Page 1



Jan. 23 -

Reformed/Presbyterian Worship Service with Drs. Graham Morbey and Rem Kooistra. HH room 280, at lo:30 a.m.

- Friday,

Jan. 21-

KW Services for the Physically Disabled offers a unique opportunity for adults to get involved in their community, make new friends, and be a part of a valuable service. A comprehensive training program will be provided along with continuous support and ongoing skill development. Our winter programme is just under way and now is a good time to get started. if you can spare a few hours a week, please call 8856640, between 9 and 5. Le Cercle Francais French Club meeting to plan upcoming cafe Feb. 1. All students welcome, 1230 p.m. ML 355. Peers Centre from Monday Friday 1:30 to Why don’t you about.

is opened for the winter term to Thursda ,3 to 8 p.m. and 3:30 pm., Pocated in CC 221. pop up and see what we’re all

Birth Control Centre is staffed by trained volunteer students and provides free, confidential information on birth control, VD, planned and unplanned pregnancy, and other issues concerning sexuality. Drop by in room 206 of the CC or call 2306. Hey Artsies?! Fryday Pubs! Hagey Hall rm. 280 Arts Coffee Shop. Come party with your fellow artsies. Sponsored by Arts Student Union._Pub runs from 12 to 4 p.m. Salat-UI-Jumua by the Muslim p.m. CC 110.

(Friday Prayer) sponsored Students’ Association, 1:30

Waterloo Lutheran Seminary’s Lutheran Life Lectures. Dr. Walter Brueggeman, Professor of Old Testament, Eden Theological Seminar, St. Louis, Missouri, will be guest speaker at the Lutheran Life lectures. Held at St. John’s Church, 22 Willow St., Waterloo. Admission free and everyone is welcome. Begins at 9:30 a.m. French Silent Film Classics by Dept. of Romance Languages at WLU. The films Lumiere premiere program (Lumiere 189597) and A nous la liberte (Rene Claire, 1931) will be shown in room 2-205 at 4 p.m. Admission free and everyone welcome. Qpen house as usual at the home of Rev. Paul and Kathy Bosch. Come at 7:30 and meet new friends at 157 Albert Street. Aseans Games Night: this term they’re going to have fun every Friday night. Drop by CC at 8 p.m. and play games, sing, listen to music, etc. For further information contact Jason (885-5346). Earthen Mug Coffee House: enjoy a relaxing atmosphere, live entertainment, home made munchies, and teas and coffee. CC 110 8 p.m. to 12 p.m. Sponsored by WCF. Fed Flicks - Monty Python’s Life ofBrian. Arts Lecture, room 116 at 8 p.m. Admission is $1 for Feds with ID, $2.00 for others.

- Saturday,

Jan. 22 -

Theatresports game - 8:00 p.m., rm. 180 in the Humanities Building. Great fun for 75q or $1.00 if you’re not a Fed member. The Nylons. Everyone knows about them - the first show’s sold out. There isa second show, however, at 11 p.m. $7.50 reserved seating. HUM, 8 p.m. Fed Flicks

- see Friday

Laurel Creek Nature Centre: Secrets of Survival (Open House 1O:OO to 5:00 p.m.) Presentation at 2 p.m. by Goolak backwoods co-op. Le&n some useful techniques for beating the cold, and extending your camping enjoyment to include the winter season. Come out and see how the naturalists survived their night in a snow hut! 11~30 Worship with Holy Communion in the cozy seminar chapel on Albert and Bricker on Sunday mornings of the school year. Lutheran Student Movement meets at 6:30 p.m. at the students’ residence at 177 Albert St. Theme: “Christian Unity: Now Close? How Important?” Fed Flicks

- see Friday.

- Monday,

Jan. 24 -

The Women’s Centre (B.Ed, Fed.) weekly business meeting and social event extraordinaire. CC 149 at 12 p.m. New volunteers welcome! UW debating society meeting. All welcome! 5:30 p.m., St. Jerome’s, room 229. Strike! The Junior Farmer club invites you to join them for an evening of bowling at Victoria Bowl beginning at 7 p.m. If you would like a ride, please be at Scoops at 6:45 sharp. Eckankar: Introductory talk. Learn to experience the God-Realized states through the expansion of your consciousness. 7 p.m. at the CC 138A. All are welcome. Ski Club general meeting. There will be information on everything from refunds to future trips. Catered by bar services. 7 p.m. PAS 3005. Everyone welcome. Fly through the air with the greatest of ease with the gymnastics club. Any interested persons welcome, or call John at 884-l 808.7 to 10 Blue PAC. Film - “ Music Lovers”. Alookat the tragic and bizarre life of Tchaikovsky through the eyes of director Ken Russel - the man who gave us The Devils, The Boyfriend, and Tommy. $2.00 (stu.,sen $1.50) plus 5Oc onenight membership. 8 p.m. at the Humanities Theatre. Group Walk Home - women will be meeting in the CC at lo:15 every night to walk home together. Remember there’s safety in numbers.

- Tuesday,

Jan. 25 -

Bible study at 177 Albert St. A break in your day at 2:30 p.m. and a chance to have input for the Sunday sermon! Gosh wow! Worship at Conrad Grebel College Chapel, University of Waterloo at 4:30 p.m. A quiet intimate atmosphere for Communion. WLU Music at Noon - eyery Thursday of the term in the Theatre Auditorium (TA) or Keffer Memorial Chapel (KMC) - Admission free. Today is Piano Recital with Gerard0 Gandini. Room TBA. Healthwise Assessments are available through the Campus Health Promotion. For only $10.00 students-or $25.00 staff/faculty, you will receive an estimate of your cardiovascular fitness, per centage body fat, lung volume, flexibility, and a personal profile. 9:30 to 3:30, Health Services. Phone 884-9620 for an appointment.

Catechism for the Curious: A study of Christian Doctrine: Chaplain Graham E. Morbey, 7:30 p.m., Conrad Grebel Lounge.

Chess Club meetsfrom 7to 12inCC 138A. Everyone welcome. Sign up for winter chess tournament which starts Feb. -2.

Stress Management/Relaxation Techniques workshop and practice, and for three following Tuesdays. Sponsored by Counselling Services. 3 to 4:30 p.m. CC 110. Everyone is welcome.

Communion at Keffer Chapel, at Albert and Bricker Streets. 10:OOp.m. Drop by after classes and be refreshed.

Bagels Wow! The JSA is again inviting you to eat those trendy little round things, and this term we’re even giving you stuff to put on them! Today the JSA presents Mr. Sam Resnick, director of the Soviet Jewry committee, to speak about, yes, Soviet Jewry. Bring your kosher popcorn, he’s bringing a short film. Women’s Action Co-operative meeting. Discussion about Motherhood. All on campus are welcome. CC 149 7:30 p.m.

- Wednesday,

Jan. 26 -

Environmental Studies Career Day. An interesting panel of guests will speak on careers in environmental studies. All are welcome, refreshments will be served. ES 221. Don’t know at what time, because they didn’t say. Healthwise


- see Tuesday.

Community-Based Economic Development will be discussed at WPIRG’s Brown Bag Seminar by Susan Wismer, author and community development co&ultant. 12:30 p.m. CC 135.

Watch this spot . . . l One week from this date FASS 83 beings l its 21st annual show. Keep Feb. 2,3,4,5open soyoucan see FASS or l Fiction, and remember: real bookworms don’t eat FASS. 8 p.m., HH, Humanities l Theatre. Archeology Lecture at WLU will be given by Dr. Gerald Schaus of the Classic Dept. at WLU. A short film will follow this lecture. Starts at 8 p.m., in rm. P1025 of the Peter’s Bldg. Admission free and everyone welcome. Gay Liberation of Waterloo Coffeehouse - Come on out and make some new friends. Tonight we’ll have some “saintly” visitors, The Sisters of Perpetual h-dulgence, a group of male nuns from Toronto, who will appear to give their blessing. CC 110,8:30 p.m. For more info, call 884-GLOW. Joseph Schneider Haus will be hosting a temporary exhibit in its Heritage Gallery entitled Dealer’s Choice. This display will feature artifacts chosen by antique dealers from their own private collections. Artifacts on display will include ceramics, glassware, furniture, toys, textiles and many other categories of ifems representing local and national interests. Exhibition begins today and continues to March 27th. For more info call 742-7752.

- Thursday, Free Noon Concert featuring Jane Moyes, tuba. Theatre of the Arts. Sponsored by Conrad Grebel College Music Dept. Today’s concert begins at 12:30. For more info, contact L. Brubacher, 885-0220.


Jan. 27 -


- see Tuesday.

Noonhour Series (12 to 1 p.m.) AL 213, Ann Rowan, Ministry of Consumer and Commerical Relations will lecture on “The Educated Consumer”.

Career Planning for Undergrads (and faculty), is a workshop for assessment of interests, skills, and values. Meets 3 to 4:30 p.m. and for the next three Wednesdays. Counselling Services, NH 2080.

Music at Noon Concert at WLU will feature Ralph Elsaesser, piano, the music of Brahms. Will be held in the Theatre Auditorium at 12 noon. Admission free and everyone welcome.

Rather than abortion try Birth Control. Seminar offered by Peers and Birth Control Centre. Led by humourous lecturer Sue Johanson of Toronto. AL 116, at 3:30 p.m.

Waterloo Christian Fellowship ,will be meeting at 4:30 p.m. at SCH 231 for singing, supper and fellowship. This week’s theme is Mobilizing the Community on Campus.

Dept. of Computer Science, U of W presents a colloquium on “Office Automation on a Corporate Infosystem Utility”, with George F. Sekely, Director of Information Systems, Canadian Pacific Ltd., Toronto Ontario. Starts at 3:30 p.m. MC 2065.


Christian Perspective Series: God, Man and World in Western Thought. Chaplain Graham Morbey, 4:30 p.m. HH 334. Creative Writing Collective of UW meets every Wed. 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. upstairs at the Grad Club. All writers welcome for discussion, criticism, and beer.






see Wed.

- see Monday.

Mature Students’ Program - Today’s lecture is called “From Teaching to Journaiism”. Speaker: Ms. Pat Arbuckle, Waterloo Chronicle. Room 373, Humanities Bldg, at 2 p.m. Debating welcome.

Society meets again -everyone 5:30 p.m. St. Jerome’s room 229.

Caribbean Students eral Meeting, 5:30 p.m.

- Friday,

Association CC 135.


Jan. 28 -

Outers Club Meeting. Find out about upcoming trips. Surprise film. Bring your map and compass, you willneed it to find the room. 4:30 to 7:00 p.m. CC 138A

Ski Club will be holding a Ski Day at Blue Mountain, for $25 which includes transportation and tow? Sign up at the PAC.

Discussion Fellowship with Chaplains G. Morbey and R. Kooistra, supper at 6 p.m., meeting at 7:00 p.m., St. Jerome’s, Siegfried Hall.

Regenerative Agriculture: Building a Sustainable Future. University of Guelph. Speakers: D. Pimmentel, R. Harwood, S. Hill. Fee of $10.00 (students), $20 for nonstudents. For more info call 824-209-l.

Weight Training Clinic - $8/person- For persons with little or no experience, there’ll be an introduction to equipment and use, guidelines to weight training, plus a sample program. 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., weight room. For more info call Chico Silvestri, ext. 3005.

Earthen Mug, Salut, Artises!and - See last Friday.


Fed Flicks - Star Trek II - The Wrath of Khan.ArtsLecturerm. 116at8p.m.$l.OOfor Feds with ID, $2.00 for others.

The Dog Woman ,someone without

of Laurel Creek stares on in horror as a Dustin Hoffman impersonator a head. In the Campus Centre, Thursday. We wouldn’t lie to you.



by Len Gamache Imprint staff The maximum allowable tuition increase (5 per cent as stipulated by Bill 179 of the Inflation Restraint Act, 1982) was approved by the U W Board of Governors’ Executive Committee this week. The increase affects both undergraduateandgraduate Gtudents beginning in the spring term of this year. Graduate students will be looking at an actual increase from 6380 to $404 per term, while most undergraduate tutition fees Nil1 be up to $551 per term. Architectural students will have a >asic fee of $598. None of the mentioned tuition fees include the :o-op fee, which will be $109.80 for all co-op students. A full chedule of tuition and co-operative fees for undergraduate rrograms will be published in next week’s Imprint. UW President Doug Wright used Tuesday’s meeting as an _ -. lpportumty to announce the latest co-op figures regarding this :rm’s job placements. As of Tuesday, 662 students remained Ibless. 82.3 per cent of the 3,741 students available for mployment have been placed in co-op positions. The Executive Committee also recommended increases for :sidence fees and athletic fees for approval by thegeneral Board f Governors at its February 1st meeting. Residents of the udent villages will be facing the biggest increases. The proposed Z per cent jump would mean that the per term cost for a single born would increase from $1,3 15 to $1,473. Last year’s increase as about 20 per cent. Fee changes for the Minota Hagey Residence will go from ;32 to $648 (8 per cent), while married students can also iticipate an 8 per cent fee change. Tenants in the Married udents Apartments will be sent a copy of the proposed rent ~reasespriortoJanuary31st,thusgivingthem90daysnoticeas Iuired by the Landlord and Tenant Act. A copy of the Minota Hagey budget has been sent to each :mber of the residence with a letter stating the fee increase and ting for comments; both village councils have reviewed the 3posed budget and have passed motions of approval. Based on the budget and its acceptance by those councils, ViceEsident of Finance and Operations Bruce Gellatly ommended the 12 per cent increase for the villages. The intercollegiate athletic fee will increase from $34 to $37 most 9 per cent) for full time students. Co-op students will be ying $18.50 per term, while graduate students will pay $12.33

attempts to perform Imprint photo

an immoral act on by Mark Lussier

is approved \ per term if the recommendation is passed. The increase was proposed by the Athletic Advisory Board following a review and discussion of the budget at a meeting held last week. At that time only two members of the Advisory Board objected to the increase on the grounds that it violated the spirit of the federal government’s 6 and 5 (per cent) program. All fee changes (except tuition) are subject to approval by the Board of Governors on-February 1st. w

I!Cick It: -w-


Learn ho-w to suit smoking 1

by Kenneth Menard Imprint staff The Campus Health Promotion staff will be testing interested people to determine the effect of both smoking and second-hand smoke on their blood levels of carbon monoxide. The staff will be available in the Campus Centre on Weedless Wednesday, January 26th from 11:30 to 1:30 p.m. to perform the testing, to answer questions, and to provide printed information. A six-week smoking cessation program, Kick It, will also be offered beginning Feb. 8th by the staff as a further effort in the smoke-free quest. The Kick It program, operating successfully both on and off campus for four years, is

fully endorsed by the Waterloo-Regional Inter-Agency on Smoking and Health. According to Marion Howell, a representative of the Health Promotion staff, the carbon monoxide testing may act as a catalyst for the Kick It program as “ . . . there is always an interest in quitting smoking in the days following the test.” She emphasizes however, that the main aim of the test is simply for people to “become more interested in thesmoking problem.” “The carbon monoxide test is simple and has the advantage of showing something immediately” in exposing the risk factors of smoking. The carbon monoxide, a main constituent of mainstream and sidestream(second

-hand) ‘smoke, reduces the oxygen-carrying capacity of the blood. Symptoms may include tdecreased psychomotor activity, headache, loss of visual acuity. The levels of carbon monoxide in sidestream smoke may be up to three times as high as directly inhaled mainstream smoke. Unfortunately, this gas is not removed by most filtration systems; in enclosed spaces it must be replaced by clean air. The obvious solution is to relieve the problem at the source. The Kick It program, available to any smoker who wants to “kick the habit”, is a behavioral-change program which helps the individual learn how not to smoke and reinforces behaviours which

will help them remain nonsmokers. Meetings will be held on six consecutive Tuesday evenings from 7:00 to 8:30 p.m. in the Campus Centre. The program is “based on what research has shown to be effective ways of quitting smoking” and looks at “the process of the smoking habit.” The success rate is said to be comparable to the best obtained by other methods. The cost of the prcgram is $10 for students, $25 for staff, and $30 for others. A $25 deposit, refundable based on attendance, is also required. Interested individuals should contact the Campus Health Promotion office in Health Services at ext. 3541. Pre-registration is necessary before February 3rd.

