Page 1

Over 800 students out o fwork --u

h Friday, Salat-Ul-Jumua by the Muslim p.m. CC 110. The University of Waterloo and Wilfrid Laurier University extend their thanks to the fdllowing local retail businesses for being the first to join the We’re Foi You campaign. The campaign is a joint fund-raising effort in suppori of the two university development funds: VATFUND and EXCELLENCE IN THE. , EIGHTIES.

I Donors to the “W&e ABC’s The


Fdr You” Campaign

of Travel AD&

_ Retail businesses joining the ctimpaign contribute $500.00 over five years, with the donation shared equally by the two institutions. Campaign contributors are identified by the/ orange We’re For You decal / posted at their place ‘.. of business.


Appleii Hair&lists Asletes Foot B & L Motors Ltd. BPCanada . Bank of Montreal Bank of Nova Scotia Beam of Canada Bell Canada Phone Centre Belmont Variety Benker’s Sausaaes & Delicatessen Bent’s Cameras (WeStI’nOUnt) Henry Birks & Sons Ltd. Blue-Moon Hotel Bonnie Toos Junior Bazaar Ganada Tkst Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce Canadian Tire Associate Store (Victoria Street) . Canadian Air Travellers Cards Blanche Chateau-Gai Wines Ltd. Lashbrook’s Footwear . LauraSecord Laura Sharpe Flowers Ltd. Little Short Stoo Stores Ltd. Living Lighting ’ Midas Muff& Mr. Stereo




















George Motz Travel Ltd. The Natural Sound Shop New Orleans Pizza Ontario Seed Company Ltd. Pants Plus Paper-Bax Parkdale Pharmacy Petro Canada Pot Belly Stove Records on Wheels Reitmans Ltd. Royal Bank of Canada Royal Trust Shell Canada Ltd. Simpsons-Sears Ltd. Smart Set Snider Plywood Specialties Ltd. Sportco of Kitchener Ltd. The City Hotel ColesThe Book People . Cut a Dry Hair Care Cy-Jo Cycle Palace Ltd. Dack’s Shoes Ray Delion Mens Wear Ltd. Dominion Stores Ltd. Dunnette Jewellers Ltd. The T.E. Eaton Company Ltd. El Patio Fung Wong Chinese Food _ G IL T Mens Hairstyling The Garden Patch Gulf Canada Ltd.

The Hahn Pharmacy Ltd. Hatashita Jewellers Hatashita Judo Club Heidelberg Tavern Holiday Rent-A-Car System lmperi& Oil IVY’S J&quelines Fashion Boutique Kent Hotel The Knotty Pine Restaurant + John Labatt Ltd. Suncor (Sunoco) Texaco Canada Inc. Three Minute Deli Tip Top Tailors Toronto Dominion Bank Towers Department Stores Ltd. The Twins Kentucky Fried Chicken ‘University Pharmacy University Variety Walter’s Jewellers Ltd. The Waterbed King Ltd. Wat@oo House Webco Sports Ltd. e Westmount Home Hardware & Variety Westmount Place Pharmacy The Wharf Restaurant Ltd. Wlens’ Jewellery Wilkinson’s Home Hardware Willson Office S@cialty Ltd. l

Douglas Preskien

John A. Weir, PresMent, Wilfrid Laurier University

T. Wright, t, University

*featuring s




14th, Welcome

- see Monday.

- Wednesday,



- Thursday,



Music at Noon will feature Leupold Series of J.S. Bach - Recital XV, Barrie Cabena, organ. Concert will be held in the Keffer Memorial Chapel (corner Albert and Bricker) at 12 noon. Admission free and all are welcome.


Organizational Meeting for NDP Club (UW). Election of secretary, treasurer, member at large and plans for upcoming term. Everyone is welcome. CC 135, 12130 .p.m.

BE IN ‘83!” Tqmorrow









Capitol Recording Artists Just off a Tour with Harlequin




BUZZ MARSHALL’ Fridav, Janirarv


walk home

ES.S. Jamaicafest II, the Environmental Studies Society sponsored event td warm up your winter in SCH from 8:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. Admission is $1 for Feds, $2 for others.

Lynne MacDonald, Canada’s newest MP, will be speaking today at the Paul Martin Centre, WLU at 2 p.m. Everyone is welcome.

NEXT WEEK: January

Jan. 9 2

Red Cross Blood Donor Clinic. Urgent need for 0 positive blood. Please eat -before donating. 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Village 1 Great Hall.

Tony Sprkger



General’ Meeting of the kssociation of Greek Sfidents. Meeting place is CC 135 at 6 p.m.


Toniaht! Friday, January 7th! Jimi Hendrix reincarnated!

Free: Ralph Torrie will speak on Canada’s% Future Without Nuclear or Coal-fired power Stations and his new, study. Sponsored by THINK. 7:30 p.m. Adult Recreation Centre, King and Allen Sts., Waterloo. ,

The Women’s Centre (Board of Education, Federation of Students) is having a counse1Iing workshop and genera1 planning session for this term. New volunteers welcome. 11:00 h.m. CC 110.

of Wa teffoo


The first practice for this term’s Warrior’s Band will be held today at 5~45 p.m. in the Village 1 Great Hall. Everyone is welcome to attend, The first game is this Saturday at 2 p.m. at the PAC. We will be meeting at our office in Red South at 1:30 p.m. . ’

‘ Diplomacy. Anyone interested in playing once or twice a week please call ChrisPaulat 886-9408.

- Sunday,



There will be a crucial Jewish Students organizational meeting. Plan to be there. 5 6 p.m. CC 110.

Polar Party Coffee House with Dave Essig. 8:30 p.m. Campus Centre Great Hall. Sponsored b3 Bent, Federation of Students.

8 Localretai~ouUets whose corporate head offices have made a significant donation to either the WATFUND w EXCELLENCE IN THE EIGHTIES campa@.


A Tuesday,

Or& again JSA/Hillel offers those delicious round things with cream cheese, etc. Sponsored by JSA. 11:30 - 1:30 p.m. CC 110. -.

The K-W Symphony Orchestra welcomes back Music Director Raffi Armenian after his year-long sabbatical in Vienna. This special concert features the sparkling and accomplished soprano, Rosemarie Landry , in a program which includes Richard Strauss’ “Four Last Songs”; Mahler’s “Symphony ’ No. 4 in G. Major’:; and Wagner’s “Prelude and Liebestod from Tristan and Isolde”. 8 p.m. Centre in the Square. Tickets $8, $10.50, $13.00. Students/Seniors $6.50, $8.50, $10.50.



Group Walk Home - Women will be meeting in the Campus Centre at lo:15 p.m. every night to walk home together. Remember there’s safety in-. numbers.

FASS auditions may be the most fun you’11 have this term (except the show of course!)’ Please be prompt and bring comfortable clothes and. shoes. Final night! Everyone welcome! 790 Humanities Theatre.




Sponsored by the NDP Club (UW) and NDP Club (WLU). , ~

Jan. 7th -

(Friday Prayer). Organized Students’ Association. 1:30









21 st



15th, Experience:







$x-xirit “~-I-’

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& Onlv

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Tuesday is Wet T-Shirt Night! Wednesday is Stripperama Dancers Daily - Noon to Cldsing REMEMBER:






all night

_ The Coronet

Motor Hotel

is K-W’s Pubcrawl Specialist! Our Pubcrawl Hotline is 744-3511

871 Victoria Street North in Kitchener


News ‘Outstanding’ student takes $2,000 prize

A $2,000 prize has been awarded to Kannappan Palaniappan, by University Scholarships of Canada. He is enrolled in the Master of Applied Science degree prggram at the University of’ Waterloo, specializing in systems design engineering. He received his Bachelor of Applied Science degree earlier this year from Waterloo with first-class honours after completing the co-operative systems design engineering course. His research interests lie in the area of biotechnology (molecular biology), and his professors have rated him as ‘outstanding’.

Waterloo recognized w accounting school Lyman Maclnnis, FCA, President of The Institute of hartered Accountants of Ontario, announced prior to hristmas the Institute’s formal recognition of the University of laterloo’s new five-year honors accounting program under the kstitute’s professional schools of accounting criteria. This is the rst such recognition ofa uni\ersityprograminthecountry. The W accounting group will also receive $150,000 over the next lree years from the Institute to provide training in the field. The Waterloo honors accounting program is a five-year -ogram of study tailored to meet the needs of the accounting -ofession. It involves three years of professional accounting udy built upon the first two years of university study. According to‘Maclnnis, “All students who graduate from the ‘aterloo honors accounting program up to 1987 will be tempted from the Institute’s six-month School of Accountancy they will, however, be required to complete a 24-month onitored practical experience requirement and sit the Canadaide Uniform Final Examination before receiving their CA signation.” The Institute’s recognition was given by its governing council 1 the recommendation of a nine-member assignment bmmittee made- up of senior Institute officers and senior counting faculty from other Ontario universities. The lmmittee evaluated the program, based on the standards commended in the Institute’s discussion paper, “Professional :hools of Accounting in Ontario,” published in the fall of 198 1. The assessment committee’s review, which spanned three onths, included an intensive two-day, on-campus visit. It vered such areas as curriculum content, student admission tndards, faculty qualific&ions, and program status. Maclnnis id that the assessment committee was “especially impressed th the administration’s enthusiasm and commitment to the ogram” as evidenced by subniissions from and interviews with aterloo President Doug Wright, Vice-President (Academic) ;rn Brzustowski, and Dean Robin Banks. The Institute’s initial period of approval for the Waterloo lnors accounting program covers the years 1982 through 1987. luring this period, the program will be monitored by the sessment committee,” Maclnnis said. “We realize that the development of high-quality programs is pensive,” he added. “And, because we want to encourage iversities to develop strong professional schools, we have mmitted ourselves to supporting programs that meet our mdards - up to one-half the demonstrated need for velopment costs to a maximum of $150,000. MacInnis noted that, while professional schools will meet part the profession’s needs for students, other existing programs 11 continue to supply accounting students through the ,ditional channels. “We believe that professional schools, such as the one ablished at the University of Waterloo, will have a strongand sitive impact on other accounting programs and will, indeed, engthen the profession as a whole,” he concluded.

3 Imprint. Friday, January

7,1983 -

IBM donates $11 million by Pat Shore Imprint staff UW has entered into an agreement with IBM Canada Ltd., worth $11 million which will extend personal computing facilities for students, establish an online technical information retrieval centre at the university, and undertake research projects in computer development. The co-operative agreement, the third made between IBM and a Canadian university in the past year, was announced on December 22, 1982. It will r&for three years. During that time, IBM personnel will work. closely with UW staff in order that the computer equipment, which is IBM’s part of the agreement, will be used to its full advantage. Under the agreement IBM Canada is to provide UW with three IBM 4341 model Group 2 computers, terminals and related equipment, as well as 120 IBM PerSonal Computers, worth approximately $5 million. A showcase computer in-


stallation using the IBM Personal Computers will be developed here at UW and will use the Personal Computers as teaching tools in vital academic areas. One objective of the programme is “to extend the availability of personal

computing systems for UniWright, UW President, “We are delighted, not only by the versity of Waterloo students increased computing and rebeyond the current emphasis on first and second year math- d searchcapabilitywhich Waterloo will gain through this ematics and engineering into all faculties and years of venture, but also because of study.“the benefits which will be According to Dr. Douglas shared by other universities.”

