2A Computer Science If a woman (who is more affected by theseconsequences than the

with

Bank

To the editor: What is the first thing that comes into your mind if I were to say banking at the Bank of Commerce in the Campus Centre? The first thing that comes into my mind is a picture of long lineups. It seems as if it’s inevitable for this phenomenon to occur everytime I bank in the basement. Valuable time is lost on waiting in line for a simple transaction that takes less than a minute or two. Since most of our banking involve in one or a combination of the following: (1) transfer funds between accounts (2) deposit (cash and/ or check) (3) withdraw (4) pay VISA (can be viewed as (1) ) I am surprised that the management has not taken action to install an instant teller! With an instant teller, banking is available24 hqurs a day and 7 days a week. I don’t have to worry about Friday lineups or any day lineups. I can bank any time I want! Productivity will bet increased since those tedious tasks are handled by machines and thus more time will be available for staffs to concentrate on other banking activities. More convenience will bring more customers, thus business will increase. ’ So managers, have you banked on an instant teller, lately? Jeremy Chan 3B Computer Science

The

TUTOR

m several small cubes frozen water with ces of Yukon Jack. Toss in a splash of sparkling soda and you’ll have thawed the Frost Bite. Inspired in the wild, midst the damnably cold, this, the black sheep of Canadian liquors, is Yukon Jack.

kzrkon8 Jack For more Yukon Jack recipes write: MORE YUKON JACK RECIPES, Box 2710, Postal Station “U:’ Toronto, Ontario I

REGISTRY

St. Jude’s Special Education School is establishing’a registry of tutors for high school subjects. Persons interested in tutoring are asked to forward $25.00 (to cover advertising costs) and the following information / your name, phone number address, age, educational level, subjects and grade levels you wish to tutor, and times available. St. Jude’s will advertise the “Tutor Registry” and will refer clienis directly to you. Advertised fees will be YO, - $15. per hr. for undergraduates; “15. ‘~CO. per hr for post graduates; and “20. per hr. for qualified teachers. All tutoring fees will be paid directly to you by your clients. Send information and the $25.00 advertising fee to: St. Jude’s School 419 Phillip Street, Waterloo N2L 3X2 Attention: Tutor Registry For more information, please contact: Frederick T. Gore, Director, St. Jude’s School. 888-6620 M8Z 5Pl.

Clients will be refered according L

to order of tutors registered


: :*I . To the editor: . 1.aWiti+SfmonIs has CadsiSt~ntly~been~against. o$&atticipation. I am asking foithe resignat!& of the President and the Boar‘d . with other campuses in National and Provincial s&dent organof Directors ofthe Feder&on’of Students. The President his lost izations.” Last fan- he foi-ted a‘ referendum dn OFS (Ontarib the confidence of the students on the Canadian Fedetation df ’ Federation‘df Students j because he didn’t want tqparticipate in Studknts issde: he is #trying io keep &.out of that orghnizatipn ,‘.that. You s,a$ you wanted OFS. He lost. Wellhe.doesn’t give up, against our vyill. A general meeting ofthe Federatio&f Students that easily..lHe could& get out cf OFS thaitway, SQhe&sneaking will be held Monday, November 29,1982 at&30 in NH 300 1 and * out: the back door ir$stead. ’ . at this meeting a mbtion askihg for;ihe resignations will .be :/Wg belong to. NUS (National Union of St&nts), AOSC debated. Alliindergraduate students may attend$+ticipateand ---:(Asso+ation of Student Qundils) and OFS at ,the present time. . 1 _. vote; _~ These three organizations ar+ gojng through a legal transition , \ period &d will become CFS, CFS-Services and CFSAOntario. ,The issue is clear. St;d&-nts’Council voted to join th;k C6nadian At the end of this transition period ihe three old organizations Federation of students as prospe’ctive metibers. The Bo&d of will dissolve. and U W will not -be :.part of .$ny riational or Direaors of our Federation sent-e letter to CFS ,explaining our provincial itudent organization upless we join the new ‘ones.. actions in such/a- way as to ensure that the -application %for I Joi&ng CFS must be done through a referendum. ;But we can L, ‘membershifi was refused. This was deliberdtely misrepresenting participate as prospective members fir&. We can see if thede the actions of council and ignoiirigbra -caiefully thought ‘auf organiqati&‘s would be worth our time and our money.. Prospectivc &embershiplwould not involve any c,nailcia! chadgyfor decisidn. Wim Simonis, the President of the Federation, did-not‘ want to join CFS so he did what he had to, to _stdp U W, but it would give us a vote. r your elected r’epresentatives; ’ \ The ve$on is not CFS.4 it,is accountability; Even people who Whether we should join CFS. is ndt at issue: the quectipn, is disagree with .the idea gf CFS entirely fnust realize that- the tibout democracy, Can thei President run the Federatipn and President of the Federatipn of Students cannot deliberately m$ignore the decisions of ‘Students’ Council?. He must be . represgnt a decisiqq of council. He must resign ifhe does. This is accountable to- someone. He seems to belieye he .iS not yotir chance to be heard. Yqucan speakand your votecan’hakea accountsble to the Council: maybebe wi;llJi&n to the students difference. Monday night, SPEA‘K .UP! . j , ’ themselves Monday night. I -_ . I _ . “ ,

,

‘x.

..

.’

.

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- .iWEXT TERMS

W’ATP$ilBS TORONTO

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t January 5: The Jollly Miller January 12: The Brunswick House t -,

OTTAWA January 6: Molly .McGuires January 13: Stone;y Mondays

MONTREAL

Janiiary 5: The Annex on Bishop St. (above St. Catherines) January .12: Grand Boc Brasserie (across from Place Ville Marie)

CALGARV

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January 5: Westgate Hotel on Bow Trail .January-12: Highlander Hotel - ‘The Fling Room’ k’-: * -. (16 Avenue N.W.) Jan. 1:

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Waterloo

meets their Winnipeg,

Lettuce

pp. 12, 13, 16

U.B.C. ‘Steeles’ -. . Vanier by don button Imprint staff The 1982 Vanier Cup featured one of the best football teams in the history of Canadian university football, the University of British Columbia Thunderbirds, against one of the traditional powerhouses of the game, the University of Western Ontario Mustangs. To say that Western lost Saturday’s game would be technically correct, but morally wrong. Western did not lose, UBC won. Their 39-14 romp over the London entry left no doubt in the minds of the 15,000 or so fans that UBC was the better team. As Mike Conic, UBC backfield coach, said after the game, “Overall, I think that the game wasaprettyjust representation of our football abilities.” Western started the game with a 40 yard kick-off return, and surprised the Thunderbirds with a 30 yard completion to John Moffat. A quick recovery by UBC prevented the Mustangsfrom capitalizing on their field position, and they had to settle for a single when Kevin Rydeard missed a 47 yard field goal attempt. If the large, and vocal, Western cheering section thought that this was to be the start of a Western rally in the first quarter, they were soon to be disappointed. UBC took over on their own 40 yard line after the single point, and marched down the field for a touchdown to take a 7 to 1 lead. UBC’s Ros hauled in a pass three minutes later to increase the Thunderbird’s lead to 14-1, which significantly dampened the spirits of the already damp Mustangs fans. Minutes later, Glenn Steele took off on a sprint down the sidelines for a 57 yard touchdown run after a UBC interception. Steele’s run set a Vanier Cup record as the longest touchdown run from scrimmage in the history of the game.