Lincle Sam’s boycott reconsidered by Ron McGregor Imprint staff J W student Warren Philp, has dropped his ns to initiate a boycott against Uncle Sam’s, heektowaga, N.Y. bar. hilp’s idea for a boycott sprang from an ient at Uncle Sam’s in which he was lived on November 30th. Philp, theathletic :tor of the Environmental Studies Society j), was ejected from the bar at about 1:30 for allegedly causing a disturbance. rtly after, an announcement was made, lg all other U W students, members of the S. excursion group, to leave for their bus. lilp thinks that his treatment by Uncle ‘s was unjust. Said Philp, “What happend 1asked a girl to dance. She happened to be ing with another girl. About ten minutes I was dancing beside her with someone She gave me a glaring look and I guess I of glared back. noticed that she left the dance floor and overto talk tobneofthe bouncers. Within v minutes, I was surrounded by five cers’on the dance floor and taken outside. accused me of annoying her and shoving - none of which is true. I was flabbered by the false accusations.”

Sharon Daly, an ES student who was near Philp when he was taken outside, backs his version of the story. “As far as I’m concerned,” she said, “he didn’t do anything to this girl.” On January 1 Ith, Philp sent a letter to . Imprint, suggesting that other student societies follow him in a boycott of Uncle Sam’s and patronize other bars on their trips to the States., As it turns out, a group of students from Eng Sot and SciSoc did just that, although not by choice. On January 13th, Sean Romenco of MathSoc, Mark Liddy of EngSoc and Rod Barr of SciSoc phoned Uncle Sam’s to inform the management of their plans to visit the bar on a February 4th road trip. They were told by Sam’s assistant manager, Rick Farrel, that busloads of UW students were no longer welcome at Uncle Sam’s Farrel said that within the last three months (he didn’t say when) - a group of UW students visiting the bar “got very intoxicated and started many fights.” The group then changed their plans, deciding to go to The Library, another N.Y. bar, instead. Uncle Sam’s general manager, Larry Dietz, when contacted by Imprint on Jan. 17th, defended his staffs ejection of Philp and his group, but stated that he was not planning a formal ban against groups of U W students.

Although Dietz wasn’t in the bar on November 30th, after talking to staff who were present, he offered this version of the incident. “(Philp) had gotten real drunk and he was causing problems. My staff walked over to him and told him to calm down. A couple of his friends had to get him out of here. When the bus left he was still mouthing off.” According to Dietz, his staff had no choice but to ask the whole group to leave. “Whoever’s in charge should take action on whoever’s causing the trouble (in his group). But, the guy who was in charge was the one who was causing the trouble,” hesaid. “How would they like it if they were having a problem and they came up to me and I was roaring drunk? That’s the position they’re putting themselves in.” Last Monday, Philp attempted to get a look at a letter of complaint sent by the management of Uncle Sam’s to Dean J. G. Nelson of Environmental Studies, but was informed that the contents of the letter was confidential. On Tuesday, Dean Nelson spoke to Philp, saying that he would investigate the issue and requested that Philp drop his plans to encourage a boycott of Uncle Sam’s by other student societies. Dean Nelson has withheld public comment for the time being.



Arts _-_..


FASS: by Linda Eickmeier FASS comes of age! Faculty,

February 2,3,4 and 5 great comedic days to visit Humanities Theatre BILL I and

This is only a taste of what FASS has in store for you. We have over 80 wonderful characters to entertain you- far too many to

hearsing, rehearsing, and unmentionable amounts of partying time have been put into FASS ‘83. The show this year uses the Dana Porter Arts Library as its setting and of course it is appropriately titled FASS OR FICTION. Be prepared to travel to the bridge of the Enterprise, into spy adventure with Bond . . . James Bond, and to Hollywood to laugh with Johnny Carson and Ed McMahon.

are $3.50. Tickets will be on sale soon at the Humanities Box Office or through any FASS members. Special rates will be given to group bookings available only for the Wednesday and Thursday night shows. If you’ve never seen a FASS show, be sure to make this your first. Everyone is welcome and we hope to see old and new faces. Remember - real bookworms don’t eat FASS.



Nylons to get one more run

Six free concerts Conrad Grebel College:s Music Department will be presenting a new series of&ee concerts for the winter term. These concerts will be from 12:30 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the locations listed below. Jan. 26 Jane Noyes, tuba, and Peter Maness, trombone, Theatre of the Arts. Feb. 2 Lilian Kilianski, vocalist, Theatre of the Arts. Feb. 9 Laura Burton Trio, directed from the Talk of Toronto, Conrad Grebel Chapel. Feb. 16 Peter Simon, virtuoso pianist, Humanities Theatre. Mar. 16 Russel Drago, vocalist, Theatre of the Arts. Mar. 23 Dianne Werner, Humanities Theatre.

For lovers of great music, the UW Arts Centre has added a second late-night session with The Nylons, at the Humanities Theatre, January 22nd at 11 p.m. The 8 p.m. show has been sold-out. This news is not surprising when one considers the rocketing success of the Nylons. Their debut album, which was released earlier this year, sold over 20,000 copies in its first two weeks; they have packed the Ontario Place Forum with 12,000 people; and they soldout 17 consecutive nights in Vancouver. In fact, this Toronto baseda cappella quartet has packed

Carolyn Mas visits Waterloo by Suzanne Alexanian imprint staff Looking for high energy rock and roll? Catch Carolyn Mas at the Waterloo Motor Inn this Thursday, January 27th at 8 p.m. She’s been known to dance on the tables and been compared to Bruce Springsteen for action-packed concerts using an interesting blend of cliches in a fast listenable repertoire. Her band line up includes a charged saxophone, guitar, bass, drums, and keyboards, whose fluid stage performance provides the ideal counter-point to Mas’s power-packed vocals. Billboard has dubbed this wide-eyed New Yorker as“the rock world’s best kept secret.” Waterloo has been bringing her back again and again. So come out and have a few drinks with Carolyn Mas. Tickets are $5.00 for Feds and $6100 for others, and available in the Federation office.


poem book

If you write poems or stories, and are interested in sharing your work with others - or just like to listen.. . . then consider joining the Writer’s Club at WLU. Every year they publish Poetry WLU (a magazine of poetry drawn from the university community). Poetry WLU invites submissions for its 1983 issue. We are looking for good quality poetry, prose, journal entries,

song lyrics, drawings (preferably black line drawings on white paper, but others will be considered), and short stories of 2,000 words or less. The deadline is January 31st. To submit material and find out the particulars, please contact Karen Wilkins, 172 Belmont St. W. No. 21, Kitchener, Ont., N2M lL8 or The Writers Club, Wilfrid Laurier University, Waterloo, Ontario, N2L 3C5.

by Suzanne Alexanian Imprint staff Round as a cube. Nonsense? The puppet controlling the puppeteer. Can it be real? At Philippe Genty’s performance this week in the HumanitiesTheatre the audience became immersed in these fantasies. Through the interweaving of puppets, man, music, sound effects, and lighting this company’s unorthodox expression in a universal language provided an evening’s enchantment. The program revealed nothing to me. It’s non-sensical descriptions of the players alluded to light, cute, airy, and almost childlike entertainment. Sounds like prime time viewing, eh? To my surprise though, the program proved but a foil to the performance. Imagine yourself cosy in slumber. Caught unaware, your sheet becomes large waves that envelope you. When you emerge the waves have become the tails of your tuxedo. From these emerge a graceful dance partner in mid-step of the tango. This kind of fluidity characterized the atmosphere of the only b Waterloo performance on this, Compagnie Philippe Genty’s first North American tour. If the audience’s response is any meter we’ll be seeing a lot more of this company.


a friend

Hair Care 8864720 Call for appointment.

Resumes Needed? See Us First! Our Work is Read Around The World!!

infopro The Word


Very Reasonable Rates! Choice of Paper!



to You!





Dinner Specials served 124 p.m. - Children’sMenus Available Wednesday Boasted Chicken. . . . .$3.97 Thursday Pigtails. . . . . . . . . . $3.97 Friday Spareribs . . . . . . . . $4.95 Saturday Schnitzel . . . . . . . . .$3.97 Sunday Pigtails or Schnitzel . . . . $3.97 Monday Roast Beef _ . . . . . . . $3.97 Tuesday Country Sausage . . . . .$3.97


HEIJIELBERG TAVERN Bmquct facilities


available for up

83 people.


TOWHEE CAMP TOWHEE, Haliburton, Ontario -- operated by the lntegra Foundation. A co-educational residential camp for children with learning disabilities (age 8 - 12) is hiring staff: cabin counsellors; instructors in waterfront, arts 81crafts, nature, physical education;remedialmath, reading, writing teachers; speech 81 language therapists; nurse; secretary; maintenance people. Seven weeks: June 25 to August 15. Applications and additional information available through: Career Information Centre. ORIENTATION SESSION: Wednesday, February 16th From 8:00 - 9:00 P.M. in Modern Languages Room 212 INTERVIEWS: Thursday;? February 17th Froni 9:OO A.M. - 5:00 P.M. in Needles Hall, Room 1048

VILLAGE ROOMS FOR THE ACADEMIC YEAR 1983 / 1984 Upper year students who are not currently in the Villages may now submit applications for Village! residence for the term which commences September 6, 1983. Applications will be accepted up to the Lottery deadline of February 3rd, 1983.

or neighbour!

82 King St. S., Waterloo Opposite Waterloo

Dan Donaldson, Manager of the UW Arts Centre, says, “It’s the first time they will appear on the Humanities stage. Let’s hope it is not the last!” Tickets for the special latenight session with The Nylons are available at the Humanities Theatre Box Office (885 4280).

Genty brings life topuppettheatre


houses all across the country and is enjoying critical acclaim in the U.S. and Europe. Critics have described The Nylons as “magicians of pop music, redhot rock-appella, a pure musical experience, and smooth as silk.”




Offer good to January

29, 1983

Please Inquire At: The Housing Office, Village or phone 884-0544


January 29th from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. All university members invited. The workshop is called “Thomas Merton: A Monk all Seasons.” I -

are for

( Mu-ton: in process and theauthor ofa study of Merton’s New Seeds of Contemplation. Graystonisan Anglican priest and : rector of All Saints Church, Burnaby, B-C. William Shannon is the author of ThomaS Mertoy’s Dark A Trappist monk in the United States, Thomas Mertbn lived Path: The Inner Experiences of a Contemplritive, and is editing from 19 15 to J 968. He was a prolific writer and ampng his many _Merton’s letters for publication: Shannon isa Catholic priest and books, New Seeds of Contetiplation has become one of thegreat a faculty-member at Nazareth College in Rochester, New York. spiritual classics of this century. #Merton’s-autobiography, The aHe will examine Merton’s mysticism, k ~ Seven, Story Mountain, ‘has been translated into over 30 Michael Higgins is the writer of two recent media programs on languages. He has written over 1,OOOpages of poetry and was also Merton: a CBC Radio Ideas, series called Thomas’ Merton: a successful photographer. Extraordinary Man and -a_CBC C’elebratisn program, Out of As a social critic, Merton was far ahead of his time.. In the Silence - A Voice, Higgins isdirector of the St. Jerome’s Centre. 1960’s he was in the vanguard ofthe civil rights.movement in the An exclusive public screening of a CBC Man Alive film on United States and spent time work&g with impoverished blacks ’ Merton, called A Monk on the Run, will also be included in the in Harlem. As a vociferous critic ‘of the? American nuclear program. The film has been ‘specially obtained from the CBC, :stablishment, he was-truly prophetic-in his early calls for nuclear and the film’s director, Roman Bittman, will be present. ’ Iisarmament. A close personal friend of M&ton, Deba Patnaik, will talk about his friendship with Merton. He will also display some of. “Merton enjoys wide popularity-amongst believersandnonMerton’s calligraphy,‘sketches, and photographs. relievers, Catholics and Protestants, Chrisfians and nonThis dworkshop will take place in C. L. Siegfried Hall at the Christians - largely because of the.breadth of his ecumenical University of St. Jerome’s College. The public is invited. An ision,” says Michael Higgins, director of the St. Jerome’s Centre $8.00registrationfeeincludescoffeeandlunch. Inadditiontothe or-Catholic Experience. “ Thomas M&-ton has something to say three talks, there will be a panel discussion and qustion and o people in every walk of life. He truly believed he could be a answer period. Free,parking’will be available. Fetter Catholic if hecquld affirm the truth in other faiths. He was, The St. Jerome’s Centre for Catholic Experience is sponsored’. n fact, a specialist in East Asian religion-s. by the’Diocese of Hamilton; the School Sisters of Notre Dame “We are bringing together’ a superb collection of Merton and the University of St. Jerome’s College. It seeks to provide a cholars for this ev’ent,” says H.,iggin”s. “They will ‘focus on forum for the discussion of issues of spirituality and justice. ifferent aspects of Merton’s ,l$i and will ‘demonstrate his Far more Idetails, contact Dr. Michael Higgins, at. 884-8 110, ontinuingand vital relevance fdr,our age?’ _ ’ ext. 15. l

Is Our Busihess “Around

WeAre \




c Specializing Travelling

or Around

the World”


in Student

.If you’re leaving before June 30/83, book with Canadian Travel Setvicentre before January 31/83 and save $100. per person! 1 BOOK NOW FOR YOUR \ READING WEEK VACATION! ., H Ski Weekends n -3 March Break l , n Last Minute Specials n

(Corner Mon-Fri

-9 at a cost of’s2 .and $4 respectively. Drivers with cars will not be charged and will be reimbursed for gas. Anyone interested in the tour should contact Donald Heath at ext. 3871 or 8850328 before, Jan,uary 26th. Space is limited. - . Other events thisterm will include two seminars co-sponsored with the Department of Management Sciences. ‘On February 28th, the speaker will be David Donnan,‘Manager of Operations Research for Canada Packers. Dr. Charles Capstick, Director of __ Op-erations Research for the Bank of Nova Scotia, will be the speaker on March ilst. Other events will be’ announced as they ~are planned. Membership in CGRS Waterloo- is available to allfull-time students. It costs $10 and includes a subscription to the CORS bulletin and to theAjournal INFOR. Membership information can ; be obtained from any member of the executive. .

SIGN-UP NOW I ‘he University of Waterloo Library has recently published, as rnber 7 in its Bibliography Series, A Catalogue of the Lady erdeen Library on the History of Women. The catalogue tains entries for some 1400 ‘items which form the “Lady. :rdeen Library” donated to the University Library by the ional Council of Women of Canada in 1967 as a part of their ltennial project. brmed by Council members from the early 1950’s to 1967, the rary was named in honour of Lady Isabel Aberdeen, wife of of Canada’s Governors-General and founder ofthe National ncil of Women oi‘ Canada. The catalog-ue presents a unique -ce of material for those studying the women’s perspective ther it be in a historical, literaky, political or social context. ompiled by Jane Britton, (Library Assistiant, Rare Books), 237 page 6.atalogue -is available for $10.00, from Jorn lensen, library business administrator, Dana Porter Arts ary. .