NO co-Op for800 by Julie George , Imprint staff Between 850 and 900 co-op students have not been placed as of December 3 lst, according to Jim Wilson, department of Coordination and Placement. He hastily added that “not placed” only means that the employment is not confirmed; many students have jobs lined up but have not signed a formal agreement yet. Wilson said that it is impossible to say how many more jobs are needed. He expects that some students will be hired by University of Waterloo faculty and administration within the next two weeks. Also, he said that a lot of’ jobs break at the time of the back to campus interviews of the students who were on workterm in the fall. The students often mention that their employer would like another co-op student. Science students have the worst placement

or more

record, with 40% of the students unplaced as yet. Hdwever, in terms of actual numbers, engineering students are the worst off, with420 not placed. To put some of these figures into perspective - 2818 co-op students do have jobs this term, or 76Yo have been placed. There were 389 job cancellations this past term. Things are not that bleak though. Wilson said, “1 am fully confident that placement will reach between 85 and 90 per cent in the next couple of weeks.” The prospects for placement in the summer term are much better. The co-op students being placed are typically senior students rather than students going out on their first work term, as is the case in the winter. As well, some of the work the co-ordinators are doing now, such as appeals to alumni and education of employers on government job creation programs, will increase the number of co-op jobs for the summer term.

law hot items harp last term ’

by Len Gamache Imprint staff Thefollowingarticleisarecapofthetopnewsitemsandstories of thefall term. You ma?jfind this informational update useful if you were not on campus last term, or even ifVdu were on campus but didn’t get to read through some of the Imprint issues. Of prime interest to students is the fact that ground-breaking for the new recreation arena took place last month. Thecontract for the job was awarded to Watcon Inc. at the end of November. The final cost of the basic facility which incltides a skating rink and jogging track around the inside periheter will be in the vicinity of 1.5 million dollars. The construction tab is being picked up almbst exclusively by students, who will play $5 a term until construction is completed and $10 a term until all costs are paid in full. Those payments are the result of a student referendum last winter. Projected completion is September of this year. Seating in the arena will be similar to the fold-otit setup in the PAC and will accommodate 300 to 400 people. c Two legal matters which were prominent at the start of the fall term resulted in convictions for both cases. At the end of November, Leo Johnson, a University of Waterloo history professor, was sentenced to two years in prison followed by three years probation after pleading guilty to ten charges of sexual misconduct with juvenile females (nine counts of indecent assault and one count of intercourse with a female under 14). During the probation period Johnson is not to associate with anyone under 16 years of age unless accompanied by an adult and not to frequent any place where children under sixteen /congregate. Saying that Johnson had “broached the greatest trust that can be bestowed on a man”, Judge Robert Reilly indicated that he would recommend that Johnson receive treatment for his pedophilic tendencies. Defence lawyer David Cooke had argued that Johnson receive a short jail term and a lengthy probation so that he could be on hand to teach classes here this winter. Assistant Crown Attorney Dorothee Retterrath had asked for a sentence of five years in a penitentiary. The crown attorney’s office is currently appealing the sentence which they consider light. The defence is also considering an appeal. In another legal matter, Glenn Brannan, James Brooks, Thomas Lee, Bruce Johnston, and Michael Kinlin, UW engineering students, pleaded guilty in December to mischief in connection with the theft of a mailbox in Cambridge on September 9th. The students stole the mailbox during orientation week in an attempt to comple,te a scavenger hunt list as part of the week’s activities. They have received conditional discharges and have also been ordered by Judge J. F. McCormick to write,,;t letter to Imprint describing their experience, Johnston’s comments, and the danger of pranks that get out of hand. In other campus news, the Quality of Education Maintenance Fund (QEMF) referendum was not passed. The proposed fund called for a compulsory donation of $50 from each engineering student returning from a work term. Of the approximately 2 100 “A” stream engineering students, 55 per cent (of the 63 per cent who turned out to vote) cast their ballots in favor of the QEMF. However, a majority of two-thirds plus one was necessary in order for the proposal to pass. The fall referendum was the second of a two-part referendum. In July of 1982, engineering students in “B” stream voted on the same referendum. Their results differed considerably. The engineering “B” undergraduates overwhelmingly approved the proposal. Of the 78 per cent voter turnout, 81 per cent voted in favour of the establishment of the QEMF.

However, in order for the referendum to be binding, a minimum of 50 per cent voter turnout was required, and a twothirds plus one majority from both “A” and “B” stream students; consequently, it was defeated. According to Jeff Cox, president of the engineering “A” Society, although QEMF has been defeated, the battle for improving the quality of education will continue. The problem of inadequate funding has not disappeared and is steadily getting worse. If the UW Engineering Faculty is to maintain its competitive status, it must keep up with technological improvements. In Federation of Students related news, a motion that would allow the Canadian Federation of Students (CFS) to recognize the Federation of Students as a prospective member was first passed by srudents’ council and then defeated after the CFS Conference in Victor&, B.C. at the beginning of November. Also, the Federation Board of Entertainment revoked theclub status of the Maranatha Students Association because the group is conducting itself more like a church group or“ministry”rather than a club. As a result of losing their Federation recognition, the Maranathas cannot book rooms for free in most University buildings. If they want a room, they must pay rent and it must be cleared through the administration. The Maranathas have been said to be breaking Campus Centre and Federation rules by asking for donations at their meetings and by soliciting in the Campus Centre. As well, the Iranian Muslim Student Association(lMSA) had its club status suspended for the fall term as a result of posting a meeting announcement which depicted a Star of David dripping blood, an equals sign, and a Nazi cross, also dripping blood. The IMSA was cited by the Federation for discrimination and for being offensive to Jewish students on campus. The group unsuccessfully appealed a number of times what they felt was a misinterpretafion and an unjust decision. In more civic-minded events, the Federation-sponsored Charity Auction raised a sizeable donation for the Federated Appeal at the beginning of the term, yhile in November the third Annual Village 1 and 11 Benefit Semi-Formal raised $1.7,500 for the K-W Rotary Children’s Centre. Socially, the downtown Waterloo street dance held in September was one of the all-time bashes ever to hit the Waterloo area as thousands of people turned out to join in thefestivities. It was a relatively respectable display given the sheer numbers of people who participated. Activities by the Waterloo Public Interest Research Group (WPIRG) ran the full gamut of ecological and political endeavors. An excellent series entitled Reading Between The Lines which dealt with how to read, listen to, and decipher the streams of news and reports we receive from many questionable sources world-wide. WPIRG also held a Canadian Environment Conference “to examine and instil1 anappreciation of the integrated approach to the ecosystem in which each of us lives.” Dr. Ross Hume Hall. a biochemist from McMaster University and Dr. Jack Vallentyne of the Canada Centre for Inland Waters were ?he featured speakers. As well, WPlRG’s featured presentations and lectures throughout the course of the world-wide co-ordinated disarmament w,eek provided an additional impressive array of speakers. While it is a bit more difficult to elaborate and provide the details of tbs stories that have been mentioned. Imprinlmakesits back issues available to all members of the university toreadand consult for the full story on any of last term’s topics and issues.




t -i






\ J

, _





Services Will do light moving -with a small truck. Also rubbish removal. Reasonable rates. Call Jeff 884-283 1. Student needing help in French. Contact Nola, N. Kianza at -Conrad Grebel College Rm. No. 329. N.B. Plac_e limited. Gay Ski Weekend in Vermont. Jan. 27-30. Call Jeff 579-1505 for @formation and costs.


Professional typing at reasonable rates.’ Fast, accurate service. Sagsfaction guaranteed. Carbon ribbon with lift-off correction. Call Diane at 576- 1284. 25 years experience; no math papers; reasonable rates; Westmount area; call 7433342. Experienced typist. IBM Selectric II. Self correcting. Engineering symbols. Fast and accurate. keasonable Rates.. Will pick-up and deliver to campus. Mrs. Lynda Hull 5790943. Fast, efficient typing available near Seagram-Stadium. Same day, day before service. You may book ahead. 60~ per double-space&--typed page. Phone 885- 1353.

Housing Available For Rent May - August ‘83. Partly furnish&d two be’droom -apartment. $28O.OO/month. Walking distance to university. Phone 888-7403 after 6:00 +n.

Daycare Klemmer Farmhouse Co-op Nursery has immediate open-

ings for part-time, half or fullday programs. Join the Klemmer “family” to provide a happy,,,, stimulating daycare environ&fit for yQur child. Call 885-5 158 for further information.

Frank. When are you going to pay for all those long distance calls to Africa? We don’t like to complain, but then we don’t want to spend our OSAP cheques at Bell. Tom and the Boys. ’

For Sale

I have an HP-l 1C Calculator which 1 would like to sell. It is in excellent condition and is a very good calculator. Mike at ’ Rick - How’bout comin’in to 884-9499. see us ‘bout dose dolluhs you owe us. We’ll talk if yous’ havin’ problems. If you dbnna come see us, we’s a gonna come Personal see you. Luigi, Tony and Alfonse. Silly P: Happy 23rd Bird-Day! Rana, Pipens, Soozie. Imprint Classifieds If you can answer the fol_ co& 50$ for 20 words lowing questions, you couid and 54 more for each win free tickets: Who is Rosemarie La-ndry; where will she extra word. They are be this weekend, and who will due at noon on she be with? The answercan be Tuesday. somehwere in this found your answers office.


Blbzers Unite! Take the Grad Club TV for your own at 10 p.m. Thursday for Hill! Street Blues. byone who can do the Captain Freedom act stands a chance of a free beer.

Ste. Anne





February lo-13 return transportation fromToronto 4 days’. 3 nights’ accommodation 0 services of 7wAvacws rep. in Quebec City.

l l

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on campus soon! your student union or TRAVEL CUTS office!


Ask for at your



to students wishing to enter the first or subsequent professional year of a degree course in Mining orMineral Engineering and Extractive or Process Metallurgical Engineering. For applicatibns contact: ’ The Secretary, CanadianMineral Industry Education Foundation, P.O. Box 45, Commerce Court West, Toronto, Ont. or . The Bean of Engineering Applied Science CLOSING DATE: FEBRUARY 18, 7983 ’


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I am looIcing for Gay friends that enjoy movies, skiing, dancing and quiet times. Not a barfly. Doug, 579-I 505. Ross, Monty and Mike Nov. 29, 1982 will go-down into the pub crawl history books. Great Wawillian if you made it back from the Great White North, give me a call at 578-8085. Hey you your you way.

Wally, about that beer owe me -forget it. I took girlfriend instead since were“ on’ w&k term a-nyBob.


Bi!l, the newest craze seems to be linking cigarette smoking to. sexual impotence. I’m not suggesting that. your two packs per day are affecting your performahce, but maybe you should consider quitting. No, not cigarettes, you fool. Doris.


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UW~BOOKSTORE~ , TlJCiC SHOP 1 -$2 This Offer Expires, January 17th, 1983

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MON. - WED. 9:30 AM - 530 PM - THURS. - FRI. 9:30 AM 7) 9:00 PM SAT. 9:30 AM - 2:OO PM

. ’

As we have at ‘the beginning of the previous two policies, ,photography, news writing, reviewing, terms; Imprint takes-this opportunity to outline how design, Iayout production, busin,ess -aff&r$ type~ you can take advantage of us-and how we hope to be setting and advertising. Our day to day duties and , of service , skills runthe same gamut as any other weekly Communication with;, by,-and forstudents as well newspaper in the- country. - as the, rest of the university community, is our main ’ Staff members who participate in any of these ’ areas are gaining a solid foundation of.journ_alism -- objective. This edit-orial we hope, clarifies, emphaexperience,- Consequently, we encourage your i _- sizes, and redefines our goals,and responsibilities. - .____ @r basi.c aim is to achieve a continuing d-ialogue Imprint is the student newspaper at the University of involvement as a staff member. No interested studentWaterloo. It is an editorially independent newspaper 7 between all segmenti of the student population. We * is turned away and the opportunity to learn’is‘a published by Imprint Publications, Waterloo, a ---offer you the onportunjty tocommunicate directly significant one. corporation without. share . capital. Imprint is _“with other students who share t.he same concerns or - Our third goal isto have anewspaper which is truly a member of the Ontario Community Newspaper / . interests,. ore with ‘the- stud.ent po&ation at large., for students. We feel we accomplish this by offeringAssociation (OCNA>. Imprint publishes every second / imprint has a.circulation of l2,000 which is distriadvertisements to students and -recognized student Ed~ngtheSpringtermandevery~i~during to on Fridays to&areas of the-campus. - organizations at far below the,cost of our !o,cal and ’ the regular terms. Mail should be addressed . buted I -. “Imprint, Campus Centre Room 140, University of While we can not cover all the news or all the areas national rates. . Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario.” e w&ou!d ?ike to (we face limitations due to the size of We also offer classified ads to students for apiddly I I, our staff and the number of pages we publish), we fifty cents. Last term many people realized what a-/ Imprint: ISSN 07-7380 2ndClass Post&e Registration Pending . j . .‘ Continue to. extend our efforts to cover as wide ‘a great deal classifieds arqand what an effective way 1/ _’ Imprint reserves the ri&ht to screejn, edit, the17 fare tq rsmae bf nt.ndcrnt rdafed newt 8-d eventc QQ nnccihle get a message out. Consequently, our andretie advertising. .* ectio~~ has. &own tobe l&~gik than ever \ -i s$olpqieopki-m +tyfqel that-they haveybeen ignore&t -:‘_b&&&&&m ,or&widefy readthan eve;ibefore. ’ ;,,.. 6@$$ime &another, ‘bit we ask for a seco,nd ~rthi&L s I -Cam@us -‘zEvents;our weekly ‘calendar. of happen- ‘, : .; . v&&u@;- . ings,.. is a -:free-listing, service,‘which siinply requires pt-j., ., J subgit -- .to fjl~.T.~o& !~:.‘~&@$~:f~& sa-&$&~in #e Imptint. . _,\:’ - / .;. : office. Tuesday at rio~ntime.-i~~.~~e,deadli.n~ for e&h . .< 8). weeks listings. . J ’ . s .‘b... ‘.I~. 2%rthermore, we will.contmue to provide as much, r :.-, / straightforward service information as possible I /k_ , .,-. ,(heaithd counselling, library, etc.) We alsufo~low up .’ ; stu~~t:~.~~~irie’s,a~d,.cornplaints; ,’ ’ ’ 1 , . --i : . .Finah&.- whiles:-we re&gnizethat. our primary ‘.* ._ .&1. 1 /, .I%: Ourrequirements-fbr submissions’are specified at resporisibihty iS to-the&td.ent 1population,,:we also Ij the Fort@ section; We w&essentially print acknowledge a similar resp&sibilit~yto therest ofthe, ___ L[;r - ’ .’ thetop’of L This includes ,@ofessors, 3 !.+..’ - -’ :~~~y%%ter as lo& as <it @typed,. signed (include a ‘5. i:j,<Q;._,f&@~ w&ds. me &or ,!:fi;, , -:‘2ndmber), and,, li&&*t&@)() ‘ &L&” 3: j , /,;A‘: ::$-.I.-8@qL$@+n@ing e~~~~r~shoul~~e,ap~roached if you wish 1 ’ -.*3$?submit a+i$.@ $&e, Ob&ene orrepet$ive Iet ters *il$ ~&&@+#$@s&~;~~~~.$~~~1,;c _,;-?i ’ ~pi2 I-,~’ .lL1- ., -z- . Ok-. ~~mm’itmen;f: ” .is.::,~~ a news&a~er I


stbdents. I*hpkirit is, c&&trolled and operat$.gy . stud,@nts~and$$fers &er@&$# -&an& to learn and -. d. part&pate in mo~~~-~~dt~~~~~~ewspaperjournali~i. I_’ The student staff isrespoh&ble for content, editorial t ;*- i- ‘._ I