Steele was no stranger to the Vanier Cup record books on Saturday, being penned in for his 236 yards in 2 1carries - by far the farthest anyone has ever run in Vanier Cup competition. The 5 ft. 7 in., 170 lb. running back from B.C. runs a 4.4 second 40 yards, and has the quick moves and hole-breaking abilities reminiscent of former Rough Rider great, Ron Stewart. Steele broke the previous record, of around 160 yards, with 4:44 left in the first half and left no doubt that he has CFL potential with his better than 15 yard average per carry. Steele was unanimously chosen as the game’s MVP and offensive star. UBC added eight more points in the first half on a five yard touchdown run by Bowling, and on a 68 yard kick-offfora single \ point. Rydeard split the uprights from 38 yards out to finish off the Western scoring, allowing the Thunderbirds a 29-4 half time lead. Although UBC had totally dominated the first half, the Western fans and players refused to quit. As Dr. Darwin Semotiuk, Mustangs head coach, said, “Our guys put on a real gutsy performance. They’ve (UBC) got a real good team, but our guys never gave up.” Western continued to play good, clean, solid football, and opened the third quarter with a touchdown on a one yard run by Chris Byrne, the country’s leading rusher. UBC responded with a 27 yard field goal and a seven yard touchdown catch by DesLauriers, while holding Western to a42 yard field goal earlyin the fourth quarter to round out the scoring for the afternoon. Both on the stats sheet, and on the field, UBC controlled the game, but it is a credit to the Western Mustangs, and theircoach, Dr. Semotiuk, that they tried their best and gained the respect of

turn-@

to page 14 for squash.

Cup

all with their performance against an obviously superior team. The referees threw only one penalty flag in the direction of the Mustang’s team, a five yard procedure infraction, an Western’s 14 points were the most by far that any team has managed against the Thunderbirds in playoff action. Hugh MacKinnon, manager of the UBC team, said in a postgame interview, “Western is a darn good team. WIFL and OUAA are the two strongest leagues in Canada, and Western is one of the best anywhere.” The Mustangs, who had an up and down regular season before pulling things together in the play-offs, will probably be a strong contender next year, as they are not losing many players to graduation. UBC is another story. The Thunderbirds will be losing three starting defensive backs, have six other players up for the CFL draft,, and have numerous others in their fourth year of school. And while they feel that they have some good prospects back home, it could be a,couple years before they visit the Varsity Stadium to compete in another Vanier Cup. All in all, it was an enjoyable afternoon of football in Toronto last Saturday. The rain varied in intensity, though never stopping completely, but it all seemed like a worthwhile sacrifice to make to observe two excellent football teams in action. UBC took the trophy home with them on the plane to Vancouver, but the real winner stayed in Toronto - Ronald McDonald house received $20,000 to $30,000 from the proceeds of the game. And so, until next September when the OUAAgetsunderway for the’83 season, football fans will just have to makedo with the Grey Cup on Sunday, NFL until February, and USFL in the spring.

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12

by Donald Imprint

Duench staff

The University of Winnipeg Wesmen claimed the 15th Annual Naismith Classic with a comeback of 65-62 victory over the Waterloo Warriors on Sunday. The Wesmen used victories over .Laurier, York, and Waterloo to claim the title. This vear’s Naismith was indeed a classic, and here’s why, game by game: York vs. Western

York didn’t look back. They went into their delay offence with two minutes left, which succeeded in In the first game of the tournament, neither the drawing Western fouls. At the end bf the game, the I Mustangs were playing as physically as their football Western Mustangs nor the York Yeomen played counterparts. The final score was 8 l-70 for York. well. York’s offence found themselves boxed in by the Western defence, unable to take good shots. Parobec with 25 points, starting guard Enzo Mustang center Ross Hurd was winning under the Spagnola with 20, and centre Christensen with 19 led boards against York’s John Christensen. As the York in scoring. The Mustangs’ Scott MacKenzie took 20 points from his guard position in a losing first half drew to a close, the play was better and cause. fast-paced. Western held a 34-32 lead after twenty minutes. Game 2 - Winnipeg vs. Laurier With only 26 seconds elapsed in the second half, The WLU Golden Hawks had np chance at all to win this game. (Laurier is in this tournament mainly the south net had to be replaced. Both coaches were because they’re a school in Waterloo. They invite us infuriated that a cord, which had been causing to their tournament, so we have to do the same.) problems during the first half, had not been replaced during the 15 minutes between halves. The five Winnipeg had better defensive pressure, and better minute delay seemed to benefit Y ork. Yeoman guard shooting. One play indicative of Laurier’s team this year was a great dunk by Chuck Klassen, called back Grant Parobec put York ahead to stay with two of his eleven field goals with twelve minutes remaining. because he travelled. The Wesmen had a 36-16 lead at the half. The issue was never in doubt during the second half. Gord Tucker, Art Koop, and Wayne Harder ruled the area directly underneath both backboards. The pace of the game slowed down, and play became chippyand bad. After the time had slowly passed, the Wesmen emerged with a 72-49 victory. All but’ one Winnipeg player scored, including great guard Grant Greenwood with 15, Koop with 13, and Tucker taking ten. Laurier’s David Byck led his team with nine points, followed by Mike Bielak with eight.

Game l-

Game 3 Carleton vs. Trois-Rivieres The second come-from-behind .victory of the tournament started out with Carleton Ravens taking a 20-9 lead in the first eight minutes. UQTR’s Patriotes had no outside shooting or offensive rebounding working for them. Starting guard Francois Dion was able to get Trois-Rivieres“‘track meet” offence working with two great unassisted hoops. UQTR found themselves with a 40-34 lead at halftime. The Patriotes started the- second half with six straight points. Slowly but surely, the Ravens chipped away at the lead, getting to within three points, 60-57, with 1:39 remaining. Carleton’s super guard Rick Powers sank a jumper, making the score 60-59 in favour of UQTR. Any hope of a Ravens victory was washed away by three Carleton fouls, and three missed shots by Keith Kelso. Les Patriotes advanced with a 66-6 1 victory. Starting forward James Sheppard led the Patriotes with 17 points. Guard Bill Holmes scored 26 points for Carleton, including twelve in a row.