Reading & .Study Ski& _(Eiarn -Anxiety Management*x Assertion. Training ‘” Cqeer Planning ’ 1 Rel&ation Training . G&It Therapy Cbmmtitiication -&’ Social Skills In The Wo&place Small’G?oup begin week of Jan. 23,1983 Inforntation and Registrbtion at Cbunse@ng I. Services,Rooh 2088, Need&s Hall. -..


‘, “Within Walking Distance . Of The Universities”

258 King St., Waterloo .-

The WaterlooStudent Chapter, of the Canadian Operational esearch Society (CQRS Waterloo) is alive and well. In fact, ey have .ooyer 20 members and ‘have just selected their new ;ecutrve, .They are: DonaldHeath, president; Cipriano Santos, ce president; and N&hat Mohammed, secretary/ treasurer. The objective of the section is t-o bring together students from I departments atU W who are interested in operations research, stimulate an interactive communication among these Idents, alid to grovide an interface with operational research ofessionals in industry and goverment, Students in gineering, mathematics, and economics often learn about lerations research and may be interestedtinjoining the ch.apter. )th undergrads and grads are welcome. Plans for this term are being formulated now, with the first :nt being a tour of the General Motors truck plant in Oshawa February 9th. The tour& open to members and non-members


to ‘Britain or ‘Europe?


of University 9:30&m

& King)

-. s

: 6brn Sat 1Ok- 1 pm

886-8900. .I, Friendly Professiohal



6 I



Friday, January


Please send money, or &aft Dear Mom: I know you don’t keep up withal1 thecurrent events, but University of Waterloo Co-op students are facing what they called in the old country a ‘sticky wicket’. You see, there are about 85o‘of us who couldn’t get jobs this co-op terni, and I hate to tell you this, Mom, but I’m one ofthem. Co-op sounded really good when I first started two years ago. You will remember that I told you that they didn’t guarantee you a job, but then I’ve never had problems before. There seemed to be lots of companies willing to take me on. Now, Iguess, theyjust can’t afford it. I was hoping to return to the company I tias with last work term, but they’ve gone bankrupt. Thereseems to bea lot of that going around. I had seven interviews, but with more and more people applying for each job, it’s pretty tough. The-more experienced ones seem to get the jobs first. But how am I to get enough experience to get a job if no one will give me a job? I was living in residence for the fall term’, but they expected me to be gone, and the room has been let to someone else - a fourth year engineer returning from work term, I think. I’m staying with some friends now, but they don’t have much money, and want me to leave. As yet, they haven’t said anything, but the signs are all there. I wanted to take a double school term, and try my chances again in the spring. But they say things won’t get much better, and the university has rules about double schoql terms that -take a Rhodes Scholar to figure out. There was a job opening with the town roads crew, but with no snow, they are laying people off instead of hiring. I tried for another job - this one in a Mat’s Milk. They said I was over-qualified andgave it to an eighteen year old high school girl from St. Jerome’s instead. And that’s about it for local jobs, Mom. Everyone around here seems. unemployed, too. It is not just Kitchener and Waterloo, the whole country doesn’t want me. I know you don’t have much, just the small pension Dad left. And I know when I started to get my degree, you said you couldn’t afford to help. So I won’t ask for money, ‘cause I know it isn’t there. You could send a few boxes of

Kraft Dinner, though - and maybe a couple of tins of soup or beans, if you can spare. My friends are coming home soon, so I’ll have to start winding this down. They all have heavy class loads, and the typing disturbs them. I usually go out for a walk when they work, I’d hate to be any more bother than I already am. You know, Kitchener is really a pretty nice town - I’ve seen most of it by now. Sometimes I go down to the park and watch the ice form on the lake. I’d really enjoy feeding the pigeons, but they’re all south by now. Sometimes I window shop by the light of the fluorescent lamps. But all in all, I’d rather be doing something a little more constructive. 1 I’d really like a job, Mom, I don’t suppose anyone back home is looking for a lad. You know I’d rather do civil engineering, but now I’ll take just about anything. This Co-op thing just doesn’t seem to be working out as wellas I had thought. Maybe I should havejust taken thatjobat the mill. that was open after high school. I guess not though, since you said they’d been laying off people, too. I don’t know what to do, Mom. I’ve got nojob, my bank balance is ten bucks, and my Visa’s past its limit by $200. I’ve got to figure out how to pay my tuition, and my keep for four months. And to top it all off, I’ve got three more months to go on this ‘work term’. I hate t\o burden you with my problems like this but could you send me the bus fare to get home? Love, Your son, Don

Imprint ~ Staff Meeting 1 Today(Friday)&OOp.m.



Editorial positions and voting procedures will be considered.


Imprint is the student newspaper at the Waterloo. It is an editorially independent published by Imprint Publications, corporation w-ithotit share capital. a member of the Ontario Community Association (OCNA). Imprint publishes Fridqy during the Spring term and every the regular terms. Mail should be “Imprint, Campus Centre Room 140, Waterloo;Waterloo, Ontario.” Imprint: ISSN 07067380 2nd Class PostageRegistration Imprint reserves the right and refuse advertising.

The spy convention was crowded, for dozens of secret agents had shown up to hear John W. Bast speak on “Impersonating Bond James Bond”; Len Gamache on “Gding( Napoleon) Solo”; Scott Murrqy on “Heckler &? Koch’s Latest Semi-Automatic Skates (and how they saved my marriage)“; and- Sylvia Hannigan on “Sap-Gather&@ in Maine”. There had been assassination threats, so Heather Martin and Dan Trembley covered them, while Steve Coderre took book from John Curtis on whether the assassins would succeed don button, T. C. Nguyen and Debbie Elliott were good sports about it and Fraser Simpson had only one cross word for anyone. The moderator (Julie George, a woman who had found her centre - black belt, fourth dan) mounted the stage. There was the pop of a silenced gun; Lear-me Burkholder collahsed Another - and Alan Mears fell. A fusillade of gunflre followed. Wanda Sakura, Sandy Demaree, Marni Shore and Mark Lussier all took shots. One thingwas sure: the assassinhadlousy aim. I detailedRon McGregor, KenMennard, ToddSchneider andLinda Carson to look around while I examined the stage. Hmm. They weren’t bullets at all - but high-velocity paper clips. Then we uncovered the remote-control rubber band in the lighting booth. The printi confirmedwh.atIsuspected: itwasHannigan.Onthewaytothestation house, I asked her why. “I never do anything exciting in the masthed,’ she replied Get well, Margaret. McMu

I Gregstairs

Do you think the co-op economic situation will improve?

Yr. 1 Science Sure. It can’t get much



4th Yr. CS I am not in co-op, it ,doesn’t really bother me. Well, I certainly hope that the economic situation will improve and everybody can live a better life then.

Pending to screen, edit,




University of newspaper Waterloo, a Imprint is Newspaper every second Friday during addressed to University of

Terry GeUnas 1B M&h That depends.. . is IBM goingto give more freebies to theUofW?

Andre Trudel 4Bcs It w-ill definitely not imprdve for the students graduatingthis term. But I can see it improving in the near future, it cannot get much worse.

B.onaldLaU 48 Earth Sci The economy will improve, however I don’t think a drastic improvement will occur. It’s really not that bad, look at the rest oftheworld We’re stillverv lucky at least Joe Clark isn’t running the show. Too bad Bill Davis wasn’t in that Suncor, jet that crashed on Tuesday.

TomBannister ’ 4Bcs ’ It should when or if the economy turns around As long as full timejobs openup thenI’ll be happy.

AJanLaFlamme aastatistic?’ Yes, I think the economic sit uation in Canada will improvE but not for at least another si: months. I see the interest rat fallingtoaslowas8.5%butthel stabilizing at around 11.5 t 12%. The inflation rate woul drop to about 9%with the 6 an 5 policy in effect.

Imprint. Friday, January

,ost III Thursday. January 13, one rown wallet containing all of ry ID. If found please call lardy Frazer, 886-6758.


Mike Who, can’t forget those hot Florida nights, cum again soon! Sue.

A Cat, grey with black ripes, white stomach, brown jot on face, & pregnant. ound on campus last Tues: ght. Call 884-90 11.

Dear J: Give up on the Habs. The Sabres are number one! Yours tEu!y. P.

‘ersonal tniatsu (Japanese finger presn-e m,assage). For headaches, nsion, backaches, stomach/ testinal problems, menstrucramps, muscle ailments, c. Treatments 1.5 hours. udent rates. Call C. Peck at 14-6607. looking for gay .ends into movies, skiing, iling and quiet times.. Doug 9-1505. No barflys. am

its, jobs, cobwebs on your sex organs, your urge to co-ordinate Kiyo’s wardrobe, the reason d’etre of the I.U.D. or U.D.I. orbecomingthe“head” planner due to shabby kneepads? Ernest Angley can heal you. Smack! Evil 490 spirits come out! Signed, “Born Again”.


I the scumbag who filched y Menno. Cookbook and mar K haiyyan: Your taste is [peccable, but your morals, bhuman. better be working rd and taking care of urself! Looking forward to ay 1. I love you. Little Runt.


ex K. - Dave, Bob and lb, Thane’s washroom, Carl, ldy, Fraser, ShowersinVlI. )u sex magnet you. S&M. )t a Munchkin No More! s J&J and all you others )! (You know who you are!) 2ybe once was, but not no Ire. I refuse to be identified referred to as munchkin/ mchie. This is a hint and claimer . . . MB (formally tnchie) r dearest Garth (Big sel(e)) and Victor Boersma Your the totally tastyest ats we have ever met! We 1love you. Fondly, yourad-ers CBK & ME. X0X0. ;. Hi Steve - we could of rned to love you too! P.P.S. Janet and Sandy you both le great taste! This was only fun. We trust that you )w what we mean. Thanks hanging in there. ’ y OI-Takeoffyourhat.It ot going to grow back that :kly. Enjoy it. DDT.

Coming soon: Bali’s, the bar you’ve been waiting for! Open 7 days a week, 24 a day. We serve minors. Follow the crowds for a new and exciting experience in alcohol and entertainment. Hello Mrs. “G” at H.S. Nothing original this week too rushed. Haveagood week! For your friend - “S” is not “studies”. Karen Brock and Karen Bowes. When are you going to pay Lucy for the telephonebill? Call 886-0059.

For Sale New Rust coloured Ski Suit with knickers. Size 12. Cost $70.00 willsellfor$35.00. Mrs. Wright 885-1664. HP-34C Scientific included case, manual’ application book and adapter. Purchased in October 82 like new $230. Call 884-5786, ask for Mark. 78 650 Yamaha XS. Needs some work. $800 firm. Call Paul 886-6087. Guitar -Sigma DR 35, Rosewood bagk/ sides with pickup, case;$375.88’6-1712. Triple beam balance scales. Excellent condition. Best offer. 886-8646.

Wanted Need extra money? Why don’t you sell me your used cableTV converter? Call Don at 742-1362 and we’ll talk. Women wanted. Minimum five for recreational innertube waterpolo team. Preference to those with good attitudes towards play and swimming. Lorne, 578-7039 evenings. Slender-Me is here! Fastest growing company in Canada needs 100 over-weight people to try new Herb products and share in company profits. You won’t be disappointed. Call 749-I 243 for information.

rr Sue - Your idea of what pened just doesn’t match tt remained of my brain s and the word. Cupid. miall: Clue No. 3. E.B.‘s not to be eaten; Secretions removed by vigorous bing. Love S&M.


:ntion burnt-out 4th year mers: Has manic depresset in? Are you concerned ut; professionalism, eth-

Will do light moving with a small truck. Also rubbish removal. Reasonable rates. Cafl Jeff 884-283 1.

Diamonds! Are you in the market for them? Do you know how to compare values, the 4-C’s ofgrading. Learn this and more from a diamond grader. It could save you hundreds! Call 742-3963. Students needing help in French. Contact: Nola N. Kianza at Conrad Grebel College, Room No. 329, Tel. 884-956 1. N. B. Place limited. Mother will do day-care in her own home. Ten years ofexperience. Capacity is only7 kidsat a time, so phone soon. Diane - 884-7761.

Typing Experienced typist will do essays, work reports, etc. Fast accurate work. Reasonable rates IBM Selectric. Lakeshore Village, near Sunnydale. 8851863. Experienced typist. IBM Selectric II self-correcting. Engineering Symbols. Fast and accurate. Reasonable rates. Will pick-up and deliver to campus. Mrs. Lynda Hull 579-0943. 25 years experience; no math papers; reasonable rates; Westmount area; call 7433342. Professional typing-at reasonable rates. Fast, accurate service. Satisfaction guaranteed. Carbon ribbon with lift-off correction. Call Diane at 5761284. Typing. 14 year’s experience typing theses, research papers, manuscripts, etc. IBM Selectric II correcting typewriter. Phone Nancy anytime at 576-790 1. Resumes, letters. $1 .OO per page. 10~ per extra copy. Near Seagram Stadium. Daisy Wheel printer. Phone 8851353. Is your professor screaming for you to get that paper finished? Call 884-l 806. Lowest prices. IBM Selectric. Math, French, Thesis. Fast, efficient typing. 75~ per page, no math papers, delivery on campus. Call 886-4587 evenings. Maggie Can Type It! Student rates essays - 75c per page (must be readable), thesis 65~ per page (booked ‘in adva rice). “Free pickup and delivery”. Minimum charge $5.00. Script type available. Phone 743-1976. \

Housing Available Fully furnished flat, private entrance, 2 bedrooms, study, L.R., Kit., 3 pee. Bath; Parking; Yard; Carpeted; Phone, cable, utilities supplied; available May; 578-6560 days, 576-3883 nights; Connie.

Graduating Call us anytime

Graduate !59 King

This /Year? for an appointment


St. W., Kitchener


Supplied (Beside

King Centre)


Forde Studios will be on campus from January 3lst until February 19th for pictures of Math Graduates. Sign up at MC 3034 for an appointmeqt!


II) CASH! + 7%~ prices records.

paid for quality LP We buy and sell!

Encore Records 297 King Street East, Kitchener


Daycare Klemmer Farmhouse Co-op Nursery has immediate openings for part-time, half-time or full-day, programs. Join the Klemmer “family” to provide a happy, stimulating daycare environment for your child. Call 885-5 18 1 for further information.


Let Us Take Care of Your


Efficient - Professional Service Student Rates * RESUMES * ESSA YS * REPORTS * LETTERS * F/!VA ,YCIA I, ST/1 TEMEXTS Call 744-4381 from 9 to 5 Weekdays


OSAP OSAP held up? Psychology research project on reactions to OSAP delays needs volunteers to answer a questionnaire. If you submitted your OSAP application on or before Nov. 22 ‘82, and are still waiting for your funds to arrive, we would like your views and reactions. Call ext. 3047 days or 749-1933 evenings to leave your name and phone number.


178 Queen




A TTENTION FOREIGN UNDERGRADUATES You are invited to spend a winter -weekend in Wiarton from February 24th until February 27th. Transportation and lodging are free. For more information, come and talk with Sheryl in the Foreign Student Office, Needles Hall 2080.

Editing and Proofreading Graduate student with M.A. in English will proof, edit, and correct essays, theses, handbooks, etc. Reasonable rates. Call Jane 886-7039.