-, >-. by


We’re’trying it. again, even <Thunderbirds. Maybe the wothough the group walk home men who aren’t rich enough to was a dismal failure last term. - afford carscan afford personal Maybe we were wrong. Maybe bodyguards or dobermans. Waterloo Park isn’t danMaybe there aren’t any wowere. raped there the past couple of years were obviously lying). Maybe none of the women on this campus have night classes. Mayb_e they all have someone‘ to walk home with. Maybe they are all rich enough to’ afford cars or el’se have rich boyfriends in shining \ /

‘(Prank” i

, Maybe women aren’t worried about being raped even though ,l in 17 Canadian women will be raped sometime during her life. After all Waterloo is a safe city and only bad girls. get raped, right? Maybe the women with body

vs., Ykime”

Mike , Moser Bursary

deserving third and fourth ear students who have finncial need, an exemplary cademic record, and who ave-achieved a high level of ccomplishment in extra-curicular activities are invited to pply for theseavyards. Letters

can leave a message for us at the Federation of Students, ext. 3880. . P.S. Yes, we do sound angry I but it is frustrating to put a lot of energy intojan idea and have it fail; Maybe the women on this campus do not need someone to walk home with. However, since only one person responded to, our questibnnaire in the Imprint, we donft know. , Let us know whether or not this service is needed. The Women’s Centre

Takeafriend.. . a friend, have ‘some laughs . . . enjoy the show . . . try sobe. meet



of application, including a resume and*two-letters of ref- , erence, should be submitted by January 14th, 1983, to Dr. Neil Widmeyer, Depaitment of Kinesiology. For more information contact the Student Awards Office.‘ ,

thru Sdurahy

GRANTMURRAY singer, sof2p&ter

The ,_

To the editor: We, like many other engineering students, participated in the f?&h scavenger hunt of 1982. As a r%sult of our overzealousness, we atte mpted to take a mailbox as ‘the biggest and the best’ item on the scavenger hunt list. Although at the time we did not consider the matter to be very se&us, the reactions of the quthorities showed us that it w& indeed a grave matter. After several court appearances, we pleaded guilty to the charge of public mischief. However, the crown attorney, as well as the judge, pointed out that the incident was very serious and that the defense of the action being a prank was unacceptable to the judicial system as an alibi for either theft or public mischief. The crown ‘attorney st?ted that, as soon as any bamage occuti, one’s actions do no longer constitute a prank. The difference between a prank an&a crime is very small, :specially under circumstanc& similar to thspe of a sc&enger nunt. As well as informing students that their statuS as a student joes not put them above the law, we would like to make it verl ;lFar that a@udents who mayintetip tocommit a’prank’in the .uture ihdtild consider the ftille’ffec’t of their actions onall oth’ers; noreoirer, they should be wary df the possible legal consequences If their actions. Five University Student4 \


little COnCern for others that they won’t take 6 minutes to walk to the Campus Centre before going home. Maybe we’re crazy to believe that all these things aren’t so but we’re still trying the group walk home again. Any woman who needs s’bmeone to walk home with should meet at the Campus Centre at 10; 15 to find someone who is going their way. -You don’t need to walk home alone at night. If you have any questions you-





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St. J.irde’s Special Education School is establishing a registry of tutors for. high school subjects. Persons inteiested in tutoring are asked to forward $25.00(to cover advertising costs) and the following information / your name, phone number . address, age, educational level,, subjects and g&de leyels you wish to tutor, and c times available. St, dude’s will’advertise the “Tutor Registryy’:$rig wit1 refer clients~.directl\j to you. Advertised fees Will be $1 Q,..b.-.$15. per hr.. -_for underg,ra.duate$;, ! I.3 ;: r !&$ .per, hr., f& ’ post graduates; andI!~&&hi. for qua& ified teachers. All tutoring ,fees will be paid directly-to you by your’clients. I Send information and the $25.00 advertisin,g fee to: -. i St. Jude’s School 419 Phillip Street, Waterloo N2L 3X2 _a . Attention: Tutor Registry For more in$vmation, please ‘contact.= Frederick T. Gore, Director, St. Jude’s School. 888-6620 Clients will be refered according

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by Fraser Simpson Imprini staff Across 1. Boat’s crew initially stuck in boat with wild animal. (6) 4: Amphibian’s foot with extremities ofent.ailslyingabout. (L 8. This brigade could stir up good thoughts. (6, 5) 9. Dad’s out, and works for the sumtier? (4) 10. A recurring period of fa’lcy clean-up,. (5) 12. Alan’s possibly nosy? (5) I 14. A type of pump left to have a crazy fit. (4) 16. It’s made up material into’s mess. (11) T 17. Eats out to satisfy the appetite. (4) 18: The French boat; on assignment. (6)

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Down 1. They catch dropped articles, of co&se. (4) ’ 2. *What the nearsighted baseball player was? (5,2, 1, 3) 3. Remains and washes,the top off. (5) 5. From France, cooks will make a potato treat. (6,5) 6. Resist new relation. (6)’ 7. An element of Zeppelin Capital, Inc. (4j . . 11. Shows contempt: rise of very loud, bad deeds about, (6) 13. Shelter left with the wind. (4) 14. Peimission to die? (5) 15. A refusal from France again. (4)

in Relii$ori . MA. HisWry and Philc$ophy of Religion M.A. Judaic Studies Ph.D. -Religion (comparative Ethics-option Juda&

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RegistratiFn in January, May and September Research Assistantship? available For information on Concordk Fellowships Write: The Awards Offib, Graduate Studies Office Tel: (514) 879-t317 For information on programs and research \ assistantships Write: M.A. Program 5Director or Ph.D. Prx@ram”Director -’ Department of Religiofi \ Concordia University 14!Wk Maisonneuve Blvd. West MontBal, Qubbpc, ‘H3G 1 MB Tel.: (519) 879-4194

and..Warrio-rs. the fall term in

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-ti,nutsheU :

by don button Jtiprint staff Most people think that sports at University of Waterloo stop at Christnas time, and while there ati very few cheduled events, a quick look at this week’s scoreboard will indicate that he OUAA/OWIAA program for the rext couple-of weeks is pretty full. The najority of .UW athletes/have spent heir vacations mixing training and ‘amily celebrations in order to be ready ‘or a tradition Ily tough January i /“’ chedule. Not only does the Christmas break Iring an pportunity for extra raining f r the upcoming winter #ports, buP it also gives us thechance to ook back on the achievements of the irst term. Some of the winter sports, like iockey, for instance, started in October. While the hockey Warriors, rave only one,win, compared -to ten osses and no ties, coach Jack Birch is :onfident that the team can win a few nore games before play-offs begin :ebruary 22nd. Although not techrically eliminated at this point, the ookie head coach and his rebuilding earn will be hard-pressed to be ncluded in the OUAA - playdoff The Warriors are going to have to score d feti more ti6als this winter. ticture. The football team was also in a rebuilding year>his season, thinks they are capable of in their regular season willensure them Lowever, this team’s rookie head coach, Bob McKillop, enjoyed a berth in the CIAU Championships, to be played here in March. nore’success than did his hockey-counterpart. The football The Athena basketballteamisquicklyestablishingthemselves Narriors climbed to sixth place this year,.and, save for two close as a nationally competitive team. While the regular season is still asses, could have climbed even higher in a division that saw four too young to tell, the basketball Athenas, led by allstar If its eight teams ranked in the CIAU top ten. performances from Patti Edwards, could finish on top of the I Three Warriors, quarterback/‘kicker Stan Chelmecki,c’kickOWIAA when the play-offs begin on February 18th. eturn man Mike White, and receiver Art Heier made the CIAU Another Athena team fighting for a top OWIAA spot is the op ten individual standings, and Chelmecki missed out on the volleyball Athenas. The Athenas have been impressive in their op OUAA passing honours by a mere four yards. tournament and regular season play so far, and their trip to the McKillop and his charges have offered hope for U W football Ottawa Classic, January 8th, should get-them in fine shape to with this season’s performance, but have yet to prove that things resume regular season play against Brock on January 1 lth. re turning around. When the season begins next September, Neither of the rugby teams saw playoff action this year. The Trojans narrowly missed the play-offs with a loss in their last hey are going to try to prove just that. regular season game, and-the Warriors finished in seventh place Veteran Athena-coach, Judy McCraeled the field hockey team ’ with a 3-4 win-loss record. With Tony Stea, Glenn Harper, and 3 its best finish in eight years with a 17-4-3 overall record and a Bill Kerby nominated for OUAA All-Star honours this year, the rugby teams should be even,more co mpetitive next season.. anking of number three in Ontario and number seven in Ianada. As only three of this year’s starting Athenas are The soccer Warriors also had a disappointing season, falling raduating, the team is looking to improve on this finish in 1983. from an OUAAplay-off team thepreceding two years to a I-91ast The McCraes have proven to be quite the coaching family at place record this season. Both Peter Bulfon and Ko-Fann JW, as Don McCrae, coach of Canada’s National Women’s ; Leoung were named to‘~%l&All,Star team this season. With this lasketball Team, has led the basketball Warrioisato a number calibre ofreturningvet$rans,-and withouttheinjuriessuffered this :n CIAU ranking. Featuring atall: qt.&k and’aggressive team, year, 1983shouldsee t& s~cger,Warriors regainingtheir win@& &Y, ^, I 1 he Warriors expect to do,well in- their regular season games, form. tarting January 5th against ‘Brock. Although the Warriors have a CIAU ranking, they are not yet laying up to their potential - taking the consolation final at a 4anitoba tournament, and losing in the final seconds in the ,aurier and Naismith tournaments. Playing as well as everyone

ally Kemp has high hopes for the basketball ,thenas

Racquet sports may well be a bright spot for U W this yearThe Athenas have done their share with Alison Manning winning the OWIAA ‘A’ tennis singles crown. Inaddition, the winning of the ‘E’, ‘F’, and ‘G’ titles gave the Athenas their best finish in many ,I’ _L s years.

Judy McRae led the field-hockey an outstanding season.


to q


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-r’hat ;ShawWaterlod is~~ing~~~~rkti~~~l;, aidhopefully tihe

with $6 1 J&k &ch has his.&rk hock&y Warriors. ’

cut out fos him with the



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winter term ‘will be as successful, &more so, than was the fall > term. If you can’t make it out to the ho>megames to support your .favorite teams, follow them in Imprir$f, Bear in mind that Imprint is, a student newspaper and should you feel like contributing, j ‘+ simpIy drop by and talktous.

Don McCrae$ looking to the CIA& basketball Warriors.