Game 4 - Bishop’s vs. Waterloo Apparently, very highly.

the Golden

Warrior Imprint

did not rate the officials photo by Alan Mears

This game can be summed up in the words of Bishop’s head coach Garth Smith, who remarked,

“Burnsie”

takes aim with a free throw

as Peter Savich looks on.

“Somebody had to play themin thefirst round.“The Warriors took the first ten points of the game, and were playing with four n-on-starters after seven minutes. Bishop’s Gaiters had. no success offensively, as Waterloo was faster in getting back on defence. The Warriors led 42-17 after twenty minutes. Bishop’s accepted the fact that they were a beaten team, and Waterloo knew it. As a result, the Warriors relaxed on the court, playing their worst ball of the tournament in the second half. For a span of six minutes the home club scored only two points. At the final buzzer, Waterloo emerged withan l-42 win. Dave Burns led all scorers with 19 points. “Burnsie” is getting more recognition from the home fans with each game played. Peter Savich and Paul Boyce each scored 11 points for Waterloo. Alan Chastenet and Nick Van Herk each tallied 14 points for the losing team.

Consolation Semi-Final Western vs. Laurier

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The Western Mustangs made up for their loss to York with a convincing romp over WLU. Laurier passes were being intercepted and taken back for Western. points at an alarming rate. Ross Hurd, whom York had controlled in Friday’s game, broke loose under the glass with 14 reboundsand 3 1 points. The play of the game came as Laurier’s Steve Forden went in for a layup. Western guard Scott

MacKenzie ( layup, then Western scar half. The secon If the consol have wanted to win by tht Hurd was 17, and forw and Enzo Pi

Cons C1 The Raven for the first t having mOre court leader5 took control and defensivl score was 47Carleton p left off. PO impressive w as his defer consolation went on tq w Behind PO and Keith I( Gaiters with


Championship Semi-Final York vs. Winnipeg

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The best game of the day began as a great defensive struggle between the Yeomen and the Wesmen. Nobody was able to get an easy shot at the hoop. Gord Tucker of Winnipeg and York’s John Christensen had a great battle for rebounds. The Wesmen took a 26-19 lead with seven minutes left in the first half, as York was unable to get a good offensive drive going. Winnipeg began to score with ease, and left the court with a 41-26 lead at the half. The crowd gathering for the Waterloo-TroisRivieres game started to cheer for Winnipeg in the second half. York’s head coach, Gerry Barker, didn’t help his own cause by drawing a technical foul for chewing out the referee. The Wesmen sank one of the two technical foul shots, and scored on the resulting possession. With ten minutes to go, York was behind by, sixteen points. They cut the margin to nine with 2:30 left, but couldn’t challenge the Wesmen with Parobec out of the game after‘five fouls. Wihnipeg reached the championship final with a 74-66. victory.

A bards-eye view of things by W. Jim Jordan

Championship Semi-Final Trois-Rivieres vs. Waterloo Waterloo, with the support of the largest crowd of the tournament, got off to an early lead of 8-2. The quick breaks that the Warriors were getting negated the sloppy passes they were otherwise making. A few steals by UQTR narrowed the score to 36-27 at the half, in favour of Waterloo., Play was very even in the second half. The Patriotes’ head coach, Serge Roy, was so involved in the game that he crouched at one side of the scorer’s table for most of the second half. With ninety seconds left, and a 64-56 lead, Waterloo went into their four-corner delay, which succeeded in drawing UQTR fouls. Sunday’s matchups were finalized as Waterloo defeated the Patriotes by the score of 65-60. Paul Van Oorschot topped all Warrior shooters with 13 points. Steve Atkin and Savich each had 11, and Phil Jarrett came in with 10. Francois Dion led all scorers with seventeen points, while James Sheppard and Daniel Dufort each had 14.

Consolation Final Western vs. Carleton

photo

by don button

f nowhere to reject the .he court for another , held a43-30 leadat the )rst in the tournament. en’t free, people would <. Western pulled away ng by MacKenzie with In with 10. Mike Bielak nts for Laurier.

i-Final iishop’s 1 a great contest going ay, with neither team :t lead. Under the onick Powers, Carleton ‘s into both offensive le first half ended, the he Carleton Ravens. :cond half where’they ed 39 minutes, was outside shots, as well 3ne who missed the ss much, as Carleton ’ Wells with 18 points, ick Van Herk led the

It may have been the time of day (9 a.m. Sunday), or the fact that both teams came from the “loser’s pool”, but the Carleton Ravens weren’t playing with the intensity they had shown in their first two games. Pinpoint outside shooting from starters Jim Davidson and Scott MacKenzie gave the Mustangs a 53-38 lead at half time. The Mustangs came out sloppily to start the second half. Carleton sensed this, and put together a structured attack where their opportunities were used better than Western’s. They took the lead with fifteen minutes remaining, and stretched it to 80-74 at one point. The ‘Stangs woke up, and scored Seven straight points to regain the lead. What had looked like a yawner at the start turned into a great game with an exciting ending. With 19 seconds left, Western held an 85-84 lead. MacKenzie was fouled twice by Carleton players, and sunk them all to- give Western the consolation , crown with an 89-84 victory. MacKenzie wound up with 29 points in the contest. Hurd followed with 23, and Davidson took 20 for the Mustangs. Powers again led the Ravens with 22 points, 5 more than both Bill Holmes and Keith Kelso.

Third-Place Game York vs. Trois-Rivieres With five minutes of playing time elapsed, UQTR had held York to only a two point lead. The Yeomen opened the floodgates for the rest of the half, pouring in sixteen straight points. The Patriotes were thoroughly frustrated by the York defence, which dominated UQTR under the boards. York led 50-24 after twenty minutes. In the second half, York got sloppy, but TroisRivieres didn’t give up. UQTR had committed seven fouls in the first seven minutes, giving York the bonus for the remainder of play. Their foul shooting kept York in front by a comfortable margin, which grew to 82-63 by the end of the game. York’s Mark Jones led all scorers with 20 points. Tim Rider and John Christensen each took 13 for York. UQTR’s leading shooter was Daniel Dufort, scoring 18 points.