To all Engineering students who received a dopy of the questionnaire “An Investigation of Organizational Prestige”; ‘it’s not too late to complete it.r Please forward responses’ to the I/O Re-‘ search Group, Psychology Dept., PAS Building. ’ Your replies would be most appreciated! (My thesis depends on you!) Thank you. Glenda Mattinson.

Rugby Team

& Return

Do You Like Hot Stuff? Try Our MACHO NACHOS Filled With Killer Jtilopenos

7335 (IVext

Can Eat



Show Us a Pair of Glasses (Sunglasses witI do) And You’ll Receive An Additional 70% Off On Top Of Your 15% Student Discount! THAT’S 25% OFF!

All You

our Specialties:




Classifieds are by far the best deal on campus! You can tell the virorld if you want it, don’t need it any , more, lost it, found it, have it available for rent, or want to sell it! And of course, Imprint Personals let you tell that certain someone how you really feel! Now remember all you Gable & Lombard’s; it’s almost Valentine’s Day. Get your Imprint Personal today! 5Oc for 20 words and 5c for each additional word! Now the important part: they’re due Tuesday at noon!

For Rent: May - August ‘83. Fully furnished, bachelor apart;nent. Clean, quiet, comfortable. 8 minute walk to campus. $1 SO/ month. Phone 886-6699 after 6 p.m. Subletting one bedroom furnished apartment; washing machine. parking, 72 Erb Street East, April 10 to June or summer. $235.00/ month(uti1; ities included). Peter or Rosemary 884-8995.

Warrior Rugby Club - Meet in Bombshelter at 12:30 today to purchase banquet tickets.


Webea St. East to Hi- Way Mkt) 749-1810



W’anted - Female roommate for furnished two bedroom apartment. On Bus Route. Highland and Belmont. $150 including utilities. month 742-3808.


Forde Studio



For Rent May to August ‘83. Large three-bedroom apartment, 20 minute walk from campus. Rent negotiable. Call 886-l 367 evenings. y



Chicken Wings Oven Fresh Pizza

Beat Escape! Upstairs

at the Kent Hotel



imprint welcomes comments and opinion pieces from our readers. The Forum page is designed to provide an opportunity to present views on various issues. Opinions expressed in letters, columns, or other articles on this page represent those 0% their authors and not lmprint. betters should be typed, double-spaced, and signed with name and telephone number, and submitted to CC 148 by 690 p.m. Monday. Maximum length at letters: 400 words. Anyone wishing to write longer, opinionated articles should contact the editor-in-chief. All material is subject to editing; spelting and rammar errors will not be corrected.

der saydife begins in neoco To the editor: ’ In response to Carolyn Karn’s question, “When do you believe that human life begins?“, and the issue of abortion, I would like to make the following comments. In the narrowest sense one could argue that a human being comes into existence as soon as a sperm and egg unite to form a zygote, If this view was taken however, it would be interesting to note what sperm and ova represented before their unification. Would it be reasonable to call them genetically incomplete human beings-‘? Furthermore, if the zygote does indeed represen t a human being, then the physician performing the fertiiization of a female egg (regarding test tube babies) would have to use every zygote so created as destroying one would constitute murder. ln regards to abortion. the question of when does a human life begin or when does an embryo become human must be defined before the issue can be resolved. Otherwise, as Ms.

Karn points out, each aborted fetus may be really a murdered human being First of all, what exactly do we mean by . human? Is it what we look like physically (i.e. our genetic makeup)? If an extraterrestrial (I am assuming they exist) were to land on earth who did not look human but had intellectual faculties and ethical and artistic accomplishments equal to or surpassing our own, then I think such a creature would warrant our protection under the same laws we grant ourselves. Our human chauvinism should not blind us from recognizing the right of other forms of advanced life forms, extraterrestrial or not. Therefore I suggest that it is not what we look like that makes us ‘human’, but what we are. By this 1 mean the degree of development of our central nervous system. Emotions: such as pain’and environmental response, originate from thecentral nervous,systemand isaquality

Arab apology

l ’

is dem)anded

for it 1


To the editor: We would like to respond to a letter that appeared in Jan. 14th’s issue. Warren B. Philp had compiaints about Uncle Sam’s in Buffalo. In responseto this letter, we would like to relate an inte;.esting story. Near the beginning of the term, MathSoc, along with EngSoc and SciSoc planned to hold a roadtrip to Uncle Sam’s on Feb. 4. On the 13th ofJanuary, wecontacted Uncle Sam’s toadvise them we were coming. The manager kindly told us to get lost. If he ever sees a bus load of Waterloo students in his bar again, it will be too soon, It seems that within the past 3 months (he doesn’t exactly remember), a busload of our students “got overly intoxicated and started many fights”. For this reason, we cannot take buses down there at this time. We feel that the behavior of “our students” is totally unwarranted and the offending group should issue anapology to Uncle Sarn’s. We have held numerous trips in the past, and unlike other groups, we have been able to act responsibly and control ourselves Instead, on the-4th of Feb.. we will be going to the Library, a bar similar tc Sam’s in Niagara Falls, NY. We are not supporting ,either side of the story, but we are merely relating what happened when we tried to inform Uncle ’ Sam’s of our excursion. Sean Romenco, MathSoc Exec Mark Liddy, Pres., EngSoc Rod Barr, Pres., SciSoc

Record reviews are behind the- times To the editor: 1 am writing to question the relevancy of the albums being reviewed in the Imprint. Specifically I refer to “‘Bad to the Bone” by George Thorogood, “And You Thought You Were Normal” by Nash the Slash, and “Zombie Birdhouse” by b%Y POPWhile I’m glad that there isa record review column in the Imprint, I think the timing of the reviews on some albums leaves something to be desired. “Zombie Birdhouse” .and Nash’s “And You Thought You Were Normal” were released in October, and “Bad to

the Bone” was released in the summer of 1982. George Thorogood played Kitchener in August and lggy Pop/ Nash the Slash played in October. These were the times when interest in these bands and their new albums was at a peak in this area. By now most people have either seen those bands or have heard their albums. It seems to me that concert dates and album release dates should have something to do with the timing of a record review. David Downer 2nd Year History

illustrated by many other organisms possessing such abilities, it must be something else that prohibits us from killing one another. That something else must be our shared intelligence. If a person has no brain activity, but lies in a hospital kept ‘alive’ by machines, then such a person I feel is very dead and not a living human being. Such a person’s brain, the home of his or her intelligence, is no longer functioning and thought does not exist therein. I suggest therefore that thedevelopment and functioning of the neocortex is a much better indication of when a human being comes into existence than the simple biological union of two gametes. An embryo’s brain even at seven weeks resembles that ofafishoranamphibian, and the neocortex does n.ot begin to function until still later. Abortions should be based on- neocortical activity and therefore should not ethically be performed approximately after the first


krtlocks Zionists

To the editor: Re: Article “Essaies” written by George Elliott Clarke, published in the Imprint Friday, January 14. 1983. I am a Palestinian Arab student at the University of Waterloo. I strongly object to any assertion that to be anti-Zionist is to be anti-Semetic. The absurdity ofthis contention is best-understood when it is known that the Palestinian Arabs, the prime victims of the racist philosophy of Zionism. are more of a Semetic people than are the Zionist Jews themselves. It is equally inaccurate to declare that to beanti-Zionist is to be anti-Jewish. I am anti-Zionist. However, not only am I not antiJewish, I condemn those who are. When Jews fall victim- to persecution in their countries, they move to the occupied lands of Palestine. The end result is that more Palestinians will be displaced from their homeland. I have no objections to Jews and freely associate with them. Recently I joined the Waterloo Jewish Students Association. I did this in order to gain a greater understanding of thelegitimate dimensions of Judaism. Zionism is not a legitimate dimension of Judaism. Rabbi Moshe Hirsh, an orthodox Jewish leader ofthe Neturei Karta who according to the Israeli government has a following in Jerusalem of 10,000 (but it extends to approximately 100,000 world wide) is only one example of Jewish opposition to Zionism. In the October 3, 1978, Washington Post, the Rabbi reportedly declared, “The 12th principle of our faith, I believe, is that the Messiah will gather the Jewish exiled who re-dispersed throughout the


against falsehood’

To the editor: There are no words to describe women’s value in the West. The truth is that today women are not valued in the West to the same extent as goods are. From childhood the western woman is taught that only the “beautiful: popular and sexually appealing” are successful in life. Any woman who does not achieve this success is doomed to failure. Yet to achieve that success creates a very vicious circle that is passed from generation to generation. Western woman is used as a means to increase the profits of the big companies which look at women as mere goods for

trimester of pregnancy, except in special circumstances (as in protecting a mother’s life). Under today’s practices a woman must go before a tribunal of doctors, which other than being slightly terrifying and degrading, causes exactly what should be avoided, a delay in the abortion. Having said this I must also point out to we must avoid human . avoid hypocrisy, chauvinism and take into account other advanced forms of life. It is tragic that we onl>. consider human life to be sacred and in possession of human qualities. It is quite evident that organisms such as apes, whales and dolphins, which we all too often slaughter gratuitousiy. show an unquestionable degree of intellectual sophistication not unlike our own. If we feel any discomfort at aborting d mindless embryo, we should feel equally if not more upset over the senseless destruction of existing intelligent life. Urs Kressibucher

more profits. Western women are goods in the hands of sex mongers. They are forced to make themselves the way the capitalists and advertising companies want them to. These all start when western women sold their humanity and motherhood, that is, the art of being women. In return for economic and material advantages, they lost their social role and crime increased. They lost their political role and Zionism increased, The homeless Palestinian women bear witness to the arrogant aggression of Zionism and the absence of western women from political scene in the struggle of truth against falsehood. Saber Mojtahedy

nations of the world. Zionism is diametrically opposed to Judaism. Zionism wishes to define the Jewish people as a nationalistic entity. The Zionists say in effect, look here, God. We do not like exile. Take us back, and if you don’t we’ll just roll up our sleeves and take ourselves back. This, of course equais heresy. The Jewish people are charged by divine oath not to force themselves back to the Holy Land against the wishes of those residing there.” It should also be noted that in many nations of the world, including Canada, numerous ‘Jewish’ anti-Zionist movements have developed. If confusion exists between the concepts of being anti-Zionist and being anti-Jewish it is largely due to the efforts of the Zionists. The Zionists over many years havegone to great length! to subdue the voices of the non-Zionist segment’of world Jewr: and present the illusion that all Jews are Zionists. This of course i: no more true than to say that during WWII all Germans were Nazis. Not all Jews are Zionists and in fact not all Zionists art Jews. I personally reject the Zionist philosophy because I do no accept the racist premise upon which it is based. I oppose tht Zionist movement because of its Nazi like methods. I speak ou against the Zionists themselves as a matter of conscience. The Zionists have brought horrors and suffering not only to th; Palestinians, such as the Israeli atrocities in I,ebanon, but also tc non-Zionist Jews world wide. James Kafieh Integrated Studie

-All arficles this page b;y Julie-George , Students 1and &rtially funded by the Graduate Students’ The Women’s Centre volunteers want ,the Centre to be J. ‘%, of the Wdmeb’s Centre ; Association., available to all int rested individualson’&npus. Since. the 4 Since the Centre is administeredunder the Board of Education “The Women’s Centre? I I did&- know, there was one .on Federation of Students’ purpose is to sponsor activities‘and of the Federation, the Centre’s chief purpose$is to educate This is the response that the Women’s Centre organizations for undergraduates, the Centrets volunteers have campus.” been approaching other groupsforfunding. So far, the Graduate volunteers hear alltoo often when they tell their friends and class- ’ students on women’s issues: by providing resource material for students’ own work onwomen’s issues and bysponsoring events , Students’ Association has contributed funding. Additi’onal mates about the Centre., So what exactly is the Women’s Centre’ to expose people to some of the issues. money is used -to buy more books, send representatives to I and what is itfor? -The. Women’s Centre has other functions besides education. conferences, subscribe to more periodicals, and sponsor more The Centre’ is locatedin a small room in the Campus Centre The volunteers make ‘informal referrals to groups and events. /;J fnext to Legal Resources. In the Centre is’a shelf with a growing individuals of interest to women. So a woman, or a man for that 1 number of books‘on it, a filing,cabinet full of clippings, a desk, matter, can use the Centre if, for instance, they need he$finding and’ a couple of couches. The walls are covered with posters, Like any volunteer organization, people are the most a female notices, and inspiring cartoons and articles. There are usually at , a natural childbirth group, a women’s alcoholics’group, impWant aspect of the Women’s Centre. The. volunteers’ least a couple women in there, filing+ writing letters, eating responsibilities range from simply keeping the Centre open and gynecologist or -lawyer, a lesbian group, or a p_olitical,activist The Centre can also provide information about *their lunch, or talking about their lives or the university. . -group. helping anyonewho drops by, to looking after the library and organizations on campus that are of special interest to women, periodicals, to organizing specific events planned by the Centre. Frequently, -improptu discussions on women’s issues like such as Women’s Studies, the Mature Students’ Association, or New volunteers are always wanted to replace graduating ,. .the Ethics Co,mmittee. affirmative action, pornography, women’s health products, volunteers, to provide new perspectives on women’s issues,- and The Women’s Centre also provides a physical place for sexual assault, and birth control, arise. Every Monday at l-230 to allow the Centre realistically to plan events that match the individual, women’ to come with their problems. Though the p.m. approximately ten women squeeze themselves into the, ambitions of the volunteers. Women’s Centre to discuss the bu.iness of the Centre. Theyplan ’ volunteers are’ not specifically trained in counselling, they are Now that you,have some idea of what the Centre is about, why willing to listen and know about the various counselling public films, speakers, discussions and, lately, Women’s Week. don’t you drop by and see for yourself the Centre’s goings-on. resources on campus. Women’s groups are encouraged to use the (See related, article regarding Women’s Week). IThe Women’s Centre is located in Campus Centre room 149, Centre as a ‘meeting pl.ace, and indeed many do. 1(See Now you have some idea of .what the Centre is but maybe not next to the Legal Resource Office. The hours are posted on the accomptiying article on this page.) what it is for. The Centre is sponsored by the Federation of door. /

“ i


In addition to the activities problems, get support ffom f the Women% Centre prothe other members of $the ex, the Won@n’s Centre is group and, generate solutions sed as a meeting -,Rlace for a to their problems. Thegroup is umber of othergroups. Other currently accepting new mem-oups have been startec) by b&s but will soon be closing Le volunteers. These g>oups the, group. It meets Monday wedescribed below. ’ nights at 7:30-in the Biology ‘AC - The Women’s Ac- - graduate students’ lounge. 3n Co-operative is a femWriter’s Collective - A few of ist discussion and action the women from the Centre are o&up for women only. WAC organizing a writers collective boduces a radio program, to write articles and book ‘or Women”, that-is aired reviews. for Imprint and Hyery Wednesday at 7 p.m. steria (a local women’s magale show is a mixture of zine) as well as improve journImen’s music, and- topical I alistic style. There will be an ues, ’ poetry and humour. organizational meeting in the AC is also working on an next couple of weeks. ti-pornography campaign’ Compulsive Eaters Group d conjunction with groups in Another group still in the lmbridge and Guelph: WAC talking and, planning stage is a Ids discussion sessions evgroup for compulsive eaters. r Tuesday evening at 7:30 in Some volunteers are con: Women’s Centre. Topics sidering beginning a therapy be discussed in the coming group, based partially on Eat eks are Mother’hood, Aging’ is a/Feminist Issue for corn-, d Experiences at UniverA a pulsive eaters. If you are inteiested you should drop by the t* Imen’s Support Gr%up + A , Women’s Centre (CC 149) or ‘up of women get ‘together \ leave a message inthe Feder:e a week to talk about;.theif , ‘-ation of Students office. ,__., . _’ ,