-Both the bbadminton and squash .,,,Athenas are looking forward to successful seasons. The badminton team is-midway through its season, and action resumes January 22nd at Laurier. The squash team warms-up at the McMaster Invitational tournament before-resuming regular season play at McMaster on January 28th. . While the tennis Warriors could not out-shine their female counterparts, the squash team is more than making’ up for it with play so improved from that of last year that it is hardto believe that it is the same team. Coach Barney Lawrence, a previous Canadian ranked player, leads the team back into action January 8th at the Waterloo Invitational Tournament. In the pool, the Warriors are not faring as well as the, Athenas. So far, Joe Murray*is ‘the only Warrior to log a time fast enough to qualify for the CIAU Championship meet at Lava1 on March 3rd. Kate Moore, Lynn Marshall, ‘Kelly Neuber, and Barb O’Neill have already qualified as Athena entrants. With a regular training program over the Christmas holidays, both,) teams are hoping for more qualifiers in the rest of their Itiprint file photo seasons, beginning January 14th at York. January 22nd marks the start of both the curling and indoor track and field seasons for the Warriors and Athenas. Based on sixth place 0 WIAA and OUAA finishes in track and field, and a third place OWIAA finish ‘and a seventh place OUAA finish in cross-country, UW’s prospects on the indoor circuit look good. The -OUAA/OWIAA curling finals will be held on February 19th. The Athena/ Warrior alpine ski team gets their season under way with their first race at Collingwood on January 14th. Their. nordic counterparts begin their regular season efforts on February Sth, although exhibition competitions are scheduled throughout the month of January. . The volleyball Warriors are off to a fine start, and hope to improve their record with their first post-holiday encounter on January 7th against Guelph. One week later, on January lSth, the wrestling Warriors take on Queen’s in’preparation for the OUAA finals on February 19th. The Athenashave just started the synchronized swimming schedule, and with the start of gymnastics on January 22nd, and the OWIAA figure skating championships on February 25th, the Athenas have the opportunity to build on an alr-eady impressive #showing by .UW’s female athletes.$ .5’ , . _’:I,, - _ I -5y J = C.’ ?> y. -, 8 ’ .,J. :


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with the ‘.f 2d.~:l?ziS qztes~~.12-pl~gues~,~any a fitness buff :when confronted e-d,-endle8.s ~dis~.k$ bf -footwear @acing. the shelve& of. the n@res,t spol’ting ‘_1 .’‘8%<;gti.od$ store. Ii@ gtiestiomknot an easy one to:nswer;thertiason being that. i i.. ; C~~ostshoe.~‘are~dqsi&ied toj% the $o-called-@veragefoo_t ‘..Sin& everyfoot iS .. . differ&t, a shoe fh& ij, ideal for one itidividual maj,no t’begocidfor ano.ther. __ (’




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Take for instance, the running shoe. When _. r ’ , Following are some guidelines to consider , running moves your ‘sole’, the basic motion for ’ when choosing a shoe that is right for, your -.,. , : %1% A .. ’ most runners-is- heel-toe. The outer heel area particular needs.” . ’ ‘I _ _ strikes the ground first, followed by a rolling First bf all, choose a shoe that is specific to*\ _ 0 . along the outside edge of the foot.. As body ’ , the activity you’ are engaging in. Do not buy \ running. shoes to wear while playing basket- \. ‘weight is transferred from’ the heel toward the . -. j _- * .-iv, /+ - ball. Running shoes la_ck sufficient, lateral I\,$ ball of the foot, the foot begins t&roll inward. I support and traction needed- for x cluick . This is called pronatiop, and is necessaryto ’ _ changes of direction. , _ evenly distribute the shock encountered in \ t‘r ,: running throughout the foot and tower’ leg. . , The most -important conside,ration when ’ .,,-, 1 This is important, sinde one lands with a force purchasing shoes is the fit. No matter what ~ ‘-‘..jr . other redeeming qualities a shoe has,-if it does. * three to five times greater than body weight *. *. . . not .fit properly,the likelihood of injury, while running. Pronation is also essential in _‘/ _ i- .: \ _ ’ .,increases. weight to the large toe area .for r 1_.--_ ., _ transferring -: I _ toe-off. I. * . You may , have to shop’ around to find’ ’ ! .- . - -. properly fitting’ shoes:’ A shoe is built over a -_ -.\ The problem - not every runner pronates last, which is a model of the foot. If your foot; : c ’. -’ to the same degree, due to anatomical is similar in shape to the shape of the last, the +.: . - ‘I differences. Some people over-pronate (foot r r shoe will likely fit. If not, t&construction of rollgtoo far inward), predisposing them to .” the shoe may be incompatible with the shape _ ,i.-, knee injuries: (; Runners with high arches of your foot: ’ . . \ _. usually do got pronate enough to distribute A shoe should fit comfortably without’ * ’ * - ,i \ /*. . ---1r leading’- to - stress binding. :Try o~.~ourfooiwear while &&ling~ :- ’ b-::‘; \ ~ ,_ forces 1&ven$yi. ;$ossibly -.~\ fractures. of the foot bones or injury to the since the foof‘lspreads ’ o% .when .~weight ” ’ ‘- ;-: L outside knee and hip. bearing. _There’ &ould ,be l/2 in-. to l/4 in. - It becomes obvious. that to recommend the space between the end of the longesttoe and I -I same shoe for both types of feet would spell . _.4 I relief for one and disaster for the other. -Make sure the shoe is wide enoughforyour ’ .i , .i When. suffering the athletic shoe blues, foot. If you bannot pinch the material of the . 1_, / people often rely on surveys and ratings (su& ’ upper, the shoe is to-o narrow;. Keep in mind ’ , j.. \ as , those appearing in Runner’s Wdd that the feet swell slightly during exercise, due magazine) to’ help them make their decision. to increased circulation and heat. . -These should be used only as a guide and ’ The toe area must not -be shallow, or’ P should not be taken as gospel: The shoe tests bruised toenails and blisters may result_ . are performed in the lab, so therefore do not I especially if you are a ‘toe’ runner, rather than ’ consider individual fit, mileage run, footstrike ,‘ , / a ‘heel’ runner. If you currently own’a pair of pattern, or the.surfaCes one trains on. shoes with a shallow toe box or insufficient However, surveys such as Runner’s World’s L ..width, a slit made in the upper will provide ’ $Star rating system have made people more relief. I aware of the technology of high gality shoes. Always try on both shoes, since one foot . With increased consumer awareness, manumay be larger than the other. It is best to try soft, the foot may sink or w~obble at the heel, facturers have been required-to, keep up with. ’ :on shoes later in the day. Feet expand slightly resulting in extra strain on muscles and 7 the latest developments, resulting in a more ” after bearing weight all day.. ’. tendons, and the sole: will not likely last long. : sophisticated athletic shoe today than existed Though fit is the primary ooncern, other ’ However, the sole must, be flexible enough a few ,short years ago. ’ qualities are also essential to a good .athletic. to bend =with the joints of the ball of the foot In ,addition to’ getting caught up in the : ‘shoe; depending on what the shoe id to Gbe used while running. To determine flexibility, bend 2 I. _ j ratings game, the prospective shoe buyer is fcnC : the ‘shoe!n your hand at its widest point (at the often misled by watching’ advertisements of Since running involves repetitive motions ball of the foot). It should not be stiff,. or products endorsed -by- pro athletes, or by ., ; over an extended time per%&; ‘adequate strains of the foot and’ leg may result.’ c&hionidgfrbk ‘the ‘shd& ‘ofS.Y$&&ng i$ . . ’ muscle observing who is wearing what inthe televised . ’ If ‘your present, shoes -are low in flexibility,. . L needed. This is accomplished mainly by the - NBA finals. Just because Kareem Abdulbut otherwise in good’ shape, you may t* * ’ Jabbar wears Brand X basketball‘shoes does outer sole and midsole of the shoe. The best making a few nicks in the sole with a rgzor .f\ ’ not mean” they are the best ‘choice, fo_r I - soles are firm but flexible. If the sole is too 1..w - . blade, at the ball of the foot. , you. , - _, ~Another’ feature ‘of a good shoe is balance.. ’




The sole should. be the same thickness either side of the shoe, and the shoe should tilt when viewed from the back on- a surface. -This is another reason for trying both.shbes. If on&feels like it istiltedat - heel, or otherwise- uncomfortable, ask another pair, \ .L ,

on not flat on the . for

An exception t.o this is the-shoe with a builtin varus (medial) wedge, such asmost Brooks shoes, where the sole Es thicker on theinside to compensate the overpronating foot. How-, ever, Rr. Jolin’Pagliano, 1979 president of the American Academy of’. Podiatric.. Sports MediCine, advises against the use of shoes eontaining the factory built-in wedge, as the wedge is_ too exaggerated to help most runners..(Runner’s World,,, May ‘79) : P Instead, he-recommends cutting a small 1/ 4 . in.‘ medial wedge from felt; .cork, innertube - rubber, or moleskin. This wedge should not extend.more than one inch alongthe length of. the shoe, and no w-ider than halfway across. ‘. This should help to alleviate overpronation -problems, --, ” a. ;.-<,*.,-* :.a...(_ i.* ’ -: ‘.. . 1 I

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When outer soles . out, adding rubber goo or resoiing wi shoe. If the midsol shoes should be ie] ’ . Another import2 heel counter. It sh -extend as far as po shoe to . revent-sid the ; he B.l, which _ -discomfort, or at WI hip, or lower back. simply by squeezir resistance. . . No matter how ! will not help you if abound the heel. W at the heels than ml buying women’s sh narrowei last. If -your. present s try fixing moleskii heel counter to tig Manufacturers h of increasing the 1 shoes. . Flared he& ago. However, m injury problems aft possible that’ flare1 . allowing the foot 1 shock. Podiatrist recommends that 1 the width of the h Several shoes o slip-lasted. This n between the midst removed, and the, together over the




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Most recently-made shoes contain soft, contoured, full-length, removable insoles. These provide additional softness wi”thout _ sacrificing stability. Parts of the insole can be cut away to obtain a better fit, or the whole thing can be removed and replaced with an L, insole of a different- thickness: ‘The most commonly used material inshoe, uppers is nylon. It is lightweight, breathes welli-preventing exce-ssive heat build-up which may lead,to blistering or raw skin. in addition, nylon is believed to be less qbrasive than leather,, since it does nof become rough’ from the salt depdsits of dried sweat. Anpther.@us for nylon is thaf is dries quickly, where leather or suede stays wet for a couple @f days. :. However, nylon uppers‘ should be %einforced with leather or suede (called foxi& since nylon by itself does not offer much suppott and splits’ easily under stress. Seams in the. upper should not be on the inside’of the shoe or they may irritatb the foot. .’ Check thrit all seams are full stitched. -1s light weight .better? A light weight she/e should have all the good Qualities of a heavier shoe. If it diies not, piotectiqn is being _ sgcrificed for lightness. This often> occurs in ,racitig shoes. ’ _ Racing shoes sho’uld never be w&n while . traipihg. In fact, ,most of th*e newer training shoes are both sturdy and light, and are often used for both training and racing. Soccer boots differ from most athletic shoes in that they are Gleated.,A few points must & considered when buying ,cleated footwear. ’ . First of all, the shoe shotild have ‘13 or 14 cleats in total, sd that the force is distributed evenly over the bottom of the foot and up the leg. ’ There.should be-no cleats under the ball of the fo,ot. Cleats are. inserted into inflexible reipforced material, which would prevent the’ foot from-bending at its natural break point. In-additioq, the ball of the foot may be brtii@d from‘- excess pressure. Front cleats shpuld not touch the ground when standing naturally or there is a -good ’ chance they will get caught in the ti.u-f”whi!e , kicking resulting in injury ahd possible embarassment. The sole of the boQt must be joined flush with the upper so-the two do not separate if the . foot is dragged-tiiong- the ground. The toe of the t,o ‘prevent - -. boot must tie. reinforced

.Leather offers bet,ter support than nylon. Beware of synthetics that resemble leather, because they are known -to -allow efcesqive heat build-up. The ankle collar of the boot must be stiff : . . or if @u just\ run for fun. but low-cut sd’it does nof.dig into the ankle L-d 1 : : when the foot is turned. . a stroll a fe)ll times. Then go running with. . The primary concerns with basketball,&l - t4etn every~oteer day until they gei acquainted tennis shoes are late& suppprt, traciian-and- -, .. * ’ sole wear. The best supbo?t is proqided by ‘- ’ with your ‘feet. .‘Be kind t’d your ne+v friends. Dd nbt put leather shoes. High cut shoes are #best for . ’ thkm in*the dryer or o,n the rad. ‘I’he .midsole - _ basketball. tiateriaEwil1 become shru&en and hard and . Soles should. be ,gum rubber. The -he&g: will-no longer abs‘orb ,shock. bone tread pattern provides the bestfyaction, Old shoes do die. Let their ‘soles’ go to and is essential for basketball. Nubbed treads. . heaven. Many an inj;ry has resul&% from not are okay for tennis. being able to’part with a favorite pair-of shoes. Are more expensive shoes better? Nqt, If yo&r shoes have been sljecial friends ‘to you necessarily. The best shoe is th? one that best ._ ,&nd havy @ntimental value, hang the‘m oti the suits your needs, regardless of the price tztg. ,’ .wall ixi your room. But get a new pair for your Pay as much as necessary to-obtain. shpes>‘th& , ifeet, and &joy Jo&of gbod, clean physical fun _- will be friendly. to your feet, and ultimatelyi _ - without ibe hut%and headache of injuries. the rest of your body. : Special thanks<to Sue Porter, a recent graduatd.of VW’S When you finally ?J?SJF.fpund shotis. that Kini?siologyprogram.YJer senior hofiours literature review ’ > make you, griE; ,a11,ovT&get ‘to know the& ..: on athieticyootwe(lr, sup@se&by Dr. P. Bishop,has lieen.. gradually’. Be pa&ent[,StFrt by.taking’tbem for &valuable ir- the prqparation of this arti& . :. I . < ’ * ._ .I ‘,:it-., -F 8.. , 8 ; \ 9> I \

ly worn s Shoe: of t&e lrn, tlie e. is the should e of the ‘ping of .t best; g, knee, counter :f soine :er is, it : snugly trrower tit from t over a ou may i of the* I means urining w years having )es. It‘is lie, not absorb chpster beyond ltly are rboard 3s been 31 sewn vides a

softer “ride”, but sacrifices lateral stability, These shoes are not recommended for heavier runners who need mor6 lateral support. Recently, shoe manufacturers have introduced the “competition last” in some modkls of shoes. In this case, the rearfoot area containsthe stangard fibreboardlast for lateral sta,bility, Chile the forefoot is slip-lasted fdr increased flexibility.i HowevFr,. this flexibility . :is gained at the expense of shock-absorption . under the forefoot, which may read to injury in ‘toe runners’. The. Achilles tendon, connecting the muscles at the back of the lower leg to the heel bone, is ‘susceptible to being strained while running. Qne way to prevent this is to ensure that your shoe has an adequate heel lift. The thickness of the sole in the heel region shouldbe slightly higher than at the front of the shoe; Women who are used to high heels may need a sligh,tly higher heel lift to avoid strain. If the built-in‘ lift is not sufficient to prevent : discomfo$ 1j4 tb l/2 in. thick felt can be - placed under the.hed. The Achilles prptector (the soft. portion above the heel counter, often bearing the brand name) shbu@ be cut 1.0%enough so the tendon is not irritated during movement of the foot. Arch supports are impoitant for injury prevention. Shin splints can he prevented with adequate support, since- the muscle usually involved in shin splints (posterior -tibialis) is the key supporter of the arch during exercise. In addition, overpronation cab be checked with a rigid arch support which prevents excessive inward rolling of the f6ot; howiver, ’ a rigid high arched foot requires a soft, pliable support to help absorb shack. .