Carleton and Trois Rivieres battled all game for possession under the boards. Imprint photo by Alan Mears

Championship Final Winnipeg vs. Waterloo The final game of the tournqment turned out to be the best contest overall. Randy Norris was beating out Tucker Find Koop under the boards, while Dave Burns filled in admirably for Paul Van Oorschot, on the bench in foul trouble. The Wesmen stayed close, but were behind 35-31 at the half. Foul trouble took its, toll on Waterloo during the second half. Both Van Oorschot and Norris had four fouls with more than ten minutes left to play. Winnipeg’s Grant Greenwood tied the game at 47 with eleven minutes remaining. Two minutes later, Norris fouled out. The Warriors began to go to their outside shooters more often with Norris gone, and Burns kept them in the game. The score was tied at 59 with 3:22 left. Two Winnipeg scores by Wayne Harder and Art Koop made it 63-59 with a minute left. After Steve Atkin sank a foul shot, Peter Savich sunk a jumper to bring Waterloo within one, with 23 seconds to go. Trying to inbound the ball, the Wesmen violated ‘the 5-second rule, giving Waterloo possession. The Warriors began to set up for the final shot, as Urosevic took aim with 12 seconds left. The shot and succeeding rebound missed; Wesman Gord Tucker grabbed the ball, and was intentionally fouled by Atkin. Tucker sank both shots to seal the Warriors’ fate. Koop scored 24 points for Winnipeg, with Burns leading Waterloo with 22. Both were selected as tournament all-stars, along with Atkin, Greenwood, and Grant Parobec. Winnipeg head coach Bruce Enns was ecstatic at winning the tournament. “It’s an honour just to come and make the final. It was a lot of fun - for us anyways.” Commenting on his club’s teamwork, he noted that “we don’t have any stars. If you’re going to compete with Waterloo, you’re gonna have to do it together. They’re (Waterloo) gonna be an excellent team.” The hometown story didn’t work for Waterloo head coach Don McCrae. “We played OK. We won games, but we’re not playing well. We?e playing pretty good defence, but we’re doing a miserable job offensively. We have to war! the big men in more.” Both coaches complimented the fans, and gave kudos to the organizers and volunteers who worked long hours to make the tournament a success. The Warriors don’t have to wait long for arematch with the Wesmen, they play Winnipeg today at a tournament in Manitoba.

Imprint staff What do the University of Waterloo Warrior’s Band and the University of British Columbia Thunderbirds football team have in common? Perfect records! The Warrior’s Band capped the first half of the 1982-83 season with three victories at the Naismith Classic last weekend, giving them a perfect 1 O-O record. The Band got off to a fast start against the Bishop’s University Gaiters with the slogan “I’m a Gaiter hater”, coined by #911, Steve “Semiconductor” Hayman, former head coach of the Band. From that point on, the Bishop’s supporters were silent. The final blow came when Hayman changed the last line of the secondverse of Waterloo, Waterloo to “Western U., Bishop’s too, pffft to you.” The Band coasted for the remaining 37 minutes of the game to an easy victory. As an aside, the Warriors also won. The Band’s second game of the tournament came against the Patriotes fr”om Trois Rivieres. Those who attended last year’s Naismith final remembered howthe Band had humiliated the Patriotes as the Warriors coasted to a 1 9-pointvictory. This year, the Patriotes had more fight, but still did not do well at the foul line as the crowd, lead by the Band, counted the bounces the players took The Patriotes adapted this tactic against the Warriors, but a chorus of Allouette ended the threat. The entire Band turned in a fantastic performance as the Warriors defeated the Patriotes 66-61. The final game was the showcase of the tournament. The Warriors Band took on the Winnipeg Wesmen as the unblinking eyes of CHCH’s television cameras looked on. The Band started play with Red River Valley, and followed it up with a heated discussion of the geographical location of Winnipeg. Some people thought it was in New Brunswick; others thought that Winnipeg was the name ‘of some hick college in northeastern Pennsylvania. It was finally decided that Winnipeg was just a figment of our imaginations, until one of the Band team’members recognizedthree players from his highschool on the Wesmen team. Band solidarity fell apart from that point, but the rest of the players quickly silenced the dissenter. The Band recovered quite nicely, but while it was getting its act back together, the Wesmen picked up theirs. The last three minutes of the game were noisy and drawn out as both teams took useless fouls. The Wesmen took a three-point lead on a pair of free throws with a few seconds remaining. Not even counting in every languagethe band knew (none) could stop the ball from going through the hoop. The final buzzer went, and the Wesmen had a depressing 65-62 victory over the Warriors. The Band, however, did get the crowd going, and thus did win on that front. (The Wesmen, like the Warriors, play in front of large, vocal crowds). The Band heads into the winter term with &elve more possible regular season contests. After that, the playoffs call, and the season culminates with the ClAU championships at U of W on March 17th, 18th and 19th. The Warriors Band has already earned their berth in the playoffs; now the Wirriors must do their part.


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I, -. -With the~c&cal eye of ‘coach -W&r& F&by& the $T’;i the -1. team has a‘iotto boast abo$::yhis year’s; -. 198243 AthenaSquash roster includes four oldtimers from last year% tetim: &nnifer , ‘-a l$irch:Jones, Jane Bbwering, S.ue&Nu~e; and-Ann&eel&; ai . well as-a.r~a~,~ldtirn~~~r~~ three years ago, Al-ice Rod&y..~And, as .I, ’ the saying goes, ~they’re not getting older; they’re getting better.-’ ’ , . .” -For- the first time in years, Fri’sby .‘haF been able to,&Ject. freshmen )to j.oin the tea.& Because~ofthenature of the sport of _ I squash, st-udents in high+schsol.usually donofget exposed’to the< game longepough.~&earn the ski& This year, howeverg,P& . /For-s& and Brenda, Hoffman are ex&tions to the-r,&?Tneir i’ advanced knowledgeof the g&e now;‘ihdicates their”&t&tial ^ -0 I ‘t;. \ ’ _ A, for being top contenders .myetirs to-come. .’ ; F&b~*was als~~~ttu~ate,~~--hat-ve &sob Mann& the No. 1 I ‘_ ., I -..~:,’ T_-_ -.= ___ ~--, -.- ’ , performance.-on ihesquash courts&a&ost as awesome ” tennis, courts,.consideriug.she has playedVsquash for less t>han..,a’ year!. Rounding outaroster of&ne.,is.Tori,Young, who’sstrength , . from c.ompetitive rowing, as well asher n8tur~!,abili;ty-atplaying, * ,squash makes her one of the-hardest hitters on the team,:and.*toicontender for this year’s league tournaments. . . , L d+ . -, I Son’bspects‘of Athena Sqiuash r “’ ‘2!‘1 Most- Canadians: fre familar with the softball variety of Oa*_