The volunteers of the Women’s Centre and the people who use it come from a variety of backgrounds and come tothe Centre for a number of different reasons. Below is a short introduction to four of the women, to give you an idea’of the diversity of the Women’s Centre volunteers. / \ Angela Moore isa 2nd year honours psychology co-op student who has been with the Centre since the fall. Shestaffs the Centre, as well as being in charge of orienting new volunteers. When asked why she joined the Centre,‘she said that she wasconcerned about the situation of women in our society. She said, “I did some volunteer work with handicapped teenagers and most of them ’ had been sexually assaulted. (At. the Centre) I feel 1”m working in women’s movement to do something p!ositive.” ’ Raka Mukherji is one of the newest Centre volunteers. She is the wife of an Indian graduate student. Because theyhavea small child and not enough money for daycare, Raka has been tied to their apartment. The Women’s Centre provides her with a place to go where she can take her child (the Centre has some toys) and meet other people. She said, “I want to be out of the household and I want to do something I’ll have satisfaction. from doing.” She is interested in-women’s issues and spends her time in the Centre informing herself on them. Lynn IIoyles works in the,greenhouse of the University of Waterloo and hasjbeen involvedin the Centre for most of its short life. Though she does not currently staff the Centre, she dropsin on some of her lunch hours and helps with special events. Lynn said, “When I was astudent here (from 1973 - 1977) therewas no place that women could go, no place for information, so when the Women’s Centre did start up, it was a’ to’go to meet other women, to relax, to get support and information about what was going on added that the .;., in the :. community.” .,1. She , . I .’ “f .i

Women’s Centre is a place to go to sharfthe information she has on feminist music and culture with other people. Aruna Srivastava is$a graduate student in English. She has been with the Centre-since its inception. Her reasons forjoining were several. She said, that the Women’s Centre ‘rseemed like such a good idea. I had seen a Centre at Ryerson and likedit.” When a Women’s Centre was started at Waterloo, she wanted to join. Also when the Centre was starting out, volunteers were scarce and, as Aruna said, “They needed me.“,

The biggest event ’ the Women’s Centre is planning for this term. is Women’s Week, March 7th to 1 lth. In part to celebrate International Women’s Day (Tuesday, March &h), Women’s Week will provide information on some of the lessoften discussed issues, like addiction and me&al health or women’s history and culture. Each’day of the week will, have a different theme, beginning Monday. with “Wo; men and Culture”. Tuesday’s theme is “Women and Vio-

lence”; Wednesday’s, “Wo-. men and Health”; Thursday’s, “Women and Addiction and Mental Health”; and finally, Erid,ay’s theme is “Women and Work”. Women’s -Week is such an ambitious undertaking, that the Womeh’s Centre volunteers need all the help they. can get. If you can donate your time or have suggestians on-any of th&e areas, drop by the Centre or come to -one ,of the -weekly meetings’(Mondays, 12:30 p.m.).

I _


WANTED A Producer and Director

for The Creative Arts Board’s

Variety Show .

Theatre of the Arts - Fridav. March 11.1983 Duties Include: Publicity - Auditioning Acts - Programming Sho Directing the Dress Rehearsal and the Show



Beth Cudmore, Chairperson, Creative Arts Board, Federation of Studen

BIRTH CONTROL SEMINAR Guest Speaker: Sue Johanson of the Don Mills Birth Contol Centre Everything you ever wanted to know about I contraception, but were afraid to ask!

Wednesday, January AL 116: ,begins 3:30 n:










by Peers & the Birth

26 p.m.




Increase Your


CL.INlC Trained n n



to help fill out OSAP forms to answer queries about OSAP appeals

OSAP forms will also be available OSAP is available to financially assist you. Find out how it may help you!




11:30 to 2:30

Located beside Campus Centre Room 138



of Students


Would You Like To: (1) (2) (3) (4) (5)

Read over 100 WORDS PER MINUTE Improve your comprehension by 10 to 15% Read periodicals & small novels in less than 30 min. Improve your concentration and retention Build confidence in your reading capabilities

Tuesdays: 7:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m. Chemistry 2, Room’ ;166 Beginning Tuesday, January 25, 1983 Endiizg Tuesday, March 22, 1983 (Excluding

Tuesday, February


This course is taught by a qualified professional instructor $60.00Feds

$65.00 Others

(All costs are included; the fee is tax deductible)

YOU MUST PRE-REGISTER at the Federation Office, Campus Centre Room 235. You may pay by certified cheque, money order or by cash.

24 Hour Information







The, M~cl’&&r .&&men~s volleyhall team’gave their coach~‘$uc@Alaszkiewitz, ’ ’ a welc& birthciay present by winning the’ 16th Annual-Wtiterloo Invitational onSat&&y. ,. , , ’ - .:, .’ if-. j I , .“ , -, In’the pr~liminary.phaselrf-the;to~~ney, the ten teams’ entered’ were placed into a White$iv.ision arid a Gold ~divisiou Each tearn” a best2 out of 3 match _against.all teams in their division. The top two te,ams,moved into the championship bracket, while the remaining clubs went %into.~.conso~ation”.r?u~d, s - At the-end.of.preliminary action in the White pool;,-M+Master was ranked first with eight. w,ins. Waterloo and the Scarborough “SOL” Solars, a club team, were tied ,-with-six wins, but’ SOL took second place by winning three matches to 1 the Athenas’ two. Waterloo had a-chance I \I to pass SOL when they met in the last . preliminary game, but lost 15: 12,l l-1 5,215 Toronto’cameinfouith with four wins, . while Windsor ended last with cne win. Manitoba’s Bisons topped the Gold ’ pool with eight wins. The .Waterloo _ Kangaroos, or ‘Xoos”, came in ,second after winning six games..The Roos are also a club team. Although the “Unilwat” team,

they would not play in any of the playoffs. Western came inbthird with four victories, while Bro+ck finished fourth after a single

’ I

‘:. on ; the Irlc&solation side; Tore !o ’ qarned a place in the semifin&ls with a+ *5-‘-’ &@4 win 0 ver a Brock team that had I rome trouble setting up for their plays. Western’s Mustangs beat.. the WindSor Lancerettes, 15-4, 15-10 1in. the first :onsolation semi. The Lancerettes, who iad beenundefeatedinOWIAAp1ayunti.l osing to the Athenas , last Thursday, _* ound Westerns serves too-: tricky to .--1la

xciting three-game match between Watrloo and TorontoXfter winnfng the first ame 15-2, the Athenas blew a 14-9 lead in !re second game allowing the Blues seven nanswered points t.o win 16- 14. The eciding game featured spirited play by 0th sides, especially from -Waterloo layers. Rosalie Campagna, Simona karecky, and Dena ‘Deglau as the thenas advanced with a 15-6 win. <The Waterloo team was obviously tired Gng into the consolation final. While yestern had about three hours rest :tween matches, Waterloo had <only irty -minutes. The Athenas were able’to in the first game with good, strong play, it had used up most of their strength.

Western took the second game, and used a“ 7-O lead in the third game to take fifth place overall with a 7-15, 15-8, ‘15-6 .b ‘victory. ‘, Both championship semifinals went according to,form,as.theyop teamin each pool beat the second. crew of the other division, Mat topped the Roos 15-815-9; _ while at the same time Manitoba defeated SOL by the score of 15-7, 15-l 1: 1 The bronze medal -game featured the two club teams which were invited to the tournament. SOL took charge in the first‘ , game, win$ng ‘t 15-9. The Roo’s took the-. - second game, 1lb -11, behind’ the crushing’.‘* kills of Cindy Pavan, but got out of the,*! blocks slowly during the deciding game.

SOL began with a 5-O lead, :and never - looked back, claiming third place overall ’ by winning the last game 15-3:.~ -’ ’ The best match of the day, was the final ’ ‘between Manitoba and McMaster. Mat ‘. I won the first .two games 15-l 3; 15-l I, and ,J becamei the first team to win a game during the tournatient. ’ against Manitoba team j In the third game, the\McMaster relaxed; allowing the Bisons to get a quick 10-l lead. Manitoba.won the gamel’5-8 to L - stay inthe match. I -- -j The fourth and fir&game was a joy to watch. Manitoba had held a 7-4 lead, but - _ lost it when ,Mac came back to lead 91-8. Finally, McMaster was able to win t-he I game;- 15-l 3, and claim the championship.

_Alaszkiewitz revealed afterward that she was confident that her team could do well. iti the tournament..’ “We knew we should be in the. final, with Manitoba. They had fantastic defence. It was a b beautiful matchup: Any team from-out -, west is tough, but we\did it.” _ / -The All-Star team of the weekend _ consisted of UW’s ?Becki Rose, Maureen Lang of the Roos,@OL’s Linda Mitchell, .Missy McNeil from Manitoba, and C. ’ Selby and Kitty Krupap, both of ” .;‘..l&&&er.. I J The next. Athena volleyball match ‘is J this Tuesday,‘against Toronto,at 8 p.m. in the_ PAC.



by don button Imprint staff On Wednesday, January 12th, the Waterloo Warrior volleyball team defeated the Brock Badgers in three straight games. Volleyball fans will not find this to be startling news, as the Warriors went into the game with a perfect 5 and 0 record. Brock, on the other hand, had a secure hold on the OUAA (Ontario University Athletic Association) West basement with a 0 and 4 record. The match changed nothing as far as’ the teams were concerned. Waterloo is ranked ninth in Canada, and the win over Brock could hardly be considered difficult enough to move them up in the rankings. Brock’s loss only serves to cement their place in the cellar.


Watching the game, it was hard to imagine that Waterloo was a team that was not only undefeated in league play, but had played all those games on the road. The team was not playing to their potential, and everybody knew it. Coach Dave Husson explained, “It is hard to get up for a team like Brock. I realize that you have to try and coach against that sort of thing, but it is pretty hard to do.” A sign of a good team, and coach, is when they play badly and know it; Waterloo definitely is a “good team”. Mediocre teams often play inspired and talented games, but other times look more than poor and have difficulty telling the difference. Besides which, Husson was playing his second and I’ third string players. “Sure we didn’t play to our potential,” allowed Husson, “but we had five rookies in there tonight. We wanted to give everyone some experience %jt centre court. The big gym and high ceiling confuses , d ;‘

players for the first while -it throws off their depth perception and timing.” , The volleyball team has moved to centre court this season (the same floor used by the Warriorand Athena basketball teams), and visiting teams are going to have problems adjusting to the bigger outside area and high ceiling. This could make a difference in the games against Western and Guelph, February 4th and 9th. Guelph and Westernare presently holding down the second and third place spots in the OUAA West (respectively). Although the Warriors havealready beaten both teams, they may have to rely on some of the experience gained by their rookies against Brock if they are to finish the season undefeated. The veteran Warriors ran up a 5-O lead on the Badgers, before Coach Husson started easing his rookies into the lineup. The Badgers were soon to take advantage of the weakened Warrior troops,

Scott Labin (7) showed great form against Brock, and is looking for a regular spot in the Warrior line-up.

John Kervin (4) see leads the team botltying the score at seven each, before jumping to an 8-7 lead. The Warriors were not going to give up however, and bounced back to a 13-8 lead in six straight serves. Brock only managed to score one point before returning the ball to Waterloo who went on to win by a 15-9 margin. In the first two games, the Warriors were entertaining, but not as powerful as had been expected. The high percentage of rookies and inexperienced players in the line-up were obviously the cause, however, the team was not as weakened as one might expect. The Waterloo squad showed both talent, and poise in rebounding to win. Waterloo’s one game lead in the match was no surprise to the hundred or so fans in attendance. What was a surprise was that Waterlooallowed the Badgers to rebound from a 14-8 deficit to a 14all tie in the second game of the match. By this time, Brock was playing emotional; inspired volleyball, and had they the depth of the Waterloo team, could have pulled off an uppt in the second game. But being a stronger team, the Warriors were able to survive the run at their lead, and took a two game lead with a 16-14 victory. The fact that Brock was unable to win that game prompted one Brock supporter in the stands to “They may be better at’volleyball, but comment, we’ve got bette,r pubs.” Although not the type of comment that one would expect from a knowledgeable fan,, there was perhaps more truth in the statement than he realized. Should the Warriors’ fortunes continue in the same vein as their first half of the season, Guelph, Western, Laurier, and McMaster will also need to boast of their pubs. Waterloo sits as the only member of the OUAA West to grace the CIAU (Canadian Intercollegiate Atheltic Union) top ten list, and York, who is number three, is the only representative from the OUAA East. Dalhousie and Lava1 round out the list of non-Western Canada teams in the top ten, a situation that prompted Dave Husson tocomment that “the only way to get better is to play better teams. The majority of the better teams are out West. January 14th, we head for Winnipeg.” How the Warriors fair in the Winnipeg Invitational could change their CIAU ranking. The only team in the tournament without a top ten spot is Saskatchewan. Should the Warriors do well, they could climb three or four spots The only way for them to fall from grace with the CIAU rankers would be with a loss to Saskatchewan. Should the Warriors continue the display of powers shown in the third and final game of the Brock match, they should go far against their Western competitors. In that game, Brock startled the fans by drawing first blood. The Warriors got together for two quick points, but Brock was still alive, throwing together seven straight points for an 8-2 lead. Frequent servechanges brought the score to 10-5 in favour of the Badgers. A 10-5 game is by no ,means over; however, it takes a concerted team effort, and a bit of luck, to score nine straight points to movethescore to 14-10inyourfavour. Waterloo did just that on Brock’s fateful Wednesday night. Six unsuccessful match point serves from the Warriors allowed the Badgers to rebound to’tie the

game at fourteel lived however, a: win the final ga straight games. “Sure we play Husson said foll get some experic pay for it in the 1 “Besides whit out, the match minutes. I don’t for OU AA volle No, it would volleyball, or fc student body wi stands (a situat understand), tht St. Jerome’s wa: with the volleyb “I’m confiden ‘out to enjoy combination of media, and programs spon and individual the fastest grow Should the ’ started five yea; the OUAA W challenging Do public support.

Water10 are sp01 record, keeping their ba they arl are expt seen the pott emphasis on classification football, hocks “We classify of factors (incl schedule, qua National orga determine wh explained W’a classification 5 Delahey clai Waterloo can sporting activi schools, like W three or four I others, “We evaluat went on to exp that volleyball this campus.” I are not evalua, teams do not f


Warriors Sttitistics! Average Per Game I












Returned For points










Jim Cooke (5)



( 3





Scott Labin (7)









, 4












0 1











Bill Stanger ( 15)


Ian Gowens


Brian Jackson



Owen Jones (11) ( 12)

Dave Ambrose Tom Oxland


( 14)




0 1

Jim Lawrie

we had played all n over in twenty 3 have been good

M issed

Paul Craven

Rob Vandenberg

Id second string,” , “But if you don’t lnger guys, you’ll




John Kervin


were to be shortlysmashed two to he match in three






























With the backing of the department, thktalent on the team, and the coaching of Dave Husson, Warrior volleyball should hold their classification bracket for some time. Husson has proven to bean excellent coach, both at UW and with the Guelph Oak’s club, where he started his coaching career. A high school athlete who wanted to continue in the volleyball world, Huss~on says, “I wanted to put back into-the sport what I’ve gotten out of it.”