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Imprint. Friday, January

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Can we expect to see women’s hockey <at UW? The Kitchener


are K-W’s only women’s


team. Imprint


by don button

Imprint Sports welcomes opinion pieces about Sports issues concerning the University. Please refer to the Forum section for submission guidelines.

Banner day at the PAC by don button On Saturday, January 8th, at 2 p.m., the Guelph Gryphons will provide the opposition for the Waterloo Warriors in the Warrior’s OUAA West home opener. CHCH-TV will televise the game live, and prizes will be award,ed to the owners of the three best banners

on display at the game. As the winner of the OUAA Championships will advance to the CIAU Championships, here at Waterloo in March, both teams will be looking to start their season on a winning note, which should produce a fastpaced, high-scoring game. -

I ’ Continuous



Ladies Appear Noon until 6:30 ‘Monday to Saturday in Huggy Bear’s Monday Night to Thursday Night Our Dancers Move to The General’s Crossing from 7:00 pm to I:00 am Male Strippers - Monday Nights in Huggys!

THE 6 Bridge

substantial and wouldn’t comply with the You won’t actually see anything different, budget .” except perhaps for the occasional player with ’ There was also the question of available ice long hair. The players wear all of the standard time. One would think that with the upcoming equipment, skate, pass, shoot and bodycheck. expansion of the athletic facilities, more They do differ from regular hockey players in specifically our own ice rink, that the one aspect though - they are women. University could enter a women’s team on their Women’s ice hockey is not unusual and has own ice. Ms. Davis was neither positive or been in existence for many years. It’s quality negative in response to this, but referred to the has improved every year, and there are now dependance on the upcoming times and the women hockey players that can play along with future needs. men and sometimes win. Regardless of the fate of a University of Women’s Ice Hockey on the university level Waterloo Women’s Ice Hockey team, there is has officially been in existence since 1961. At women’s hockey in Waterloo. The K-W Sno present there are 5 teams in the Ontario Hawks is the only existing team in the twin Women’s Intercollegiate Athletic Association, cities. They play in the Senior ‘C’ League with (OWIAA) Toronto, York, McMaster, fourteen other teams in the surrounding area. Queen’s and Guelph. The rules are consistent Presently the team has a good record and plays with that of a men’s game with theexception of an exciting action packed brand of hockey. body contact. This rule makes the fundamenThe Sno Hawks play their home games every tals, skating, passing, and shooting, an integral Tuesday night at 8:00 at Queensmount Arena. part of the game. Club hockey has also been in existence for a There is great competition in women’s comparable amount of time, but in a much hockey and the women that play at this level greater capacity and involving many more take the game quite seriously, and play with females. In Sr. Ladies Leagues, body checking pride. is a major component of thegame and with this It is my feeling that much of society, both in mind, it is on a par with a men’s game. male and female, have negative views of these At this point, one might question why the girls and stereotype them into something that University of Waterloo does not have a women’s hockey team. Despite many valiant _, they are definitely not. It is my hope that society in general will take the opportunity to attempts from a considerable amount of familiarize themselves with women’s hockey women, the team has never materialized. and, hopefully, after that has been done, there Pat Davis (Waterloo’s Women’s Athletic will be much more interest, support and respect Director), gave a logical explanation for this for women’s hockey. fact. “The cost to put a team on the ice is quite Patti Brown


St. W..







Next games: Jan. Invitational at RMC



R. M.C.

Next meet: Jan. 22, at Laurier

Basketball Basketball

Next games: Jan. 7,8, Athena Invitational at Waterloo Jan. 15, at McMaster


Next games: Jan. 8, here, vs. Guelph Jan. 12, at Windsor

Curling Next meet: Jan. 22, Brock Invitational

Next games: Jan. 8, Bonspiel Jan. 15, Toronto.Bonspiel




Next games: Jan. 7, here, vs. R.M.C. Jan. 9, at U of Mich. (Dearborn, Mich) Jan. 14, here, vs. McMaster

Alpine Skiing Next race: Jan. 14, at Collingwood

Next race: Jan. 14, at Collingwood

Nordic Skiing

Nordic Skiing

Next race: Jan. Loppett


Next race: Feb. 5, Western Invitational Feb. 11, 12, OUAA/ OWIAA finals Laurentian












Squash Next meet: Jan. 8, Waterloo

7 DAYS A WEEK Monday - Friday aturday -& Sunday

9:30am - 12:45am 1:30pm - 12:45am


FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT WE HAVE AN ASSORTMENT OF 31 PINBALL & VIDEO GAMES S Centipede q Rapid Fire n Ms. Pat Man n Turbo n Phoenk q Black Hole n Plus Many More!


Next meet: Jan. 22, at York

Apline Skiing




Swimming and Diving Next meets: Jan. 7, at Oakland Jan. 14, at York ,


Squash Next games: Invitational


7, 8, at McMaster

Swimming and Diving Next meets: Jan. 7, 8 at Oakland Jan. 15, here, vs. Guelph


U., Detroit


Track and Field (Indoor) Next meet: Jan. 22, at York


15, S. Ont.



Next meet: Jan. 29, at Western

’ Track and Field (Indoor)


Next meets: Jan. 9, location Jan. 22, at York

Next games: Jan. 7, $t Guelph J&r. 14, here, vs. Brock


Wrestling Next meet: Jan. 15, at Queen’s U.

Next Jan. Jan. Jan.


games: Jan. 8,9, at Ottawa 11 at Brock 13, here, vs. Windsor 14, 15, Athena Invitational


Any scores for Scoreboard must be submitted to Paul Condon, or Imprint, by 5 p.m. on Mondays for week-end events, and by noon on Wedne/sdays for Tuesday evening events. (

Lockers: 8:30- 11:30a.m.line up in BlueSouth I stairwells for Blue South*Activityarea. Women’s Lock& 830 - 11:30a.m. line up in RedSouth -stairwells for Gym 3. -- i. JFaculty,staffand alumni canpurchasea locker with their membershipfeethrough the Cashier’sOffice, NeedlesHall. “’ L/I ii&t Users Guestsof eligibleCampus&zcreationmem,bersmay usethe facilitieswith a memberby purchasing two 508vouchers fromthe racquetrental machinelocatedon the lower level&Red North in the PAC:TheEquipmentCenterattendantwiil lehd theguesta towelanda wristband. Somearticleof value,such . as drivers licencemust be left with theattendantin order to assurethe return of the toweland wristband. M‘en’s

Univetisity of Waterloo I

1’ -

How to get into Campis Recreation I’ .. Eligibility.apd Membership The programsofferedby CampusRecreationareopento al,J . membersof theUniversity of Waterloocommunity. The university community consistsof full-timestudents, faculty, staff, alumni, part-timestudents,staff and spouses. 1 Full-Time Students All full-time studentswith valid to full use of thefacilitiesandprograms. ’

Faculty, Staff, Alumni, Part-Time Staff, Students and Spouses Memberships The abovelistedindividuals will becomeeligibleto participate ‘oncethey havepurchaseda CampusRecreationmembership. Thesemembershipsmay bepurchasedat theCashier’sOffice locatedon the first floor-of NeedlesHall. Memberfeesareas follows: Annual: a) $60.00with locker ) b) $40.00without locker - .’ -, Term: a) $30.00with locker b) $20.00without locker No refunds will begiven after‘twoweeksof-purchase. A limitedsupply of lockers is available. children Childrenof membersareallowed to usethe PAC facilitieson Sundaysfrom 1:00- 500 p.m. andMUSTbe accom-pied by r the memberwhen they areusing the facilities. PAC User Cards and New Validation Stickers . ALL C-R USERSMUSTHAVE A 1982-1983 VALIDATED

PHYSICALACTIVITIESCENTER(PAC)CARD TO USETHE I FACILITIES. To Obtain’ , 1. All new studentscan pick up their PhysicalActivity cards at the Athleticsboothduring registrationweek in the PAC. 2. All returning studentswill receivevalidationstickers for their PhysicalActivity-cards in the mail and must place them on their PAC cardsbeforeusing the facilities. 3. If v’ve never receivedaPAC card,it canbe obtained from the Athleticsboothin thegym during the registration periodof January 47,1983. 4. After January 7,1983,PACActivity cards andvalidation stickers maybeobtainedfrom the Cashier’sOffice, Needles Hall. 5. A lost PAC activity card may bereplacedby purchasinga new onefrom theCashiersOffice,‘first floor, Ira G. Needles Hall. 6: All non-studentmemb&s of the University community shouldpurchasetheir membershipsthrough the Cashiers Office, first floor, Ira G. NeedlesHall. When.usingthefacilities,cards areexchangedaf the EquipmentCenter for a toweland wristband. Both items’areto bereturned upon leavingthe facility in exchangefor your user’s card. Lostcards,wristbands or towelswill result in a chargeof _ $2.od-$s.O0 for eachitem, payableat theCashier’sQffice, NeedlesHall. Wristbands arerequiredto beworn while using the facilities. ,i


I .* I 1

. _ -?

. _

&mall 9


Med; 12

L& 14.

EL &: ’ 16


’ .tumbo, 161 ’



2.60 - 2.90 3:20 * 3.50 ? 3;85 ’ 4.25 4.55 ;45

4140 4.85 5~30 5m -6.20 6.70 7.10 .65 . c,

+-5(2i 5.80 6.58 s.7,20 . “j.80 Ii.40 ~ 9.00 : .75 ..

6.50 ’








. \. .

I - :i

Bacori,‘and Salami


Recreation Clubs _ - ..‘-, A-







.: . : ; . . . . . . . ; . -. 3.&j’




Ifs thebest meal deal goin& Our 100%pure beef single burger with “More Burg& Than Bun’?”A . qall order of crispy, golden fries. Your favorite \ small drink. And, to top it off, a cg anc.qreqmy 5 QZ’.DAIRYQUEEN@ Sundae,, Get a-good deal on a full meal. Head for your participating DAIRYQUEENtBRAZlER@ store. ,@I AM D.Q. COQB., 1981

I ’


~iiQO 1 .,‘-.:

.j3.20 ’ .


. 3 .=_ -.


’ ..