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’ Sue DeNure, plison Manning and Brenda &offm& -all ‘lasted two matches in the*A flightbut lost in the~thkd’m&h w.hich put them in- the A-plate,-category. _Waterloo totally do.minate$ this wing .with DeNure placing first, Manmng second’ and Hoffman fourth. It is interesting to note. ,that Manning had to beat team-mate Hoffman in’order to-meet . team-mate DeNure in the final. After losing their second matches in A-flight, Tori Young and PamForsyth moved to the B-flight ranks. Youngmadkit -to the B-flight championship final but lost lo-9% her‘fi’fth game of a,very gruelling’match. Forsyth alsoplayed strongly I finishing fourth -in B-flight.. * . .Seven and a half hours and five exhausting . mat\ hes later, ourfitie Athenas had made their markat York University. All five players finished,in the top 12 spots out of 32 positions. I * .I ’I i

‘i ‘squash...$oftball; as opposedto hardbi!l,is an in,tenatioaai z _ game which is played on international courts. U of W now,o,wns: ’ one *ipternaiidiar coy-p; it ,is- wider, ‘aad long&kAitl&n _ & I:

American coufts,,has an a,&ed sj&-~# out-~E;co,pifie, snd ,~I ,- ‘j’. c ‘t/ % ‘; has a two-inch higher front tin., - . -. Hardball squash is mainly an ‘American version of squa$&I’t is : ‘ball1.which really flies”when ’ , - piayed with a hard; incompressible you hit it. Hardball is played on American’courts, the typethat - are prominent’ in the PAC: -Most’squash clubs throughout - ! ’ Cahada use the larger international courts for playing softball squash, whereas the universities continue toplay softball on-the: American courts. . . the,Athenas only coepetein softball squash games, . _ .- in_.Although late October they were given a chance to swing-their raeau&s. <,

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j >eOn Saturday? -.Nov. ,13th, ) f&e Athena squa.sh~$layers travelled ‘to -Toronto. to compete in a novice’t’ournament hosted, by Y:ork University. This was a rookie.tou$ament $iving au‘netl/:c~me~s,_who.have,~ot previously competedina maj-or competition,‘.a, chance .to play against other. univer.&ylevel play&Sue DeNure, Tori Young, BrendaHoffm~n, ,pa’m -Forsythe ,and Ahson [Manning represented U;.of.-W,-at York. ti-. ,, \ . Coach Wendy .Frisby. was impressed with&e strtng&of -play ofthe five U SfW. participants.,As a team; they&i&l better than shy other university with no-players drofiping to ’ . . the C or ‘33 flights. -.I ‘- -

Recreational ‘Instructional .Squash for the fall r of’%2 recently ended its six w&k session with a final tournament. -Altogether,,five tournaments-were h<ld; 3 beginner tourneys, and 2 intermedi,ate tourneys. ’ - ,‘. %. ; Instructors watche# while their students-displayed. the skills taught to them over the previous five weeks,There -wasa very good turn-out for each tournament,’ -off&n’g%$tiff competition and plenty *of playing experience to -.*al] .. /_ parti+pan%. - . .” 7 ‘Tie:&*gbner &amp ~nTu~s~ay-~~~~~t~~a~P~~i.uf(t~~~~ played. a very stiff match with squashette player~~~I%uline OtNeiM-Mayer. The consolation final games, were also cl&& with Ken Stubbsand Sharon Korosi battling it out till\theend,. .Tuesday’s intermediate games saw some,’ hard ,4i#t&~ competition near the top ladder. Alan Blakey,.+&%&p‘the wjnner~followed by Dave &ell.ey and’honourable~mention to Carolyn Taylor- Fred Stridetook the’&nsolation final. 1 Finally,’ in Thursday’s beginners tourney,. Ian -MacNae tdok a 3-1, victory over his opponent Rob Nicholson for the championship match. The consolation final was decidedin a 3-O match by Len Kordez over Chris Hughes.. ! Thanks to la11 for *participating.. Also, thanks to- all instructors who did a super job teaching this session.

II . .$&-~@-menf~~ “Rochestet{ Af@r,two‘we~,sof fQying around~$~~..~,. -2. -8 , _ 11+ 1’:: -: . t ;Yi$ .. court&in utter frustrat&j& .chasing the bouncing ball, six team--r: Jan& B~~~rins;‘a~~~il:,~cjddy (front).preparing for their next, thee -t;iird’ysosth fokh&Jefige the hardb$l pjaj&$. ‘.: qpf&$nents; -’ ’ * ~ Xci i . L 7 - Imprint’photo bb Alati M&us- * - ’ ’ +&b&fs;~&e . ‘-i .. _ ‘; f Amazingly enough the,Athenas took the Aniericans by storm,’ : . . finishing second to York in the final standing;: If anything, the . As well,.the team has joined the Western Region, Women’s . change in game ,styIe taught.,the <Athenas ‘to speed up,: their -‘: League: This. league meetsevery Wednesday night, when fivereaction times,. which-isn’t an.,)mfortunate accomplishment in .+neml&s travel to various- clubsin Hamilton, Burlington, .. “:,) squash,., _/? 1, . : .Gu@@h,-and %&loo to-competein club ball-. These matches fill ‘; ZSincethe Ne;w York tourpament~the,team has returned’to the -in -the gaps, between tournaments, giving the -team continual \ ’ more familiar _.game of softball squash inpreparation :for,the experience in the intensity and pressures. of competitive squash’. -three--major PUAA tournaments~ ,scheduled throughout -the Although-the comp&ition’is” very stiff this year, with several I.,I season, Besides the OIJAA’s, the Athe’nas compete as a team, and -,. teams. recruiting National team members, the Athenas are g . J.-. individually .dn .varidus invitational tournaments hosted’ by’ _ counting o% good co+tching,‘and the many talentsof their team, ’ .. .- . ’ _ .‘. tolead them tothe top, iZ j- J’ I , >I universities throughout Ontario. ^. - _ ‘# / -. . . ‘,-

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Springfield, Massachusetts, in,the fallof 1890, Two-of-his nowfamous colleagues at the school were Amos Alonzo Stagg, the ’ “Dean of American Football”, and Dr. ,Luther Gulick; apioneer , in modern physical training, Gulick gave Naismith the task of findinga game for his class of 18 men that could be played indoors. Naismith tried indoor variations of crikket, baseball, footbalLsoccer, and lacrosse, but found only failure. He came to tlie conclusion that the new game couldn’t be rough, and should involve a large’ ball. / .