Husson has already put more back into the sport than he could have possibly gained in his playing ;ood for OUAA days. He has given to the sport his timehis money, fans. While, the and his love - love that has prompted him to epresented in the perform deeds like allowing three of his players to n cannot totally board with him while in Toronto on work term. leyball team from Husson is quick to downplay this act, saying, “I I and enthusiastic I work in Toronto,and have to go back and forth anyway.” L ore people will be id Husson. “A How about the fact that he also has remained involved with the Guelph Oaks, another part-time If the sport in the onal volleyball volunteer venture? His involvement with the Oaks ike Campus Ret has been instrumental in attracting high-calibre former Junior Oak players to Waterloo. People volleyball one of like second year captain John Kervin, a former Ida .” Guelph Oak, now coaching the Junior squad in : the trend they in the top two of addition to his play with the Warriors. Duld‘ soon start ball program for Kervin echoes his coach’s sentiments that, “You Department has have to put back in what you get out.” His statement that, “Talent-wise, the Warriors rank ~~ with the top teams in Canada” was not one of bragging. It comes from the same ‘tell it like it is with humility’ attitude of Husson. ;: , , A \-

111troops blemished ,’ ntent on I. Unlike derparts, hen they et, moving the 1 number two _ along with )wimming. ng on a number ity of coaching, barticipation in pus interest) to Id emphasize,” lrdinator of the y way in which wide array of ; body. Other their efforts on ompete in the son,” Delahey :riteria, we fe.el prime sport on omplishments In system as all )f opponents.

Under Husson, the Warriors could become the University’s dream team,--All team members are encouraged to keep up with their school work, and like the other major sports teams on campus, are managing this with the desire and committment expected of our athletes. Waterloo’s volleyball troops “are sporting an unblemished record, and are intent on keeping it intact throughout the season. Unlike their basketball counterparts, they are winning when expected to. Like the basketball Warriors, they represent years of success for the University athletic success not being one of the things immediately associated with the University of Waterloo. The victory,over Brock was not Waterloo’s finest moment. As a matter of fact, they have yet to see their finest moment. Their successes over the past five years, their CIAU ranking, and their perfect record this season, will all be forgotten someday. Forgotten, not because of time, but because of bigger achievements. After witnessing their victory over Brock, and projecting the displayed talent to the starting team, it would be hard to imagine the 1982183 Warriors,, or indeed the ones that follow, being satisfied witha number nine spot in Canada. “We can be the best,” said Husson, “And we will be the best.” ,Does anyone



Brian Jackson

(9) has not seen much action this seaSon, but is fast proving

himself as a future


I 4f&on


of the Week

Sivich/l$ose /

-OpenyourseM . Ontario’s No.1 &i.t beer. j Peter Savich - Basketball ,’ Peter is a.2nd year Honours Mathematics student. He lives in Cambridge, Ontario and attended Preston Collegiate. He is a former _ winner of the ,Mike Moser Trophy awarded to the Twin Cities player of the year in the High School league. An academic scholarship student, Peter is on the Dean’s list in the Math Faculty. . Last season, he was thefirstfreshmitneverat the University of Waterloo to lead the team in offensive stats, as he averaged 16 points per game. He was fifth in the national in free throws, successfully making 80% of his attempts.’ This past summer, the 18 year old student played on the Ontario Provincial Junior Team which won the Canadian Junior Championship in Halifax. Peter is again playing very consistent basket) ‘ball. He has averaged 17 points per game in league action this year including 17 points on Saturday in the Warrior victory over Laurier.


Badminton Next games: Jan. 22, Tournament at Laurier.



Waterloo 83, Laurier 76, Jan. 15 Next games: Jan. 19, here, vs. Estonia Sr. ‘A’ (exhibition) Jan. 22: at @Master


Next spiel: Jan. 22, at McMaster

Hockey Waterloo 1, McMaster 4, Jan. 14 Waterloo 5, Brock 5, Jan. 15 Next games: Jan. 19, at Western Jan. 21, Guelph, here Jan. 22, at Windsor


Squash Next meet: Jan. 22, at ,McMaster

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


1 Waterloo 1 Stanley


Square Park Mall

886-l 093-7

740 120

Waterloo 3, Brock 0, Jan. 12 Waterloo now has a 6-O record and are 10th ranked in Canada. Next match: Jan. 2 1, Laurier here.


Grad Packages

LIMITED QFFEii EXPIRES 1~~-~~-~I~-~-I~~~-~~~~IIIIpI~slI-



John Uttleyplaced 2nd at 112 lbs. and Abe Bueckert placed 4th at 1 I8 lbs., Jan. 15 at Queen’s. Next meet: Jan. 22, at Guelph

I ml



I, at York

Nordic Skiing




Athenas placed 4th in first race of season, Jan. 14 Next Race: Jan. 2 1, at Georgian Peaks.

Tim Cooke placed 5th, and Ian.LoweWylde placed 7th in the .10.5 km. event at Horseshoe Valley, Jan. 15 Next Races: Jan. 22, Forest City Loppet near London Jan. 23, at Guelph

. Off.

Skim Tammy Hughes led the Athenasto a win at the Ivanhoe Invitational in Toronto: Next Spiel: Jan. 22, at Brock ’

Alpine Skiing

Nordic Skiing

. AlI


Next meet: Jan. 22, Ranking


Waterloo 64, York 50, Jan. 14 Waterloo 71, Guelph 23, Jan. 15 Next meet: Jan. 22, at Toronto

Waterloo 4 1, McMaster 56, Jan. 15 Next games: Jan. 19, Guelph here, 6p.m. Jan. 22, at Windsor


Alpine Skiing Results unavailable. Next race: Jan. 21, at Georgian

Next games: Jan. 22, West II at Laurier



i$500. II

Becki Rose L Volleyball _ ’ Becki is a 1st year Kinesiology student from Toronto, Ontario. She enrolled here at Waterloo after attending Montana Statk , University on a Volleyball Scholarship for a year and a half. Becki carries a very impressive Volleyball record with her. She played for the Scarborough Titans who won the Canadian Juvenile Championship in 1981 and the last year the team’moved up and won the Canadian Junior Championship. Last weekend the Athenas hosted and played’in their annual invitational tournament in the PAC gym. Becki impressed everyone concerned with her play so much that she was named to the Tournament all-star team. The team led by Becki picked up a very important win over- Windsor last Thursday and will require a number of such efforts as they continue to battle for the league championship and playoffs.

Wendy Meeuwisse placed 2nd in the women’s 7 km. event at Heorseshoe Valley, Jan. 15 Next race: Jan. 22, Forest City Loppett near London. Jan. 23, at Guelph


Swimming Waterloo 65, York 42, Jan. 14 Susan Funnel and Fiona Tetlow qualified for CIAU’s. Waterloo 72, Guelph 2 1, Jan. 15 Next meet: UW Women’s Invitational, Jan. 22,23.


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



Waterloo 3, Windsor 0, Jan. 13 (15-l 1, 15-9, 15-9) Cal State won the Athena Invitational, and the Athenas finished third in their pool, Jan. 14, 15. Becki Rose was named to the tournament All-Stars. Next matches: Jan. 20, at Laurier Jan. 25, Toronto here.

Any scores for Scoreboard must be submitted to Paul Condon or Imprint by 5 p.m. on Mondays for weekend events, and by noon on Wednesdavs for Tuesdav evening events.


d’ Crouse made the initial save on a breakaway, but was unable to by Debbie Elliott Assists forthe goal went to Steve Cracker and Blair McArthur. Imprint staff j i stop the rebound. The final’score of the game was 5-l. ~ The Badgers broke the tie ona breakaway, which Peter Grouse Out of two ?possible%+vins last weekend Waterloo had to’settle Although Waterloo was defeated, Jack Birch acknowledged, . barely missed gloving to cn,rire up with the save. Soon after, -for-a S-5 tie on January 15th against the Brock Badgers, and a 5-l _ “I have to givzthe team credit. They didn’t fold after they had a Waterloo scored two goals~within seve.n seconds of each other to four goal disadvantage.” .loss on January 14th against Mc,Master. make the‘score at theend of the second period 5-4, Waterloo. . J,ack ,Birch, head cioach of the Waterloo Warriors, and He went on to comment that the ‘Warriors exhibited The tieing goal of the game came six‘seconds into the third , previously at the helm ofzMcMasterrs coaching staff, prepared “discipline, desire and intensity”. As Birch was quick to point period, on a Badger slapshot from. just inside the blue line. Ahis team extensively to combat McMaster. Unfortunately, as out, “The game was determined in the first period.” slapshot that hitthe crossbar, a shot that was never delivered on “Birch later commented? “The team came out looking rather than , 1. an open net and a scoreless breakaway made the game both . . I_ -playing.” Slow starts were typical for Waterloo this weekend. Brock .frust,rating.and exciting. .McMaster managed to slip four goals past goaltender Jamie --’_>made its mark a minute and a half into thegame. Waterloo failed E. .I. M&.-tire, assistant Warrior coach, stated “We(Birchand j Britt before Waterloo’s Steve Cracker was able to retaliate witha to respond with a corresponding goal and Brock again scored. ~ McGuire) are happy with the improvement, but are far from _ goal. Assists for the goal went to Ted Kewley and Blair .The score at the end of the first period was 2-0, and once again the satisfied. Still, we are optimistic about future play. Last term McArthur. The score at the end of the first period was 4-1, ’ team found themselves in acomeback position. -Brock beat us 4-1, but this-time we were able to tie them 5-5.” \ I McMaster. This week is a busy one for Waterloo,. Wednesday, January The Warriors were much more aggressive in the second period. Only forty-nine secondsintothe second period, Dan Blum put 19th sends Waterloo to Western for a 7:30 p.m; game. On Friday, Waterloo on the scoreboard with assjsts going to Steve Cracker To start the second period, rookie Peter Grouse took over the January 2lst, Guelph comes to Waterloo for an 8 p.m. game. On and Blair McArthur. The battle was on and Brock retaliated to, Saturday, January 22nd, Waterloo finishes off its week with a ’ goaltending duties. By the end of that period, the Warriors had begun to work as a team to gain control of the play. make the score 3-l. Waterloo’s Blair McArthur, with the 7:30 p.m. game in,Windsor. . assistance of Ted Kewley and Dan Blum, took advantage of a Last-term .Guelph beat Waterloo 7-4 so Friday’s game at If the Warriors were hoping for acomeback, they were rudely, power play 0pportunit.y to make the score 3-2. On a roll, the Waterloo Memorial Arena may serve as another indication of reminded of their predicament by another M&faster goal. Peter Warriors regrouped to tie the game with a goal by Ted Kewley. Waterloo’s improvement.

by Terry Bolton Imprint staff S Once they got started, there was no stopping them. Both the men’s and women’s swim teams were double winners this past weekend, making four wins in a row. The streak started last Friday night at York University. Waterloo grabbed an early lead lnd never looked back. The Athenas defeated ;he York w.omen’s team 71-42, while the Warriors put it to the Yeomen 64-5 1. I Out of the thirteen events, the Athenas won :leven. Kelly Neuber led the way winning the lOOm back, 200m back, and 200m free. Lynn Marshall took the200m Individual Medleyand OOm f.ree, while Barb O’Neill did the ho-nours n boththe 1OOm and 200m butterflies, Other vinners included Fiona Tetlow (1OOm breast), )ebb?e

By winning seven of their events, the Warriors managed to come out on top for the first time this season. Tom Naylor was victorious in all three of his events, showing York how it was done in the 10Oand 200m breast and 400 m. Rounding out the,list of Warrior winners were Steve Dodge (200m free), Jerry deLeeuw (200m IM), Dick Treleaven (200m fly) and Kevin Minkhorst (400m free). Hot off their’victories, both teams returned to Waterloo to take on the Guelph Gryphons. Even though Waterloo was missing some of their top swimmers due to workterms (they were missing at the York meet too), they managed to easily cope with the Gryphons. One of the- more pleasing results for the Athenas is the fact that two more swimmers qualified for the CIAUs. After coming; close the night before, Tetlow toughed it ourin,tl <206 yd. breast (which she wozn)->nd Sue;I+.innc -#&;P v. - irW.&c. -\*4


used all her guts to qualify in the 200 yd. fly. The end results were fienas 72, Guelp,h 21, This brings the total of Athenas that will be and Warriors 71, Guelph 23. representing Waterloo at the Canadian To get ready for this weekend’s action,.the Championships up to six. This is even’ more swim teams held their annual “U of T Sucks” impressive when you consider the fact that only party. Tomorrow afternon the Warriors travel four Athenas were fast enough last year. to Toronto to take on the Blues. Meanwhile the Athenas will be going through a dry‘runfor the “Although the competition was not excep- ’ Ontario ChampionBhips as they play host for tional;both the Warriors and Athenas looked the Waterloo Women’s Invitational. sharp!“, - was head coach Dave Heinbuch’s Teams from across Ontario (and even some comment. The entire coaching staff was from the U.S.) will be competing. Tomorrow “especially pleased with the second half of the _. the action starts at noon with- the first day races .” heats. The finals for those events will be run at What this means is that the swimmers are no 7 p.m. The second half of the:events will have longer dying half way through their race. This the’heats go at 1’1 a.m., and then the finals at had been a problem earlier in the season, but 6:30 p.m. I< with all the work done during the Christmas . training camp, the swimmers are in much All the events take place-in the -PAC goal, better shape now. and admission .is free: Anyone interested in When the final race was over, the scoreboard timing is most welcome to help out: showed the damage Waterloo had inflicted.

br 5 cu.. ft. Daqby

Qualiig, Service aed Price. :.’ . _ ‘, , d


$60 for 3% month “term \


1 Hour Service i-s now,a\lailtible

on I most slide films for a small ad&ional ( chak&. (E 6 P&tie&) ‘: =‘I / ’ .II



(1 Hour Service i

Freezers, Dehumldifieti, Air’ Conditioners,*, ?I/% , and Micrbwave Ovens


to machine


BSs standard service on mdst &de 1 ‘&dprintfilm , - ONLY tSH@J.RS!’ _ xd . .- ,

Delivery $5,00 - Pick Up $5.00 for students living anywhere in Kitcbetier-Waterloo

.-k Receive, an additional 15%‘OFF our - already 106~prices upon presentation . s of yoir!U of W Studbt orkaff Card; s-


(Offer-valid ’ . at Phillip




. 4$8 Phwp ,St.; WAterlqo 8864639 (Corner of Phillip & Albert) ,


’ .