-. 1 Ii . 1’

:MEATBALLS- . . . . .:.‘. +. 1.. . . 3.90 1 “1 1--ITALIAN LASAGNA I. . 4:50 -- --. ‘-‘.‘i 3

1 SUPER-ASSORTED I’ ’ -’ - i CO-LD CUTS . . .-G. . . . . i . . .‘. . t 2.85 ” .j M-EATBA.LL . . . . .‘:.. 8 -. : . . i 2: 2.50 j EX’I;RA MEAT i . :-, . . : . .,i . ,-.$ 1.10; * 1 . ‘I ExTRA.‘CH.W$E.... _.., . ; . . . ....I -12 i’ .45 .;,.>.’-” l








Racquet Rental- _ Squash,racquetball,tennis,andbadmintonracquetsmay bf ’ ’ Explanation ’ _’ 1 rented atthe PAC EquipmentCenter.Individuals must The Club programis a popularareain the overallCampus purchasea 50$voucher from the machinelocatedin the lower Recreationprogram.Theclubs provide an opportunity for ’ levelat RedNorth. The EquipmentCenter attendantwill individualswho feel they havea needto join togethey to foster ’ exchangethe vouchersand a valid I.D. card for a racquet. their interestin a-particularactivity. A club cansatisfy many j Broken racquetsshould bereturned to the EquipmentCenter different needswhetherit besocial,instructional, recreaho&k :, St and theattendantsshould benotified. ’ or competitivein nature.Someof thepositive elementsof -- ’ _beinginvolved in aclub arethat the membersare involved in .’ Equipkent Lqans theeducationalprocessof program planning,decision-making During open hours of the PAC and Seagrad Gym, full i and accountability.The clubrelies on the interestand toteroomserviceswill beprovided. Along with towelsand enthusiasmof bothits membersandleaders.Membersand wristbands,a.widevariety of equipmentis availabletothe .I, full time studentsare eligibleto join club programs. ,i CampusRecreationmembers.I.D. cards or membershipcards How to Join arerequired in or&r to borrow a&yequipment from the Thereare four different ways tojoin a C-RClub. EquipmentCenter..F&swill beassessedfor-lost equipment. 1. Attend theorganizationalmeetingfor thatclub, or . Equipmentthe EquipmentCenterDOESNOT supply; 2. Attend oneof the regularsessiontimes for club, or .__ . --personal apparel,squashballs,badminton birds, hockey 3. Contact.the\appropriateclubexecutive,or , sticks, tennisballs. % 4. ContacttheCampusRecreationoffice,room 2040PAC. . . 5. Each club has a small membership fee. Equipmenqhe EquipmentCenterDOESsupply: -basketballs, volleyballs,soccerballs,footballs,softballs . C&dExecutive meeting:;Ah clubsare to berepresentedon -2acquets; tennis, squash,racquetball,badminton Wed. Jan;5,1983,4:30- 530 pm in room 2045’PAC. . - golf clubs,frisbees,singlets,freeweights 2&,5,7,10 pounds - softbalIbats,hockey helmets, skipping ropes Archery ’ . TheArchery Club provides theopportunity for ins Assistancew%th special Activities -or recreationalshooting,beginneror expert,indoo If your,group is interestedin running a tournament,field day, outdoors.Highlight-ofthe term’sactivities will be or any other specialevent, contactCampusRecreation,Room other tournaments. ’ ph. I- - lo:30 2040PACExt. 3532.We ma’yhavethe facilities,equipment * Regular Sessions: Mondayand Wednesday,830 andknow%how which will makeit easierfor you. Becauseof p.m.,,RedActivity PAC;Sunday,8:qOp.m. - 1O:OO p.m.,Red1 the demandon the facilities,it is important to book well in Activity, PAC advanceto ensurethe &uious facilitiesare free. I Fee: $3/term;9/year

\ 1 Lockers, Lockersand basketsareavailablefor facility users.Full-time studentlockers will beassignedFriday,January 7,1983.

I .’

_ ’ Sport ShQp . _’ ’ TheSportsShop,townedand runby theuniversity Book Store,operateson a break-evenbasis.It is locatedin RedNorth PAC andoffers a variety of goodsandservices. L 1. T-Shirtsand sweatshirts.plain or+sted can beordered, oneweeRdelivery for in-stock items;3-4week&or new designs.ContactMay YariExt.3914 p - j -’ 2. Footwear,squashrqcquets,squashballs,swim wear,shorts; sweatshirts,headbandsand otheritems areavailable. -. r 3. Squashracquetscan beleft at the shopfor r&tringing, ShopHours: January- April - 10%)-2:3Q*p.m. ,’ ShopOperator:SueJewel1


-,, ’ --

/ .’ *, * %q~e&in .I,,‘.‘. - TheEquestrianClub offers a variety-of activitiesfor its . ,:“‘F‘% member+Previousactivities havedependedon the expressed‘ , interestsofits memberseach term,and includehayrides, ’ .clinies,@tows, trail rides, racetrack tours,and,filmnights. Prst ’ interesthas beenin english riding lessons(the club organ&es (_’L ,intereste&J membersinto lessongroups of all levelsof ability .* ’ 1 beginnerto advanced). ‘-,$6.*. t\ 1’ . .-Fee:$W&n 9r !RVyear ,. ’ , -, Ol.$;liz#onaJ Meeting: “u&. Jan& 690 p.m, . , . CC room !35. CoI~tact+atherine Rowe 743-5364 ‘Jeff Woodhouw 885-2gOl I , -* ---$ ,” \ x/ _ ,I TFei&ing” - ~ me Fencisgcrub offers beginnersinstruction and individualles+\m. Everyone~is~welcome! . R&ar +S&OIKGMonday, 59 p.m.- 8:30p.m.,Studio!! 3 pACj,~hursday,530 p.m. - 7%) p.m.,StudioII PAC. ’ ‘- Fee:SlO.f@:/ term . o+i&tioml Mketing Mon.Jan.10,b:30p.m+Studio B -1 /- PAC.’ ,‘;T,‘:;‘. .: ~ I ‘- ~ont&s$ CharlesC&e - 8851370 ’ _ --. I. ,

/ :.,




-_ . Tues.Jan.L1~,7~3o‘p.m$ed-=.:; .. .v _. . . . - . ‘_ ,.- . . . -i . ‘. ,*-/. ~.: - 4, * __ i.

Fee:$I5/term ’ ’ ~~onalM&tilig: Activity AreaPAC. ,Contact:AllanEvans ’ .

Facility timeshave been’setasidefor informal dropin . forms of recreationor for you to book. Pleas&refer toour .. ’ sectionon.FACILITIESfor greaterd&tat1onhours of operation. k To Get Involved Simply plan it yourself by: 1. Bookingasquash or tennis court. 2. Drop in-thepool duringRecreationalor Fitnessswims. 3.. Find apartner from the PartnersBoard. : 4. Usethe weightroomduring operatinghours. 5. Look ata weekly gym schedulefor opentimesor Ret Badminton.,. , ‘i ’ ____, _ Open Gym Times CL-L LSLFLI\ l ..,c, ha UTIXJV~ . . -#a V-cVl* 1 u 1I*1*UC.DULE -11‘ in the PAC for open times.Open gyms are available1for activity on a.first‘come



-I a’;‘+1 < * 2 -2% . .Igi. . S&d .ent &eaaersmp ^. and Job Oppo@mities. IL \ T

h&k I . . Y


. Y .

_ J&&g and Weight Trainil np -Pick.upa free brochureon joggingand weight training including mileageroutes from theC-R office anduse the appropriatefacilities.Note paceclock now availablein PAC Gym.

Presentlyover 700studentsper year are mvolved’in the , , organizationandadministrationof the CampusRecreation. ‘. _Iprogramas;Councilrepresentatives,lifeguards,instructors, clubexecutives#convenors,referee-in+efs, officials;student . assistantsand.voluntee+Jt,is a fundamentalobjectiveof CampusRecreationthatthe m&e studentsinvolved, the betterthe program:Whether you wanf to gain somevaluable leadershipexperienceor earn\somepocketmoney or just be ’ ’ involved in an exciting-program,comean+ee us in room * .2040or 2050PAC.Note all C-R staff rat& include 4% _. vacation pay. c , J: -:’ , j I 1c . . .- , ; ,

- .

Squafh’and iacketball6ee facilities) Simply book acourt the day beforeand play.


Swimming (see facilities) ’ . Approximately30hours/week areopen for Recreationaland FitnessswimmIng. SeeWEEKLYI$OL SCHEDULEfor ’ regularhours. j ’’ Drop-in Badminton a.. .--.. -%a *- . ..Each week time will bescheduledfor necreauon uactmmton. :; F . wVolunteers “b Gyi&sticsChtb membersaccommodatea largprangeof Playis on a first comebasis.Check the WEEKLYGYM : TheCampusRecreationprogramneedsyouaelp$o run the ability levels.Theclub offers instruHon for tx!@ners am%-. SCHEDULE. Racquets can be rented through PAC Equipment . various activities an@ to&sistethersin task completion. We recreatio%almembers. &I new+!mbe&re wel&me!There’s I _’i Center. needpeople’towrit&%t&l&~f& Imprint use,take photos, alsor women’svarsity teamthat practiceswith Club ; - J F cartoonists,assist-inspec&projec& andother related ; ‘tie&ers. Par&r’s Board I activities.Workin fo&his programg.iv&~ou achanceto Regular-&s&km Mon. Thurs. -S&i$7:00;~10:00 pm i P Want to fino a partner in squash,tennis,racquetball,or* app&yyour clasSw0 %k , whateverdi&i@ine, we’vegota place I Tues. , 400 - 7:OO’pmall times i badminton?Simply sign up on thePartner’sBoardnear PAC ’ in BlueActivity Area, for you. Togetinto it,.just%op by our bffices,room 2040or EquipmentCenter,contacta friend and play. \ + *.,-room2050PAC. WENEED YOU! _ PK -v









Tennis @eetennis fkility schedule) Over 60%of thecourt spaceis availablefor recreationaluse. Simply book acourt andplay, Tennis racquetscan berented from PAC EquipmentCenter.Seetennis facility schedulefor , bookingdetails.Four indoor courts at WaterlooTennisClub. ExetiiseBikes ,‘j ’ We now havethree exercisebik& for your use.They arelocated Activity Area and are availablefor use during- open EciitimesinthePAC. / ’ Crw Country Ski Maps and Rentals ’ I Cross country ski maps,outlining over 20ski areaswithin 30 km from the’university areavailablefrom thePAC Receptionist.The outersclub havea limited supply of ski’s and bootsfor re-ht.Check room 2010for availablerentaltimes. ’Skating Freeskating in the Waterloocommunity as follows: Rink in thePark Tues.- Fri. 11.;30~~ 200 p.m. MosesSpringer Tues.- Thuq. 1130- 1230p.m. Albert McCormick Tues.- Fri. 1130- 129 p.m. Waterloo Arena Tues.- Fri. 11:30p.m.- ,l:2O.p.m. ’ Schedulesfor Ice Skatingin Waterlooareavailablefrom PAC Receptionist.

Important Telephone, ’ CampusRecre&n Office(&@I’s) ’ CamPus Recrea+ Qffice(Women’s) PACEquipment Center(afterhours885-1223) SportShop,PAC Sea&ram Gym,UniversityTime ” , (after hours 6851230) Seagrqm Gym% booknon-universitytime I WaterlooTennisC&b Columbia Raquetb+Club + Security(incaseofemergency) * HealthServices

885-1211 Ext. 3532

885-1411 Ext.3533 &X-121 1Ext.2355 885-1211 Ext.2370 j88!5-1211 EG 8864s5o Ext. 885-3920 88645870 889123Wixt. 8851211 Fit.

3356 210 3211 3541

that is the lecture will run ened exercise period from include nutrition, diet and stress. Class offered: Mon. Wed. Area.

Racquet Programs Wed. Jan. 12,9:30 a.m. - 2:OO p.m. Thurs. Jan. 13,930 a.m. - 2:00 p.m.


Squash - Cost $6.00 Choose from beginner classes for basic instruction or intermediate classes for those who feel that they haye mastered the basics but need more on-court instruction to’improve. Beginner Class: Mondays 6:50,7:30,8:10 p.m. Tuesdays 6:50,7:30,8:10 p.m. Thursdays 6:50,7:30,8:10 p.m. Intermediate Class: ‘Mondays 8:50,9:30 p.m. Tuesdays 8:50,9:30 p.m. Thursdays 8:50,8:30 p.m. Classes start week of Jan. 17, (6 weeks)

and Exercise Classes - Cost $12.00 MWF $10.00 TR Exercise class which will have a major emphasis on learning dance steps and routines. Flexibility and calisthenics are included to a lesser degree. Class times: Mon. Wed. Fri. 12:OO noon - 12:45 p.m. Studio II StudioIi ’ Tues. Thurs. 12~00 noon - 12:45 p.m. Mon. Wed. Fri. 430 p.m. - 515 p.m. Studio II Studio II Tues. Thurs. 4:30 p.m. - 5:15 p.m.

Racquetball - Cost $25.00 Inst&tion for beginners in racquetball. Course will be conducted at Columbia Racquetball Club. Racquet and balls provided. Participants have use of club locker room. No towels provided. Dress, non-marking, white soled shoes, eyeguards are MANDATORY. Six 40-minute lessons over a 6 week period. Classes start week of Jan. 17. Classes offered: Tues. 8:40 a.m. Thurs. 8~40 a.m.


Aqua Fitness

Fitness ’

A progFam

- $10.00 - starting week of water exercises and swimming.

__--_-- --- _


a friend’ or neighbour!

Hair CarQ

$12.00 in starting to jog started and to and stretching to indoor when warm down to

82 King St. S., Waterloo Qpposite Waterloo




Call for #appointment.

of Jan. 17,1983 (10 weeks)




OWer good to January


Classoffered: Mon., Wed. Tues., Thurs.