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by Terry Bolton . For co-ca,ptain Karen ‘~McAllister, this is her first game since \- ’ Imarint staff October 18th.’ She has come back from an injury with a really In football it is called a game; in swimming it is-a meet, while ,.impressive game, attacking at 60 per%ent. volleyball calls it a match. .No -matter. what -you call. it, the The backbone of the Athena attack was none’otherth’an the Waterloo Women’s Volleyball team defeated Guelph three other-co-captain, Lorri Freeman. She ran the co.u* t&st and . : i varied;just straight games. s -3 as they had wanted to do. Lorrie isalso Molso&

:‘@$$ w#y$$ +3$) lead, they let Guelph look respectable as the ! rEF~6r~!.be~~m~~;~.~After that it was all over for Guelph. Waterl‘oo ‘$on the third~&&e 15-6, thus’taking the match 3-O. .. --.. .’ _,. - ,“L. . I to have< fast attack; keep their own -~1 ,A N 1. Ath$.ra&ne.plan~w~s .’_’.-’, :.1Th6 y,,C~~~t,mo~i~~~~?~~~~o play their type ofgame. They were able to. T%onight the’;Narrio.rs travel term, so if you want to _do @is&n :h$&rst. and third gtimes, but in the second they had a fo TbroIn$o “~&--participa1e in - some fast. swimming, be at . tendency toplay the way Guelph wanted to’. the- Univer&y .of To&ito. Inpool tomorrow afternoon. ’ -! Thoughthe entire team ‘played~ wellhhree members were vitationql;‘ ,-TomorFow “they ‘- s While the Warriors singled:‘eut by-coach Jan Oostrom (who is a former Athena. return to host the, team cfrom. .-churning. up the water Bt volleyball star herself)for their performance in the games. hF ’ ‘Dalhousie. Warmyps St&t at -. PAC, the ‘Athenas will ,Rook~e.DenaDeglau, who:had,a kill rate of 45 per cent in the ,.3 p.m., and ‘the starting gun going for- the gold at . :pre+eason, managed to get 75% of her kills in this game. She has-: ’ goes off at4 p.m. Tliis is the last McMaster G Invitational \had a hard time of it,.j. but all- her hard work is-paying off. - l home meet for either teamthis - : I^HamiltonY+~~ir c . I )I .; , +? -. _ i \

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After -his years at Springfield, Naismith went on to amtiedica college in Denver, where he. earned the title of Medical. Doctor He was hired by Kansas University in. lB98 to work with tht Athletic Department .and’ to lead the chapel. Dr, Naismitl sontinued to work for I$. U. untilhis death on ,November 28th 1939. . ._ “ 1 ! More information about the life of Dr. Naismith,can. befounC in The/Basketball Man, located with the rest of the sports&ok! on the 7thhoor o the IArts Librai . 1I L‘‘G ~; , _ :- 1 ,> \ ft

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NWeinbec 36thx 46 December 2nd : (Tuesdsly, Wednelday; Thursday) . . , :_I i ;. i .at 3:3tb ,#m.-iil H,H >180


-sports

Why an M.B.A. at‘the Faculty of Management Studies, University of lb-onto?

Volleyball Tourn ament

II

On Thursday November 18th, the PAC was filled with 40 volleyball teams from all over the campus, each vying for the Mixed Volle~@l Championship. Action was fast and furious, but the team that_ won the “A” Championship left their opponents asking, “Who were those guys?” Well, they were the Unknowns and they defeated West AB by scores of 3-1 I, 1l-3,

Ia -11-9.

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The “B” Championship saw the Panga’s go up against Grebel B. Grebel was niore than equal to the task, as they won in 2 straight games by scores of 11-5 and 11-7. In -the “C” Championship the Diggers overcame a first round loss and won 6 games in a row, including 11-4 and 11-O in the final over Grebel A. The “D” flight saw some interesting volleyball action, but m the end, the Vicious Volleyers claimed that title by defeating St. Jerome’s No. 1, 1 l-l and 11-5. The Volleyball at this tournament was excellent -and the turnout superb; this can only mean good things for the Mixed Volleyball Tourn‘ament in the Winter. Watch for it.

Playoff Championships The Men’s Basketball Championship will be held on Sunday, Nov. 28th. The C-league starts at 6 p.m., the B-league at 8: 15, and the A-league starts at 9:30.

Changes and Refunds Please note a change in Swim Time on Saturday Nov. 27. .ecreation and Fitness Swim will be from 11:OOa.m. - 1:OOp.m. [stead of 2:00 p.m. - 4:qO p.m. Ball Hockey bond refunds can now be picked up by the CR zcretary in the PAC. Soccer, Flag Football and Basketball are lso available and quite a few have not been picked up yet.

In first year, the program provides a sound education in the fundamentals of business and in current analytical tools. In second year, over 50 courses are offered to allow a program tailored to individual needs and interests. Small class sizes. . l The Faculty is located in downtown Toronto, a short walk or subway ride from Bay Street, the Toronto Stock Exchange and headquarters of many Canadian corporations. l More than 60 faculty members are actively involved in research and consulting in business and are experts in a variety of fields, such as finance, marketing, organizational behaviour, accounting, information systems, and operations management. 0 Top quality students from across Canada and from several foreign cduntries enter each year. Typically, half the entering class has experience in industry. @ The M.B.A. Placement Office operates year round to assist graduates in job search and first year students in finding summer jobs. Over 160 firms recruited U. of T. M.B.A.‘s last year and 80% were placed before graduation with an average starting salary of $25,000. Qualified applicants require: l an undergraduate degree with a mid-B standing l a satisfactory score on the GMAT 0 letters of reference. _-______--__-_----~-~---~~~--~-----------------*-l

I

To receive a calendar and application form, fill in the coupon and mail ii to: Admissions Office Faculty of Management Studies University of Toronto, 246 Bloor Street West Toronto, Ontario M5S lV4 Name:

Women’s Basketball Championship is Tuesday Nov. 30th. The B Championship will be held at 8:30 and the A Championship at 9:30.

Address:

Ball Hockey Championship will be held Wed. Dec. 1st at Seagram’s Stadium from 4:45 - 7:45 (A and B championships).

Please send me: 0 an MBA calendar Cl an application form I will graduate/have graduated from:

Hockey Playoffs start Friday Nov. 26th. Allcaptainsareto pick up the playoff schedule from Room 2040 PAC. The Championship games will be held Friday afternoon, Dec. 3rd from 1 p.m. on, at Moses Springer Arena.