.. n

Peter Savich (21) heads for the hoop. Imprint photo

by Sandy





I.{.$. . ‘&j: :ey.y ..:: q ‘._.i 2,> ,.,...., :j >:.&$

Friday, January

by Donald Duench Imprint staff Don McCrae and his coaching staff were lucky that Saturday was SciSoc night at the PAC. They could use a few chemists to explain the incredible metamorphosis that happened to the Waterloo basketball team against Laurier. The Warriors dominated the first _ half, having a 3335 lead at one point, but turned intoan uncontrolled unit that almost lost the game. Fortunatelv for UW, the Laurie; team couldn’t iome back- all ._I__ the way, so Waterloo -_ won _ _83-76. _ . Laurier’,s Golden Hawks had their only lead of the night in the first two minutes of play, at 2-O. A three-point



play by Steve Atkin began ten straight Waterloo noints. and it looked like another blowout by the Warriors over their cross-town rivals. Fouls by WLU players also hurt their cause in the first half. Dave Byck, their best player, had three fouls after seven minutes, and picked up his fourth six minutes lat&-. The Warriors were shooting one and a bonus with twelve minutes left in the half. By the end of the half, WLU had committed 16 fouls, including: three each bv guard Mark Polischlk and centre Dave Weaver. Waterloo had made *.only ten. fouls, and . 1 -- --_ IOOK a 50-32 lead to the dressing room at the half. A welcome addition to the game wasa

youngster at the south end of the PAC fixing the basket’s netting with a javelin whenever the net got caught in the rim. The cord needs such repairs weekly, since it is too long for the rim, and the young assistant saved time during the game. The Warriors looked fine when they came out for the second half, and scored the first basket in fifteen seconds. Things went progressively downhill; even thoughLa&ier 1ostByck and Weaver to fouls with 13 and 9 minutes left Waterloo couldn’t get respectively, anithing to work. According to McCrae, “Give Laurier credit, because they decided to come out for the second half and try to win the game.” WLU had come back to be only six points behind at a few ’ points in the second half. With five minutes left, McCrae put in what are usually the five Warriors starters, who stopped the Laurier drive. McCrae was bewildered by what happened in the game. “I hope you’re not going to ask me what happened,” he commented. “We played a lot of people, and when you do that, you lose your rhythm. Too or three fellows must have gone down six or seven times and got nothing. It’s like a cancer.” Chris Coulthard, the Laurier mentor, was optimistic about his team’s play, “If we play with the intensity that we had in the second half, we can beat some teams -in this confererice. We m&de way too many fouls, but it’s the best effort we’ve had all season. Steve Forden played his heart out .” When asked if the crosstown rivalry had affected his players, Coulthard responded, “I’m not sure. Every time we play in here, it’s so exciting. It’s just the atmosphere in the gym.” Atkin and WLU’s Leon Arendse tied for top scorer with seventeen points. Other UW scprers included Peter Savich, who took seventeen. Dave Burns tallying 13, Bob Urosevic with 11, ind Paul Van Oorschot and Randy Norris each scoring 10 points. For Laurier, Polischuk scored 12 points, Doug Aitchison had 113and Chuck Klassen took 1C 1 points. Waterloo had an 8 1% free throw percentAge, and a 45% field goal percentage while WLU ias 4 1% from the floor and 63% from the line. Wat&loo’s record is now 3 wins, 1 loss. Two tough tests await the Warriors in the coming week. Saturday, the! travel to Hamilton to fact McMaster, which had i national ranking early in thl preseason. Wednesday’s horn1 contest is against the Western Mustangs, who won th consolation portion of th 1982 Naismith tournament.

l l

February IO-13 return transportation fromToronto 4 days’, 3 nights’ accommodation . services of TRAVEL CUTS reo. in Quebec City. Call




/ -J .i

’ . ~ ,&),&a

&&& .

The Athena Squash team-rolled into the winter semester; with-a strong third-place finish out of twelve teams at McMaster’s Invitational tourney. Two Waterloo teams represented U of W, with-the second team finishing second in the ‘D’- division. The tournament drew top player? from all.over Ontario to compete on a team’basis against other clubs and universities, U of W’s first team was led to near victory by Jennifer Birch-Jones. She, displaying her court prowess, won all fqur of her matches. BirChJones success warranted a much-deserved Athlete-of-the-Week . award. ’ *The next tournament is being held this Saturday in London, where the top four players have been invited to attend Western’s annual Mustang Day. The squash Athenas have a busy schedule in the next few ‘months with competition in university tournaments,, as well,as Western Region Club action. Part II of OUAA is scheduled for January 27-28, at McMaster. <* ’ Birdie

_ ,

. -

‘ I

. ’


I _

- 0ffer,




/ by Rosemary Barabas - ’ Last term (Fall ‘82), the Skydiving Club boasted 68 members, most of whom were first-time jumpers Although the accom- plishments are personal ones; sports parachutists tend to lookout for each other. This carries over afterward and the-group is _ tight-knit and social , Then, take a road trip to Grand>Bend, the location of SWOOP (South Western Onof Parachutists); a non. tario Organization profit club. Winter is a breeze - use your ski wear. Cold air. is heavier; you’ll float longer. Now, -prepare for your first leap’ into space. While standing on the step grasping the wing strut, remember to smile. That. 80 mile/hr. wind won’t rip your teeth out. Then “Go!“. Your chute opens via a static ’ line in six seconds. Count on>it. The jerk produces the loveliest sight you’ve ever seen: a perfect oval above. If it isn’t perfect, ’

January 22nd and 23rd, University of Waterloo men’s badminton team will travel to. Wilfrid ‘Laurier .University to compete in the, OUAA Men’s singles and. doubles badminton tournament. Singles action will begin at 10 a.m. on Saturday, and the. tournament will conelude following /the doubles section on Sunday. Western, McMaster, and Guelph will ioin the Warriors and-Golden Hawks in pursuit of the tournament championship. More information is available from Bill McTeer at 884-1970, ext. 466.


CUPZ &t-B&k

The University ‘bf Waterloo. Athena :urling lEani will be the only female entry in he Bra&,, Invitatj&al this Satu$ay,

. .

\ The weather once again forced a’change L plans for the Nordic ,Ski Team last eekend. Instead of competing in two races :ar Guelph, the team went to Horseshoe alley to train and compete in a time-trial gainst the University of Guelph and the. outhern Division Team skiers. In t,he men’s 10.5 km. race, Tim Cooke Id Ian Lowe-Wylde of UW were the top riversity finishers, placing 5th and 7th spectively. In the women’s 7 km. event, thena <Wendy Meeuwisse, who is also a .


by T. 6. Nguyen . Imprint staff ’ The University of Waterloo Table Tennis ub (U WTTC) needs help to recapture its ampionship title in the 1983 Ontario iiversities Table Tennis Tournament at : University of Western Ontario January -30. Team tryouts will be held on Sunday, nuary 23rd in the Blue activity area ofthe LC. 4ccording to Yih-Sheh Leo, President of YTTC, the U W team has a fair chance at lning the cfiampionship. IFW held the championship title in 1980 1 in ‘198 1T Last year, it lost the semi-final tch to University of Toronto, who ntually wontthe tournament. This year, v faces stiff,competition as the U of T m, as well as those of U-WO,, Carieton iversity, and University of Ottawa have atly improved. 411 the competing universities contain ionally-ranked players. U of T has two, sibly three. of the top players in Canada.. the tournament ‘promises to be llenging. ,eo urges *players unaware of. the rnament to try out for‘ and to


The Athena\ curling team won the Ivanhoe Invitational last weekend in iondon, Ontario: They took the title with

The Warrior Curling team will, also compete in the Brock Invitational.. Both squads are continuing their preparations s ’ - for their league championships which will take place in Guelph at theend of January. -

“It will give us some good experience as vie continue our preparations for the )WIAA championship,” said Judy &Crae the head Coach of the Athena . *-. Iurling team.








u Southern Or&&o Division Teammember placed second behind another Divisioi ’ ’ Team skier from U. of Guelph. . The previous weekend Wendy-qualified for the Ontario Team at th,e Canada Winter Games which take place next month, in , Quebec. The next scheduled competitions for the UW Nordic Skiers are the Forest City ~ ‘1 Loppet near London on Saturday and the -previously piistponed Guelph Race on -, . Sunday., iI ,-




contribute to the team’s title shot. The club will provide team members’ with ‘. transportation and accommodation during L . 1 the tourna.ment. . Table Tennis, though not a professional sport in Canada, much skill as many. other sports. Speed is its inost important characteristic; good players possess “lightening” reflexes. . UWTTC organizes and provides ~the j majority I of funding for its team’s participation in the upcoming tournament. Since table tennis is not a collegiate sport, minimal funds- are provided by UW’s Campus Recreation Department. -UWTTC has been , in existence for approximately ten years. Each term, it _ draws about 40 members, ranging from beginners to provincially and nationally ranked players. The club offers-top quality to its members; as the playing tables and nets are all of tournament quality. Also, theclub plans to hold a clinic to help those wishing to improve their skills. . Table tennis is fun. Anybody interested in joining the club, isencouraged to do so by ‘contacting ‘ilkSheh Leo at 884-6017, or Salli MOZ&kt 586-6233. -,

simply deploy your reserve chute. It is wise 5 to make haste with thisdecision. With the knowledge that you’re still alive; I you flood with elation, joy, conquest, ;;;%a.. . capit. Foracoupleofminutes, _ Enjoy the scenery. Close to the ground, . watch the horizon. Clamp.feet and knees together. Contact. Roll. Gather yourself and retrieve your chute. Now, do .what you’ want. Jump’up and . down, shout, laugh, s-mile, glow. Youdid it! This is all yourc‘and no one can ever take it ’ away from you. Float back to the clubhouse.-\Expect a hero’s welcome? Praisefrom ’ these.gods is a treasure. Don’t let the steady detached gaze and adamantineeyes. fool you. They know.’ After a good jump, they’re just as bubbly and sparkling as you ; are. For further information or to sign up for the course, contact Saverio’ Rinaldi at 8856815. . .. i ,

.On’ February 19th, the UW Wrestling j ,team will travel to McMaster University to c compete in the OUAA Championships. The Warriors have had r’easonable success this season, despite what -coach ’ John Go&-lay refers to as “not a great-turnollt of wrestlers. Some potential .* ‘wrestlers may not be aware of the fact that . our team% are chosen from the guys working out ‘every night. There are still openings on the team.“: ; Any interested athletesare encouraged to join the wrestlers Monday through Thursday, from 5:30 to 7 p.m., at the PAC:

,Alpine rosters- . Team selections for the 1983 U W Alpine. Ski. Team were held- last Thursday at Horseshoe Valley. Team members were selected as follows: Dedep Laframboise, Martha Whitton, Susan Hewgill, Jenny Jackson, Aimee Trudel, Maureen Elliott’; Doug Kent, Mike Finer, Chris Skelton, Dave Nunn, James Macdonald, JeffBoucher and Andy Stone. The first race of six of the Pepsi Ontario University Ski Series was a Slalom held at Blue Mountainlast Friday. .




CHALLENGING OPPO AND JOB SECU THE , CANADIAN FORCES CAN OFFERYOU BOTH The Canadiarl Armed F6rCeS is looking for engineers. Canadian Forces Engineering specialists will be visiting your university to meet with senior Engineering and Scierice Wlaths, Physics) students interested in learning about the challenge and security of life as an Engineering Officer in the Canadian Forces. - c



Successful candidates w will receive: Valuable professional experience in one of five / >engineering disciplines . Opportunities for fully subsidized post-graduate training ‘-c - Sompetitive salary _ and paid holidays


, For more information, see our notice on the bulletin board in NeedlesHall, or call the CanadianForces Recruiting Centre in Kitchener at 742-7511. .. Q&e & Time: January 26 & 27,4:30 p.m. Place: U.niversityof Waterloo, The Arts Lecture Hall Room 202,206,207,208 & 209 There’s No Life Like It

’ l





Leagues and Tournaments Activity Co-Ret Innertube Waterpolo Mixed






Final Entry Date Mon. Jan. 24 4:30 p.m. Room 2040 PAC Mon. Jan. 24 4:30 p.m. Room 2040 PAC Mon. Jan. 31 4:30 p.m. Room 2040 PAC Mon. Jan. 31 4:30 p.m. Room 2040 PAC’

46.8 Albert


Rules Meeting Thurs. Jan. 27 4:45 - 5:30 p.m. Room I10 CC Wed. Jan. 26 4:15 - 5:15 p.m. Room 1001 PAC Mon. Jan. 31 4:45 - 5: 15 p.m. Room 1001 PAC Tues. Feb. 1 4:15 - 5:15 p.m. Room 1001 PAC.

OPEN 9:00 to 9:00 Monday to Friday, Saturday 9:00 to 7:00 and- Sunday from Noon to 6:00 (Local Prescriptions Delivered)

Campus Ret Clubs


Aquatics Special Prpgrams . 1. NLS Recert: Contact Patrick Gauch, P.A.C. Rm. 2050, ext. 3533. 2. Aquatic Emergency Care Course: March 11 7:OOp.m. to 11:OOp.m. 12 9:OOa.m. to 5:00 p.m. 13 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Prerequisites: Bronze Medallion. Course designed to teach specialized 1st Aid for aquatic environment. 3. Bar Parties: March 26 Bronze Medallion, 4:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. Bronze Cross, .LO:OOa.m. to 2:00 p.m. Award of Merit, 9:00 a.m. to I:00 p.m. 4. Aquatic Emergency Care Instructor Course: March 5,9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Prerequisites: Strong 1st Aid background. Recommend that you hold either Aquatic Emergency Care or St. John’s 1st Aid. 5. Examination Standards Clinic - Bronze Cross, Bronze Medallion. March 6, 9:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Prerequisites: RLSSC Instructors. For people who are interested in either learning more about these twolRoya1 Lifesaving Society Awards or who are interested in becoming examiners. If you have any questions about theabove programs please see Sally Kemp, P.A.C. Rm. 2050 ext. 3533.

Cross Country Skiers Well, we’ve finally got o are the skiers. Please, kiing should be done on vhen skiing onthe North

snow! Campus Recreation is glad and please take note that all cross country the perimeters of the agricultural fields 7 Campus.

A letter e



‘o the editor: Re: The Bombers victory over the Slimers in thefall, 1982, intramural A league Ball Hockey championship. Every Friday we would look forward to your insightful omments on the latest ball hockey activities. We- were stounded to learn that you predicted the Bombers to be the umber one team and even went as far as calling them “The earn to Beat”. As an up and coming farm team, we set out to y and refute this unsubstantiated claim. But, alas, we fell rey to this experienced Bomber dynasty that you so humbly buted. We would like to take this opportunity to express our ragrin at doubting your analysis. In the regular season we ere defeated four to two. We were still boastful of our lances in the championship game, but we remained unaware ‘your mastery of the under-statement. Although it was tied nil at the half, the disciplined Bomber ensemble opened a lm four goal lead and coasted to a four to one victory. We en brought in the former Bomberallstargoalie, 1an“shoot” arris, and a rowdy forward who ended up getting ejected rly in the second half. We would now like to urge Imprint to knowledge the dynasty the Bombers have truely become. The Slimers S. We are considering dropping to B-league, fitor’s Note: The material on the Campus Recreation page ;upplied to Imprint by Campus Recreation and is edited by lprint for size and grammar.

The Club program is a popular area in the overall Campus The clubs provide an opportunity for Recreation program. individuals who feel they.have a need to join together to foster their interest in a particular activity. A club can satisfy many different needs whether it be social, instructional, recreational or competitive in nature. Some of the positive elements of being involved in a club are that the members are involved in the educational process of program planning, decision-making and accountability. Tk club relies on the interest and enthusiasm of both its members and leaders. Members and full time students are eligible to join club programs. To join, contact the appropriate club executive, or contact the Campus Recreation office, room 2040 PAC. Here is a list of clubs Don Sutherland, 884-809 1; and contact persons: archery, curling, Sandy Smith, 884-7806; equestrian, Catherine Rowe, I 743-5364, Jeff Woodhouse, 885-2801; fencing, Charles Chee, 885-l 370, Steve Leung, 884-4857, Dr. John Beatty, 886-l 351; gymnastics, John Dubois, 884- 1808; martial arts, Allan Evans, ext. 3272; Outers, Betty Rozendal, 884-0842; skating, Gina Gincauskas, 884-7366; Skiing, Mike Ellis, 888-6094; Sky Diving, Saverio Rinaldi, 885-68 15, Rosemary Barabas, 824-1404; Table Tennis, Peter Lum, 884-7 128; weight traimng, Chico Silvestri, Ext. 3305, 885-6802; Rugby, Bill Kerby, 885-0098; Sailing, Nancy Cohan, 579-35 16.