Registration: Tues. Jan. 11,11:30 a.m. - 1;30 p.m. for yourself

and one other


8:15 - 9:00 a.m. 8~15 - 9:00 a.m.

Fitness Comes to You


Get your group into fitness - office, residence, floor. gram is designed to help those groups that cannot fit scheduled offerings and to help us with our crowded problem. Here’s how to get started: 1. Get a group of 10 or more people together. 2. Locate a suitable space where a fitness clas? could conducted. 3. Select the times you want and then contact us. 4. We will arrange an instructor for you. The course fee will be $7.00 per lesson for the group. haye a minimum of 10 lessons. For more information, Sally’Kemp at Ext. 3533.

rh&e progrgms are organized to suit the fitness level of the sarticipants. The chart below will help you s+ct the level you ;hould start at. Music is used in all classes to help the participant establish an exercise rhythm. The 45 minute :lasses will consist of warm up flexibility and strength Exercise as well as a period of exercise designed to develop zardio-vascular fitness. Costs: Mon. Wed. Fri. $12.00 (note exceptions l) Tues. Thurs. $10.00 Class starts: Week of Jan. 17 (10 weeks).


Yes No

1. You have been regularly physically active for -m the past month (3 times a week). 2. You can do 5 bent knee sit-ups, hand-behind -m head. 3. You can walk up 14-15 stairs easily without -being puffed. If you answered no to one or more of the above, please register in a beginner class. If you an$wered yes to all 3 please proceed to intermediate questions.

If you are registering for fitness, . interested in some of the courses Health Promotions.

The Anglican Campus iMinistry .RenisoG,Colkge - St; &de’s Chapel: Univei3ity of Waterlao



Class Times:

, _ 4:00 pm; Ev&&

you may also be offered through Campus --

Gym 3 Gym 3 Studio II

Fri. 7:30 Fri. 12:30 12:15 1130 Fri. 330

Red Activity Red Activity Gym3 ’ Red Activity Red Activity

a.m. - 8:15 a.m. a.m. : 1:15 p.m. p.m. - 1:00 p.m. p.m. - 12:15 p.m. p.m. - 415 p.m.

Concordia University Graduste Fellowships , Master’s level’ $6500 Doctoral1 level $7500 David J. Azrieli Graduate Fellowship

When? January 14th, 1983

Where? South Campus Hall Festival Room

How Long?


8:00 to 1:00 . HKLS $1.Ofost?Others $2.00



Anything & everything-by the DJ Age&d School I.D. Required I


For details and application forms, contact the Graduate ’ Officer, S-305, Concordia University, 1455 de-Maisonneuve Mont&al, Q@ec, H3G lM8. Tel.:- (514) 879-7317

Awards Blvd. Wk.







WA1 rE P 0 10


January ‘13th ’ I’\, - Pub at the Wat&loo Inn Featuring ,the Shakin ’ Pyramids and The Kingpins! - Shuttle Bus leaving from the Villages and Math Building! - Tickets Available in: MATHSOC A4C 3038

s e e 8ii

January 14th - Free All Night Videos - First Run Videos On a large screen in the 3rdfloor lounge in the Math & Computer Bldg.

Sponsored by MATHSOC




E s s B-

E $10.00 Off ,Fiegular Tune& 0 Up Price With ThisII:Ad iI I r 5 This ‘offer Expirbs’

3 0 AOi

January 30,1983OOiU3lVM




-0 __-


~885;2000~’ ’





application deadline: February 1, 1983, ’ announcement of winners: April’ 1, 198 i commencemknt of tenure: September 1983 or January 1984


Lifestyle Fitness - Cost $KOO* 4 course.which will combine one of our intermediate fitness :lasses with a-once a week lifestyle lecture session. The lecture session will be conducted by Marion Howell from Campus Health Promotion and will be part of the regular Wed. class,

COkORDiA -ecs-t\.mI-VFRSIm


For a more complete listing of the Campus Recreation offerings of this term, see their brochure.

Prayer I

mRenisonCollege 8844400 / 884-6343 . s Chaplains Father Dayid Hady and Father Paul\K&

Think Thin: Feb. 28, Mar. 7,14,21,28, 6:00 p.m. Kick It: Feb. 8,15,22, Mar. 18,15 - 7~00 - 8~30 p.m. I

c’ Masses

1st and 3rd Sundays . Eucharistic Rites other Sundays


Fri. 113Oa.m. - 12:15 p.m. 1130 p.m. - 12.15 p.m. 8:30 p.m. - 9:15 p.m.


Services: Sundays - 9:30 and 1l:OO 2a.m. alternating traditional and contemporary i

You must contact

Campus Recreation has worked in cooperation with Campus Health Promotion (CHP), since the institution of CHP in 1979. Campus Recreation assists CHP with publicity and registration, while CHP promotes Campus Recreation activities through promotion of health and fitness and referrals from the Health*Wise assessment. Health*Wise provides you with the opportunity to be in charge of your own health care program: Together with CHP consultant, your health concerns are discussed, problem areas are identified and a personal health profile which includes a copy of Evalu’Life, an index of your cardiorespiratory fitness, body dimensions, lung volumes and flexibility. In order to complete your Health’Wise Profile, you have the option of having your serum cholesterol and triglyceride levels checked. Fees: (Payable at the time.,i -of assessment. Cash or cheque accepied) $10.00 Students ’ Faculty/Staff/Alumni $25.00 $50.00 Community CHP also offers clinics in weight control, smoking cessation, lifestyle and stress management. Contact CHP at Health Services at Ext. 3541 for an appointment or further information. C.P.R. courses both BASIC RESCUER and HEART SAVER I Phone for clinic dates at Ext. 3451.

1. You have been regularly physically active for , the past 2 months (3 times a week) -2. You can do 10 bent knee sit-ups, hands behind ’ head. L 3. You can do vigorous exercise or jog for B-10 minutes. If you answered no to one or more of the above, pleaseregister in an intermediate class. If you answered yes to all 3 please proceed to advanced questions. \ Advanced s 1. You have been regularly physically active for the past 3 months (3 times a week). 2. You can do 15-20 bent knee sit-ups with hands behind head. 3. You can do vigorous exercise or jog easily for 15 minutes. 4. You enjoy a good intense workout.

This prointo our facility

Campus Health’ Promotion


Beginner Mon. Wed. Tues. Thurs. Mon. Wed. Intermediate Mon. Wed. * Mon. Wed. Tues. Thurs. Tues. Thurs. Mon. Wed.

Instructional Jogging Program - Cost For those who think they might be interested but need some guidance and company to get keep going. The course will include warmup music, outdoor running, weather permitting, weather too cold or wet, stretch and strength music. Beginner or intermediate level. Mon. Wed. Fri. 12~00 noon Course starts Jan. 17 - meeting in Blue Activity


HAIRCUT-SALE \ 21;19.83 ;gz \


Beginer lessons in tennis to teach the basic skills: forehand, backhand and serve. Lessons start week of Jai+. 18. Choose one time. - (6 weeks) Tues. or Fri. 9:00 a.m. - 10:00 a.m. 1O:OO a.m. - 11:OO a.m.

you may only register



Fri. 1230 - 1:15 p.m., Red Activity

Super Advanced - Cost $15.00” Fitness class with a different twist. This is an advanced workout which includes continuous movement and coordination exercises. This class emphasis total body movement to stress both mental and aerobic capacity. Class will be large up to 50 people. Class offered: Mon. Wed. Fri. 11:30 - 12:30 p.m., Red Activity

Tennis - Cost$8.00


from 1230 - 12:4<p.m. then a short12:45 - 1:15 p.m. Lecture topics will weight control and dealing with





and Elms this term

by-Sylvia Hannigan Direct from Newfoundland, the underground hit of Toronto’s As a special feature attraction direct from England, The Imprint staff Theatre Festival, Terras de Bacalhau will appear February 9th. London Savoyards appear with The World of Gilbert and Larger than life puppets, physical comedy, and four-part a The title is Portuguese for “Land of the’cod”, and the show takes Sullivan on March 3rd. Some of the best known songs, arias, cappela are all a part of the new Winter ‘83 Series for Students a look at the culture clash between Newfoundlanders and the scenes, and also some lesser-known gems from many of the presented by the UW Arts Centre. Portuguese fishermen who came to the banks off St. John’s Gilbert and Sullivan famous musicals will be. performed. Beginning the series on January 22nd are the Nylons, an up From the Old Vic, London, England, An Evening with Queen The Make Believe Theatre Series and the Imagination and coming a cappella group. The Nylons musical repertoire Victoria, starring Prunella Scales,ends the series on March 31st. Theatre series for children continues this term. features not only a varied selection of styles from the 1930’s A portrait of Queen Victoria drawn from her own words (her through to the classic do-wah oldies, but also arrangements of diaries, letters and other writings kept throughout her long life), Theatre Beyond Words’ Potato People on January 15 and songs by current performers such as Bruce Springsteen, the revealing a contradictory and sometimes surprising person. L’Aubergine de la Macedoine, three delightful clowns from Bee Gees, and original works by the group. Hagood Hardy, Dinah Christie, and from New York, Some Quebec on February 19th end the Make Believe Series for Theatre sans fil on February 25th presents The- Hobbit, Like It Cole round out the Easy Listening Music Series. Children, preschool to 8 years old. adapted from the book by J. R. R. Tolkien. This fantasyproduc\ Composer, arranger and instrumentalist Hagood Hardy , The Imagination Theatre Series ‘for ages 9 through 12 tion utilizes giant puppets (some measuring 10 to 12 ft. tall), and appears January 14th, He is well known for his famous tune, The continues with Jazzmobile Jam, the Jim Galloway Quartet on outstanding musical score, and the voices of some fine Canadian Homecoming. January 16th; the Carousel Dance Centre on February 26th, actors. Thursday, February 17 is the date to see Dinah Christie and and Quiet starring international singing star Jan Rubes on April ’ Rounding out the series on March 30th is Arete, a physical Friends. Dinah takes a surprising new direction into jazz, disco, 9th. -_ comedy troupe from Calgary. Acrobatics, magic, juggling, and rock ‘n roll, all delivered with the delightful Christie flair. pantomime, vaudeville comedy - they’re all part of the Rounding out the series March 1st is Some Like It Cole, the Another UW Arts Centre Programme is the International exuberant and entertaining bill of fare presented by-these three sassy songs of Cole Porter. This is a hit musical revue from New Film Series. The Winter Series includes The Incredible dynamic young men from the west. York in a tribute to the man who gave us 30 musicals including Shrinking Man; Music Lovers; Vintage; Practice Makes Series tickets are $18.50 with reserved seating, a saving of Kiss Me Kate. Some Like It Cole features many of his songs you Perfect; -Grand Hotel; and The Changeling. Series tickets over 2- per cent of the single ticket price. Series tickets are may never have heard. for the winter term are $12.00, students/seniors $10.00 which available now at the UW Arts Centre Box Office; sales began The Dance Lovers Series presents Toronto Dance Theatre includes membership. January 4th. and Theatre Ballet of Canada, who had their pre-debut perBeginning January 4th, theatre-goers will be able to use their formance on the Humanities stage in January, 1981. ticket stubs from any performing arts attraction world-wide to Along with this series the UW Arts Centre continues its three Thursday, January 20th brings back the Toronto Dance receive up to a $2.00 discount on all professional attractions at series foradults and two series for children. the University of Waterloo’s Humanities Theatre. Ticket stubs The International Stage Series continues this term with Theatre, a favorite of K-W audiences. This vibrant modern .Compagnie Philippe Genty, Terras \de Bacalhau, and An dance company.has been growing and evolving over the years are worth 5Oc each - to a maximum of four - on any adult Evening With Queen Victoria. and now takes its place internationally with the best. series attraction and are worth 25ceach -to a maximum of four From France, Compagnie Philippe Genty on January 17th This series ends February 8th with Theatre Ballet of Canada. - on any children series attraction. Theatre Ballet of Canada brings together the art of ballet andthe presents puppets for adults. Combining all aspects of puppetry, Information and tickets for all productions .of the UW Arts including marionettes, marottes, hand puppets and black light entertainment of theatre in a way quite unlike any other dance Centre are available at the UW Arts Centre Box Office in figures in their own brand of entertainment. company. _ Humanities or by calling 885-4280. -

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Mar& Hasselbach

.. . . s . ”.( T : . : r .1-j. .

+Gw-am I ._1 ~. .c’ <.Y, /. I realiy don’t knoti how fo beginthis review. *me recordings. leave you, while some are like a breath of fresh-air. This one is more” akin to ia ‘twelve ‘year ‘old, sheep Ldog ; . s

Hasselbach’s pen altogether. One would think thatthls’would provide aglimmer-of hope, but all the tunes sound sosimilar that any attempts at distinguishing amongst. them *are largely -/ 3 , futile: ,A few words abeouStthe musici~ship on this , album. All of the musicians seem’technically proficient. That is not the p&dema, The major ; I qualm I have with this album i&that the music - .