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STEWART

at a talk on his latest book

Tuesday, in the TURRET

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Friday,

November

26,1982.-

Dramatic-dancing; thoughtful theatre

THE AUTHOR

WALTER

,

1

University

I

by Chris Bauman Imprint staff The shadow ofthevalleyofdeathand thelightofthesun-in the form of mummies and clowns - are central to the story Dry Bones by Ruah, a liturgical theatre group. The story: Theatre of the Arts, dressed in black with white draperies cobwebbed across the upstage. Slowly, on the floor, whited creatures separate themselves from each other and rise, screeching yells and discordant poundings on a distant piano jarring them into aimless motion. But their own yells are drowned out by the other. Which is perhaps just as well - when they utter “We crawl. . .“as they scamper around the stage on all fours, the menacing spell is broken. Two clowns, a boy and a girl, pop out of their wagon, playing with each other, the game of words and movement. Holding

fast to one another’s waist, they become a heliconter complete with sounds. And in an interview for a candy factors - “if you like licorice, no job, you will eat it all, and if you don? like-chocolate, you can’t be a chocolate taster and if you like peppermints sometimes and not others, I guess you will work sometimes and not others!” In a mock sermon, they argue over the Lord. Did hedescenc upon the man? No, he tickled him. No, I think the man jusl shivered in his liver. The playfulness of this pair (Francis Martin and Meg Jordan: comes through with deft lightness and abrupt changes. The> zip from one “skit” to another, yet with a spontaneity Hope ant Sinatra never had, even when the material is less than good The songs are well-atuned to the storyline but the clownsfaltei in their singing, due to ill-placed dances and long segments o machine-gun delivered speeches. This causes a distractins breathiness that can be avoided. The mummies do not sing. These obviously trained dancers move about in disappointingly simple floor patterns performing sharp, clean, cold jazz dance but it seems to< expansive and lively to convey their situation of hopeles! infinity. The movement (choreographed by Lorraine Gregson needs to be more rigidandclutching, tight in the limbs, heavyir the movement, to expressmore clearly the contrast betweer them and the clowns. The clowns dancing, though pedestrian, suits the capabilit! and character of these non-dancers; the movement is ofter mundane but the execution is genuine and natural. Innovative transitions between everyday and play movement keep UF interest. For example, a woman careens about a man, hc holds her by one arm and one foot. As he slows her down t( the ground, she continues to spin, swirling off by herself as hc lets her go, rather than just plopping to the ground as one couk expect. The second act is stronger than the first; it has more dramatic impact and clever interaction the clowns, suchas the courting of a mop by a bucket. (There are also cliched action! like shadow animals behind a screen.) The situations of tht mummies and the clowns have been laid down by the first act so now the pace picks up. The ,polarity between the tw( elements weakens and tension ensues. The male clown zooms around,the stage shooting down th( enemy (with attendant sound effects) and calls home. “Hello Moni! ‘We got the aliens” and “Hello Mom! I got another one!’ and finally “Hello, Mom! Mom? . . . Mom . . . Mom!!!” tht desolate cry of passing innocence, the forsaken child. He and his playmate now feel differently about each other Their puppy dog. devotion is overtaken by doubts ant suspicions. ‘c&y hug as they say “Leave me alone”. But thi: interaction goes on too long and should be shortened and cu rather than faded out. It loses its impact after the initia encounter. They come to trust the mummies, the mummies cease theii numbed meanderings. They sit together and dance together their styles merging into one, each losing and gainin! something in the process. This integration is a bit of a surprise. In the beginning, the audience is led to believe (is conditioned to believe?) that the clowns are all that is good and life-giving and the mummies arc all that his horrorific and malevolent. But by the play’s end WC realize this is not the case, that integration of a person involve all that is seemingly good and bad to create a whole that i better than either that has gone before. Dry Bones makes for a different kind of evening with a semi professional ensemble of players doing a fair script with stron! leads (who have only a few minor lapses of energy ant believability); movement that is integrated into the flow of thl story and although unimaginative, is well-adapted to the abilit of the characters; the costuming is very literal and occasional1 cliched, such as gauze tape for the mummies; the popula music is too well-known (i.e. Supertramp) and so weakens thl effect desired. . But the energy of the players and the message of the scrip made for an entertaining and thought-provoking evening. 1

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‘, Arts UW

Drama

Imprint. Friday, November

26,1982 Executive

Group

Two-Two

Jacob Two-Two appeared to be a bargain-basement production; with set panels, lighting, boat, camel, and lizard all made of cardboard, and Slimer’s costumes made out of green garbage bags. The University of Waterloo Drama Group undoubtedly spent its $3,000 budget in an innovative manner, but some things didn’t work; for example, the cardboard cell walls were somewhat unstable. The fog, which was apparently intended to be a superspecial effect, didn’t succeed in covering the entire stage; hopefully, this will be perfected with the succession of performances during the week. The background music and lighting were effectively done. Although Jacob Two-Two is a children’s story, it is a clever masterpiece, and worthwhile for any adult to experience. Mordecai Richler satirizes the bigoted attitudes of big people: “When they punish you, they punish youforyour owngood,and it hurts them more than it hurts you.” Furthermore, the moral of the story is directed at adults: if they don’t learn to be nicer to little kids, they will get bullied like Mrs. Foul and Mr. Fish did. Alas, “Adult Power” is to be no more. Jacob Two-Two will be presented at the UW Arts Centre at IO:30 a.m., 1:00 p.m., and3:30 p.m. on Saturday, November 27. Student tickets are $3.50. In addition, a limited number of rush seats will be available during the week.

Brass quintet overshadows IC-W Choir by Peter MacLeod Imprint staff The K-W Philharmonic Choir began another season of vociferous entertainment last week at The Centre in the Square, accompanied by the vastly talented “Canadian Brass”. The performance was directed by conductor Howard Dyck and also featured the harp of Keith Goodman, with organist Che Ann Loewen backing the entire ensemble. The focus of the show was, of course, the infamous brass quintet. Although the program indicated that the Canadian Brass were “special guest artists”, the performance itself suggested that the members of the choir were indeed the guests. The first set of music began with the Brass playing Galliard Battaglia (by Samual Scheidt) and ended with a lively, all-brass vlersion of Ravel’s Bolero. After the first number, Conductor Howard Dyck introduced “the music for choir and brass?, and 3roceeded to guide the ensemble through three pieces of rather antiphonal music. With the exception of a selection by Brahms, :he combination of brass and choir might have led the audience :o believe that they were seated in St. Mark’s Cathedral sometime in the past, rather than in a modern-day concert hall. Four Songs for Womens’ Chorus (Brahms) proved to be the nost interesting piece before the intermission, as well as the nost difficult to listen to. The work was composed of four parts, md was performed by the soprano Ian d contralto sections of the :hoir, with French Horn, Trombone andHarpaccompaniment. qdequate substitution for the bass and tenor components of the :hoir was provided by Graham Page and Eugene Watts (horn md trombone, respectively), and the graceful arpeggios of the rarp complimented the soothing harmonies of the women. The selections arranged by the Canadian Brass highlighted he second half of the performance. The dramatic rendition of he opera Carmen by the members of the Brass evoked laughter ind much applause from the audience. Especially comical was he duet of Frederick Mills (trumpet) and Eugene Watts. Over hecourseoftheshow,eachmemberofthequintettookanactive ole in appeasing the audience, both instrumentally and vocally. Unfortunately, the solid performance of the Philharmonic Choir was overshadowed by the appearance of the Canadian 3rass. This is not all bad however, as both groups deserved very round of applause that they received. Also, there will be nany other nights on which the choir will dominate the entire &formance, such as their version of Handel’s Messiah on Sunday, December 12.