I :. =

with melted Cheadai I

\ . :b$Te& Boltoq -. Imprint staff


. , .


- 70Miles Yqung , _?\. *.I- Chuck Mangione’ .I ‘A&M, _‘:

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The title track ‘is broken up into four sections. It starts otiwith an introduction, and then is followed by three‘themes. S The intro is a-super mellow tune, which is a combinationof flute and flu&horn. It putsthe - listener into themood for what is to come.

At the age of 86, Pablo Picasso was quoted beat’ L Theme 1 lays, down a latin/american, ‘!.as saying “it* takes a long time ‘to become that -does not .quit. In ‘;addititin to Chuc,k’s T&is quote ‘appears on the inside flwuz;lhorn sol-o thereare piano and sax solos as slee@e%f Chuck Mangione’s ‘new album< 70. . , . , ,, _ . (_, , _ ,

x . ~oupg”. M&‘s-Young.



:, :“This albumis a toast and a tribute to some of,pur :most cherished naf&nal treasures ana ‘2. - - their ‘vast resources of love, knowledge, .-’ wisdom and understanding. It is dedicated to _ my father and toso manythr&ghout the land ‘wha have discovered that youths rather than a ’ time of ‘life, is a state of ‘mind”’ (Chuck I. .I __ !@angione). , *.Thetitle t’mck takes up the entire first side. It iS:2.1 minutes; 38 seconds long. The song is “for >rn$ fatheri Frank Papa ,Mil&s Mangione”. One must .assume,from. this that Frank is 70 years ok& and thus a play on words’produces the titJg= s-1> f , - . ’ Most albums are dedicated .td someone, so ‘why not one’s father; In-Chuck&se he is onlybeing fair. Bdlatiia was for&mother, now 70 I is for his d&l :=Iqles.Youtig L ~, ,* <‘4 /I



the Tijuana-Brass. The song is fun,:peppy, tind suitably called &dab-y for Nancy Carol (his l. . carefree. .’ I ; .’ ‘,-, -_ daughter perhaps?).: On this track, ‘Chuck The song that cause&the most interest, is , plays flugelhorn and electric piano. He is 1‘From there the $mpo slows a’bit (but still assisted’by Gerry Vinci on violin. The res,ult is a again entitled F’eelsSo~ Good. Jt is’ t-he same ’ keeps its feel) as the&. 2 takes over. Again song, -except there is a twist to it this-time; . tune that js gentle, restful, soft, flowing and Chris V&ala is given’s display l$s vocals have been added? Chuckdoes not do ‘able to put you to sleep. In other words, a flute playing ability.. ’ the singing, he-ha& passed that task onto Don -. ; perfect lullaby. . Theme 3 ;surprisingly- has an almost funky , , When hearing Chuck in person, sometimes Potter: For those of you who are curious as to rhythm to it, Still, it has that distinctive the words of Fe& So G&d, here-are the-last he has trouble hitting some of his notes ’ Mangione style to if; l%is isalso the case with ( :few lines; Your name’is music to ‘my heart/I’ll squarely on pitch. bn this album, it isgossible the first two themes.. ’ I : .: missedpitching. It always really love you/F,eeJs so good whenI’m , to hear some-occurrancesof When Mangione came out with. Feels So is possible that he wrote, the music that way, with you/i can% believe youloveme toolWith Good- back in 1978, ~a lot of pebple.accused ,’ you it feels like it should feel/with youit fe,els so. but it sounds like he slides into some of his him of selling out, and-going commercial. This go&l. ’ higher notes, and does not hit others quite is not-the case with 70 Miles Young. Chuck, That takes care of three of the songs 6n th& right on. has,returned to his old unique jazz style, with Taking all the pluses and minuses ‘into album, leaving just two more. One of these is an added latin/american flavour. With the exaccount, 70 Miles Young is enjoyable. For Recuero, another typical Mangione piece. It ception of two songs on’..side two, these features’a drum solo (by Steve Gadd) and the Chuck it should be a success. The music is -overtones can be heard throughout. fam$ar>latin rhythm: ~ ’ good and easy to listen to. On the Imprint r When it come&o Can&ball Run 7%eLpxT; The closing song is in total contrast . rating scale it receives a high mark of 8 out of there is a definite similarity 10. , 1 ..:in sound. t&hat of . everything else on the album. It is a lullaby

Up‘tin’prbentation I @&i@rsity .y: i’ .‘sj_/

of this coupon and of_ Waterloo I.D. Gird









person per purchase.

.We’ve tiorked haid at supplying the TV rental needs 1 ‘.of the~titudtint~community, on and off campus for the 1’ , j ~&&~ine- years! Call us for:’ . _ I .

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been released, no one is sure what to think. For those ,people who recognize these names but cannot place them (or have never heard ‘of them), Andy Summers is the guitar player for the Police and Robert Fripp used to be the driving force behind the group King Crimson. Some people are now of the opinion that Robert Fripp is Robert’ Fripp. In other words he is now into a different type of music than he used to be. His latest ihterdit is ‘: something referred to as Fripptronics. This awesome soundingname also refer;s to the type of music Fripp now makes. He takes ;, one theme and then builds and builds overtop i of it. With this in mind, it is easy to guess which !I ;I songs are most influenced by each artist. There are twelve “songs” on the album. ..‘1 However, only five or six of them.. have anything at all which resembles a melody. The 1 rest seem to gortray different and confusing emotions. The album does not contain one song that is danceable; j The album is entirely instrumental. As well .as sharing the composing credits, Summers and Fripp play all the instrume’nts. Together The title track would have to be considered the they- tackle electric- guitars, Moog synthestrongest track on the album. It could be said sizers, a bass, guitar synthesizers, and to be progressive, and contain musical Yvarious percussion”. patterns that are weaved together. It is one of Looking at the album in general, first, you the few tracksthat (if you stretch your imaginhave to be in the mood for it. If not, it will get ation far enough) contains a pseudo melody. iboring fast, and you will never get through it. By using almost entirely. minor chord structures, Summers and Fripp created an b.For those thact make it all the way, theywillfind album which makes the listener uneasy. Eerie recurring sounds popping in and out. Wave mood music from late night movies comes to ‘after wave of svnthesized sound will come and L . mind : The Tr,~&o@c&, ,golikeocean Iides.‘ ’ .. * ’ . is&l<$ &it& ajige$’ and. uneasiness. Other’ ’ emotionj Individually, the songs are hard to describe. - ’ protest, 1_


’ That might be stretching it a bit, but when you conveyed include frustration, sadness, and get a concept album (assuming there,:& a 1 emptiness. , The point of the‘ album is unclear (if not , concept) like this, any interpretation .j-is . plausible. obscure). Perhaps they started off by exper. ’ This album defies classification, Etien.&er j imenting, liked what they heard, and decided_ numerous listenings it is not possible to f,orm to put it out as an album. It’s possible. That is It is not ‘great, but-it i&not ,how Paul I’$Cartney’s album McCartney4I . any conclusions. I terrible either. No single word can captu@ its came about. .essence. Maybe (just maybe) it is some sorf‘bf Could.., it be that there is some hidden ’ ‘.m.eaning behind it all? Why not? I Adwince combination of good, bad, indifferent;i$onL ~~;~~@aske&@$& mea@that they are afraid of>, fusing* progressivq3. -experim~en$al, ‘ir@@$, ,g$&:;; , andexpr&ionis~tic. - : recognition, thus -they are we&ing: a mask ,. hust&te& “f,,$~. 1. +?“--I >Z,> - ’ . _ . .


No,;1 -. I -1 ,.-by &,l&QcMu& I&print staff

.-- *’



Two men are strolli@ down Fifth Avenue in New York City. Both arr- dressed in buckskin jackets, cowboy boots, and west&n shirts. Both are stockbrokersiBoth$ue in M&haftan. -_- . Ai the.corn&r of Fifty-Seventh S’treet, dne &an looks at the lother and says: “‘Say8 pardnef, why-don’ we moseg on over to B!oot+n’cfa@ ;ai?d lass? us some quiche .‘n cologne?” 1 ,_ sL<: A& &&$eJ?&jj Meti? .;,:,, I 2r I.

Ilj TlGBd




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. . .,-and the word’was quiche. And Playboy saw the word and said, “Lo; this is funny. Let’s publish the article.” And Playboy published the article by-Bruce-Feirstein, and it was about Real Men. .. ._-. -.sor;, , Now, the article was popular, and begat other articles, until p some,onesaid, ?We got-som,ething here,“and they paid Feirstein - . to do-a whole book proving that Real-Men Don’t Eat Quiche. a) 1 A Shot’t PQ&fic~dtion, J! , ’ I think the reason that this has been so successful~is that most . , men, in this%iixed up social whirl, want a role model, and Real Menprorjide’one; They wontadmit this. But I think’it’s so. ,.~Of’course, what’s’thatworth on the open market? Right. . \ *



that using, a . Jim& Co&ors tennis ** . . _. .. . a -Wear< bi Kkhal nd; they realize tha t - de$i?nsr jeans,. Paca Rabane, and Riunite on ice will not help , seduceany woinan whose IQ is higher than theaverage number ‘3p.,<.,2,X Real Men do not, for example, drink warm milk. c) ,The Content , of&.UHF&levision station. - This book is divided-@0 27 ‘chapters, including quizzes ~$1 Real Men do not drink.anything in a Polynesian glass with an Real Men don’t disco. ‘Real Men,and their ways. It is funny. _ umbrella sticking. out of it. ’ - . Real Men don’t eat brunch. I d) The Illustrations Real Men do not drink anything made in a blender; they do not Real Men don’t have their hair styled. All, of the drawings in this book are by Lee Lorenz, and they drink pina coladas, banana daiquiries, whiskysours, oranything . _ Real Men don’t meditate, rolf, practice Tai Chi, or use hair Llook alright. I did not find them particularly funny, and they were that seems as if it might best be served by Don Ho on the “big thickeners. 1 no.&ng to pin up on your wall, but they break up all of those text island” in Hawaii. .’ / 1.’ 1Real Men don’t play games with wine in restaurants; they don’t -pa&s. And only in a pinch will a Real Man drink wood alcohol,.Drano, ’ sniff the cork and-say things like, “It’s a small, unpretentious .2) The Price or turpentine; fruity red, with ambitious-overtones of Bordeaux” about a four:$3.95. . cind: doilar bottle of Ripple. f) The Recommendation 8 % Q: How many quiche-eaters does it take to have a fulfilling and: I ’ Borrow it from- a friend who got it for Christmas, It is un- I sexual experience? LA certain what the shelf life of this book 5, which is why I suggest A: Three. Two to do it, and one to talk about it on Qonahue.‘ . * Remember when being a Real Man meant-flying down the you borrow it from someone else. Aftexall,-you canalwaysgiveit .t$ The Content, j_, I h$&*y at 1Q.Omph stonedrunk&itk one hand onaseventeenback canyt you3. )- _ j :.-~ .. . -, L.__ The recipes are simple enough, and, wel1, don’t includequiche. , yp-old blonde, and the otherwrapped around a can of Schlitz.? _ - ,This book does tell you how to make Oreo Cookie filling. Does AsFortunately, sdme things neverchange-and theautomobile II. , And the Publi&r Spake: “Sequel!” this tell you about Real Men? ’ still \ remains the sacred shrine-of Real Men everywhere: And this time Scott Redman got the money. -But Bruce d) ’ The Illustrations --/ -. ‘. ‘. i Now, I have included these excerpts, because your sense of Feirstein got some too; he’s listed as the editor of Real Men I think they’re funnier this time. I really do. ’ I humour is notmine, and I want to give you &fair chance. I thought Don’t Cook Quiche. Lee Lorenz is doing the drawings again. e) The Price 1 , this was funny. After about a dozen readings (You have to give a) An Even Shorter Pontification . $3.95. . yourself large doses over a short time in order to determine the I’ll only give two: f) The Recommendation: ’ I j long-term effects; at least, that’s the way they do it with food Generally speaking, .’ Real Men do\ not sip, tipple, imbibe, or Remember, it’s a cookbook. If you want a cookbook with ’ additives) I began to. wonder about social content. (SEE (a))). quaff. some humour and only 36 recipes, buy it.’ (Of course, where else _ The first time you read this book, you will probably laugh out They drink. ; are you going to find out about the Oreo cookie filling, huh?) -1 loud. At least once. Thesecond.and third times, maybe not. If, on They drink with friends, they drink with gusto, and they This, espec,ially, isacase for borrowing. Get together a pool : the other hand, you read this book aloudto your friends, they will occ&ionally guzzle. ~’ say, twenty people, each puts in twenty cents, you can share. not laughbecau>e you will snort and giggle and obscure all the This-is not to say, however, that a Real Man will drink just Or, if you don’t have a budget, and reallv reallv want / ,nny,bits. So lend itto them; don’t read it out loud, . anything that’s been placed in front of him. something like this, go ahead. - . * I(_se 11. *II .Araoquer -WNI no 1. -1n IprOVe

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