Pottery Sale 1 Friday, December 3rd 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. Saturday, December 4th 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Class Registrations Hilliard Hall, First United Church Corner of King 81 William, Waterloo

n RESUMES

meets Fang

by Susan Toews Imprint staff Jacob Two-Two Meets the Hooded Fang is, aboveallelse, a children’s play. “Child Power”, child heros, child actors and simplistic child-like sets are used to create a play seen through the eyes of a six,year old. Watching Jacob Two-Two is like watching children at play. The cast of ten kids play themselves, and, therefore, cannot help but be convincing. Yet, they delivered their lines with amazing confidence. Jennifer Abel as Jacob Two-Two remained unruffled in spite of being bullied, pushed, and somersaulted on stage. With her clear voice andgracefulness, she wasevidentlya natural. Bruce Miller was an appropriately resigned and serious cell mate, while Meg Holden was a cocky and boisterous Judy. Unfortunately, the roles of Mother and Father were scarcely credible. Mr. Fish, the toy saboteur who removed batteries from toys and inserted Japanese instructions to drive kids crazy, was played with Grinch-like savagery. From the very first belch, the Hooded Fang was the star of the show. David Browman played the role of this endearingly vile villain with a wonderful range of facial expressions. Shaking his first at the audience brought boos and laughter, yet his goodhearted ferocity convinced all that he really did love kids.

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Special Liturgies (1st Sunday of Advent) November 28, 1982 Mass Times (Siegfried Hall) 5:00 pm (Saturday) 9:30 am (Sunday) 11:30 am ZOO pm


** Books

Imprint. Friday, November by John McMullen Imprint staff Do you \ know the difference between didactic and pedantic? Do you even care? If you don’t care, then (I am going to infer) you have no delight in learning for its own sake, and there is n6 iov for wou in odd little

I.-.-

I

Cinderella

Complex

by Todd Schneider imprint Staff The Cinderella Complex Colette Dowling Pocket, 1982 The recent bestseller by Colette Dowling, The Cinderella Complex, has been touted as a new step in women’s literature. (Not of the Harlequin Romance type, but that of the Second Sex). A statement like this helps to sell books, but it’s a far cry from the truth. Dowling speaks from personal experience, accumulated wisdom, and research from the social sciences, but this book is not the startlingly original work it’s reputed to be. Dowling proves quite adequate at integrating these three strands, but she Resumes Mailing U.5.P.A. Overheads Important

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There are several topics covered here, such as a short discussion of the meaning of “inevitable” as it relates to the historian; the purposes of an Arts education; a reminiscence of the United Front of Progressive Forces (“familiarly the Uffpuff”) of Westminster School in 19.?~~s~m~~fth~b~lil~inos

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someone who has information to share. It is refreshing to read his prose, for’it is lucid and precise in a manner that is usually imported

unconvincing

should be given credit more as a popularizer than a creator. She divides the ideas of CinCom into five chapters Backing Down, women’s retreat from challenge; The Feminine Response, a picture of some of the phobic reactions of women to societal expectations; Becoming Helpless - the socialization of a dependent female; Blind Devotion, the cruel truth behind the myth of marriage as a cure-all; and Gender Panic - the lack of adequate role flexibility in women. After all of this documentation against women’s status, Dowling ends with a chapter on Springing Free. Running throughout the book as a leitmotif is the concept fhe Cinderella Concept - that women are raised to be dependent on men for their whole lives and for their support; yet the women’s liberation movement posits that women can have independence for the taking. It’s this conflict between internalized behaviour patterns and conscious choice that provokes anxiety, neurosis, and other ills. Not all women can overcome their conditioning, says Dowling. And not all of them want to. Why be functioning and responsible when you can be taken care of? Working is seen to these women as a “have to”situation. There is no sense of failure there, but in themselves, or in hubby, not in the system Heavens, no! For those who do go out and land a job, there are obstacles to be overcome. Even if you’re bright - like genius level and above - there will be no correlation between your IQ and your achievement within a career (although there is for men). On the average, you will earn some60% of a man’s wages, and one half of your jobs will be ones without pension. (Elderly women’s average income is one half that of men.)

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book with art by Jim Aparo instead of John Romita, Jr. And one place that we can find essays of this type is a slim little volume

(On that note, I really must commend the educator who made a statement recently that was carried in the media. She said that girls should be encouraged to overcome their traditional anxiety to the maths and sciences not only to prove they are as good as boys but also to avoid ending their daysin squalor and privation.)

Falling under the CinCom is not just a women’s problem, though. As these women attach themselves, barnacle-like, to men for support, shutting out their ability to look after themselves, they cause resentment in those men who would rather not have one more child-like dependent. If this book is going to have any lasting impact on the readers, it will be to turn normally apolitical people on to looking at how they have been trapped by their expectations; you don’t have to be of any specific bent to find it useful. But there’s a catch. The approach here should not be confused as feminism per se, but rather as a limited type sometimes called “corporate feminism” by its detractors. Under this perspective, women should climb the business ladders (as they have been doing) and prove they are every bit as capable as their male counterparts (without having to rely on feminine wiles to get by - which the author contends they haven’t been doing). But that’s about as far as the analysis is carried. It’s an approach that appeals to liberals among others, because it conveniently fails to see there is a logical connection between a “nice” thing - the free market system (capitalism) - and a whole host of other nasties - racism, sexism, imperialism . . . They believe that these are separate issues and that they should be tackled separately. Also, that fighting sexism will leave the business world intact to carry on in its merry, all-consuming way. Dowling does provide some intriguing material between the intro and the final expository chapter, but the section on how to get out of the mess that she has described is utterly unconvincing and short. If providing a springboard for personal growth is one of the mandates of the author (as the hype on the back asserts) then she’s let us all down, because the most useful portion of the book is the notes in the back. Much better sources for “springingfree”are available, but not in the local drug store, as this tome is. The Women’s Centre, Campus Centre room 149 is agood place to start, or the local library, or from feminist friends. (P.S. If you really must have this book. there’s a copv. d available in the Women’s Centre.)

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