The 2nd Campus Recreation Athletic Council meeting is to be held on Tuesday, January 25 t h at 7:30 p.m. in the Village Two West quad lounge. On the agenda will be: C-R Program update, a review of 1983-1984 C-R -budget proposal, and a review of the new arena, i.e. schedule. Note: There is still no male/female representative from Arts nor a Grad representative from Arts nor a Grad representative for CRAC. Ifinterested, pleasecontact Peter Hopkinsext. 3532.


Badminton Do&dies A very large turnout to this term’s badminton doubles tournament provided for some excellent competition. The tournament was held over two nights, with the playoffs and finals on Thursday, January ,13 in the P.A.C. The men’s “A”Ghamps were Shawn Cliuenand Alex Goh who won the best of’three finals 15-9,15- 11; the men’s “B” Champions 1 were Terence Teh and Chuck Tan. A surprisingly large draw in the women’s division made for some close matches. The women’s “A” Champions were Linda and Carol Lee. The women’s “B” Championship final saw the longest match of the tourney, well over an hour, as Satinder Sahota and Lauren Cherkezoff narrowly edged Lynn Clendenan and Janine Larson by scores of 13- 15,15- 12,17- 15 to capture the crown.

Instructional Classes

St. (Parkdale Plaza) Waterloo Phone 884-3860


There are still openingsin thefollowingclasses: Jogging? Aqua Fitness, Juggling, St. John’s Ambulance, Life-Saving I, II, III, X-Country Skiing, Synchro Swim, and Red Cross Instructional. It is easy to join, simply check a C-R Flyer for the appropriate time listed and show up at the respective meeting time.

Mixed Bowling Tournament On Saturday, January 29th from 1:30 - 5:30 p.m. Campus Recreation will be holding its Annual Mixed Bowling Tournament at the Waterloo Bowling Lanes. Entry fee is $5.00 per team and the final entry date is Monday, January 24 at 4:30 p.m. in room 2040 PAC. So enter today!

Smprint; Friday, January 21 a 1983 I


Fzmt and games -_

Take a friend . . . meet a friend. have some laughs . . . enjoy the show . . . try some darts. Indulge in the-goo times at “The Hero”.





Crosswor by Fraser Simpson Imprint staff Across 1. iii has teeth for the honey storage place *made of wax. (4) 3. comes hack, helps around at arenas. (6) 8. Almost sick as it is _ . , (3) 9. :.. 1% put on a cape that gives disease, (7) 10. Aptarists guard the Fast ,when beer’s going round, 111131 13. They’re at the top -- perhaps up these, s011. (i0) 15, %Jnending bliss I’ve arranged’can be seen, (7) * -I 7, Some landing noise. (d> t 8. Unmercifuily caned many, then did a jig? (6%) 19. Being nothing but an !jlci marsh. (4)

Entetiummenl’ every Weiinesdu y Ihu Sd umL~y

At the Waterloo House corner of King and Erb streets, downtown Waterloo


Down i Sailor goes back behind an Italian home for a meion. 16; 3 The mace could be a dangerous weapon, (73 b; 4. Gives a ring, then elopes perhaps. ( IO) 5. Expected to perform soundly. (3) 6. Apes ruin a section of the church, (4) 7. New timetables for arithmetic classes, (5,$ ill. Desire proper mixture for what remains. (7, 12. Can sue for a period of time. (6) 14, Enthusiastic number in assistance. (4) 16. A particular star child, say, (3) -4nswers to last week’s crossword: 1. Prance (N, caper) Across: 4. Smc;g 8 Paper Plate< 9. Hali 10. Gorge (or egg) 12. ‘f:xact 14. Rays (raise) 16. LJncordiaily 19, IiaseIsee ii\ itz. Senses 1. Pope (pop, E) 1. Appearances 3, caroi Down 5. Motorcycles (mercy h’ tools) 6. Ga,,hes 7. Flag (lag, t’/ 11” Refuse ?.J.Tire 14. Ral\e I i-al/x‘s :5. Eyes

iger Terry by Tiger Terry Imprint staff After seeing last week’s trivia questions in print, 1thought they might have been too tough. However, some people out there were able to come up with all the answers, so they could not have been impossible. Some people thought the questions were a little vague, so I shall try to be more specific in the future. The answers to last week’s quiz are as follows: - Bruce Lee was the actor who piayed Kate. --- The four stars of Leuve.Il Ido Beaver were Hugh Beaumont,> Barbara Biilingslv, Tony Dow and Jerry Mathers as the Beaver.


T rue, Bill Murray did sing De iclVahDi&!y Didia~~inthe mottle Stripes, btir 3%was Manfred Mann’s Earth Bnnd that made the song..da rrutnber one hit,+~ October I.1 1964.

--. I;Iccording to ;;our triendfy neighbourhood Spiderman: I’f%ee Parker and Betty Brant work for 5. Jonah Jameson. --- Love Me 1% was first released on October 5th, 1962. -- PI of T sucks the big one, - Dave Heinbuch is the coach of the Varsity Swim Team. -- Yes: Glen Campbeil ctias a mem”ber of the Beach Boys, Vt ‘tie only one in the iist that was not a Beach Boy was Eric Carmen, -- Abbey Road is the last real album the Beatles ever made; and it was certainly the iast time all four were co-operating together in the studio, It was actuahy recorded efier Let It Be, but continumg problems wrth the latter delaved its release, Meanwhile, the ISSLE oi Abbey Road took place. Now grab your pens and paper and try your luck at these ten trivia questions (we have prizes for early winners): 3 1. In 1959 Neil Sedaka wrote and sang a song called 0h Card. Who was this song for? 2. 1975 saw the group Sugarloaf have a hit record with the song Don ‘i Call zis. The group also had a hit back in 1970, What was the name of that song? 3. From what city do the Spoons come from? 4. Name the original members of the Beatles. 5. When was Humphrey Bogart born? 6. Who shot J.R.? 7. The first Canada-Russia hockey series was in 1972. At the start of the game in Russia, all the players on Team Canadz were introduced. One of the players tripped and fell. Name rhat player. 8. Who in the baseball world is known as Mr. October’? . 9, I\Jame all the actresses who starred as one of Charlie’! Angels. (Hint: there are SIX.) 10. Who played Batman and Robin in the T.V. series?

. . 3 .I r


f I

I :‘ .


Imprint. Friday, Jahuary.21,1983 I



s,-:, *., -3 - :*~ , a;

’ 1


. ‘.

,,Tonight! &day,

January Zlst! Dance all night lpng with . . . ,


I Next Week, Monday to Wednesday, The Coronet Presents Lice Entertainibent Up On Centre Stage!! 1hursday,-January



by Legne

Burkholder OC U FA Awards cover virOCU FA. No standard form is Imprint staff tually all levels of instruction. required but sponsors should The Ontario Confederation /-These categories include gradprovide sufficient evidentie to of University Faculty ASSOC- uate and undergraduate teachprove that outstanding work iations (OCUFA) annual, continuing education, and deserving recognition has cognizes outstaniling teachers faculty develo.pment. The been done. i in Ontario universities OCUFA Awards are not only through awards based on acbased on ,proficiency in the ‘Letters of nomination with tivities in the preceding’ calclassroom, laboratory,, or facsupporting documentation, endar year. Nominations for ulty member’s office, but also along with the name, address, approximately ten awards are on activities such as course and telephone number of-the selected by the OCUF+I, Comdesign, curriculum developnominee may be sent to: mittee on Teaching Awards. ’ ment, and’ other impor \ ant OCUFACommittee on Teaching Awards These nominations may be- forms of leadership which contribute to the instructional ~ - 40 Sussex Avenue submitted by informal groups of faculty or students, by such process. Toronto, Ontario organizations as local faculty, A guideline to assist in orMSS 157 associations, university cornganizing a nomination is avIf inquiries or more infor. mittees concerned- with teachailable on request’ from the * ’ ’ or locd Faculty Association Office %?Fly. rTeh$~a%~~~,‘~tll!~ ing and learning, student councils, depart- ’ (NH 1103, ext.* 3787) or the receipt of nominations is ments, and alumni. Provincial Office of the March 1, 1983. ’






2&h, The One & Only


4th & 5th, Master


JIM CARREY The Corpnet

Has Dancers






Next Week in the Pit: Lolita,the,Sn+keCharmer: ‘. ;\-





87 1 Victoria


St. N.


” The Waterloo Regional Heart Save is uous C,PR organizing the Ontario Heart Foundation - Teams get pledges for X amount of C. P. R. Marathon in this region. ’ . , money for each minute performed or This province-wide marathon is a fund for a specifi5,amount of,monies. raising> event for the Ontario Hearth Foun- Marathon will take place in malls in dation general campaign fund, and ‘will Cambridge, Kitchener, and Waterloo promote, citizen awareness of C.P.R. skills, . -. Participantsmust hold a B.C.L.S. and provide an opportunity for citizens to _ (Basic ’ Rescuer) level current 0. H. F. register for a training session. Here are the c certificate or higher. particulars of the marathon: ; - Prizes will be awarded for partici: - Sat. Feb. 26,1983from9:00a.m. -5:20 pation, performance, and fund raising v p.m. Q ac,hievement. / - 4 member teams (plus 1alternate in case For further information contact Jacqueline L of illness) : . . Sharratt, U-W Health Services, at ext. 3541 - ,~500 minutes (8 hrs. $L.20 min.) continprior to January 3 1st. _ , c , \- oc






LAGER 0 LABEL a . .- 4 Bottles Are Required-For Judging! . l


- This Contest Is Open. To All Members of r The University of Waterloo Community!- ’ \ Entries Must Be Submitted .& March 21,198$

Judging Takes’Place at The Endsf Term . Pub by Judges FroW,Carling OIKeefe!! .. RecSpes and Bottle-Capper _ Ava&iablk in the EngSoc Orif-ice? /-







fcor the following seats on $he University.senatE -At least ten ( 10) nomirrations.>are required in each CIase. Elections (terms to April 3Oth, 1985) unless otherwise ir rdicated). ’ One (1) from undergradUate Engineering students One (1) from undergradUate HKLS students ’

.. '..


(1:). from: undergraduate students-at-large. Two (2) from graduate stu. I. dents Byelections: ’ Gne (1) from ‘.undergraduate Science students-(term to Apri.130, 1984) One ( l)from.unde.rgraduate Students-at-large (term to April 30, 1984) 1 Candidate may run in one


Ed Broadbent, ‘M:P. OshEd_ awa and National Leader of the New </Democratic’ Party will address K-W and area 1 _ residents on Current Eton: omit Policy and the N. D.P. Full,Emplo.yment Strategy. ’-1 w ‘4 /

Exe&&&s _ for On January it-h, the Executive ,of the Village One Council was acclaimed. Serving four month’ terms are ‘President Lee Sang-Lee \ ‘(a.k.a. ‘S,um,o’), Speaker Ken Powers, Vice Pres-. ident Irene Nayad, and Treasurer and a prior President.Kim Pijselman. Doug \ McCarthy will serve ,as ? 11’ Liaison ,to! the Federation. -of Students;.:while Lesley. : Peel t and- -Drew+ Pearsonshall be the Village’s Social Committee Leaders. t \

/. -’ P

. 1

Nominationslar~‘~eq.~e~t~~ ‘. -^ ,One;



: q

constituency only. , Nominations should besent to the chief returning officer, secretariat 3 Needles Hall,‘no later than 3 p.m. February 2nd. Elections will follow if necessary. Nomination forms and further information are available from the secretariat, ext. 3 183.


. ‘Broadbent’s visit is aslguest asguest . Broadbent willspeak-at 3:00 speaker for the Waterloo. pm., and will be preceded’by N.D.P. (federal) No’mination the Annual General Meetings Meeting. At present, Univerand the Nomination Meeting sity of Waterloo ecnomics proat 1:30 p.m., on Sunday, fessor Robert Needham is the January 30th, 1,983. 1.only declared candi’date. * All events willweld at the The nomination meeting Knights of Columbus Hall, 105 University Ave. East (off will be held in conjunction with the Annual , General Weber), Waterloo. Meeting? ’ of the I Waterloo . For further informa 1 ion N.D.P. and the Waterloocontact Neil Freeman at North Ontario N.D.P. 578-6593.

’ /Ii,‘,, i ‘1,

‘\ -


Grgde Reports ready tit >’ Registrar’s office If you are a registered, oncampus, full-time student this term, and are .expecting a Grade Report from the Fall, 1982 term, you may pick it up at the Reception Area of the Registrar’sOfficenow.(Grade Reports for St. Jerome.‘? and Renison registrants are at the colleges.)

1.. ..._ .

_. \


Grade reports for part-time students will’be mailed as well as for co-op students on a work-term and for studen@ who are living in residence on I ,campus. ’ ID card identification w i 1 L be r e q u i r e d f o r those, grade ,reportZ that ‘are picked up. .c



I ., i



. /


:e has.

.r , And Do, It In Time For .The



Last Bastion. Of

ENGINEERING TRADITIONS: Make Your 0th Blessed Brew;



RANK SO-DA’ . ‘- R&d-raising . UPCOMING CONCERTS: Fridgy,




Ladies Appear Noon until 6:30 rllonday to Saturday in Huggy Bear’s Monday Night to Thursday Night Our Dancers Move to The General’s 1 Crossing from 7:00 pm to I:00 am I ’ Male Strippers - Monday Nights in Huggys! i

THE 6 Bridae

St. W..

GRAND Kitchener





Road / TripToThe

LIBBY Niagara Falls,NtiwYork Friday, February 4th,lSS3 6:00 P.M. to 6:00 A.M. TioketsOlrlyWl.OORetumr Sponsored

Math,Science& Jiekets ,'

by Terry Bolton Imprint staff

It’s Alright Yoko Ono Polygram




\ Available

at Society




earn extra money use your assets set your own hours

Register at Fed Office, CC 235


get the extra help you need on a one-to-one-basis

Check the Tutoring Service file in the Federation Office, CC 235 Sponsored by: Ontario Work Study Program Board of Education, Federation of Students El -


Yoko Ono has released her second album since John Lennon’s death. It is her first for Polygram Records. On the positive side, It’s Alright has some good music on it. However, Yoko’s voice does not appeal to that many people. Last November, Yoko was interviewed by journalist Barbara Grustark, when she commented on her last album and the new one. “This album represents the start of a new era in my work. For the first time, I’m not concentrating on being ‘artistic’ per se, but on communicating positively. I thought about writing happy songs because I had gone through such a sad period in my own life. My last album, Season of Glass, was, I suppose, a primal scream - therapeutic, more than anything else. Songs that I wrote during that period - Walking On Thin Ice, Dogtown were beautiful but sad. And have haunted me. Rather than relive those feelings, I wanted to try to write songs like Dream Love or It’s Alright to inspire people to feel happier. That’s the way I’m starting to feel. And I think we all could use some energy, encouragement, and positive thinking. “When I wrote It’s A/right I was going through a very difficult time, coping with being a widow. I was shaky inside, and tocombat the fear, one day I began to compose a list of things I had to be thankful for. I wasn’t really in the mood to be saying ‘It’s Alright’, but as I started banging it out on the piano, I began to feel better. “This album covers not only the range of emotions but the spectrum of music in my life. You can hear the classical influence in the layers of harmonies, the avant-garde influence in the introduction to Never Say Goodbye. There’s a gospel flavour to Let The Tears Dry, the feeling of people just singing and playing in a field. And the rock beat - well, it’s a part of my life now and I can’t think of music without it. “As John and I used to say, ‘A dream becomes a reality when two people dream together.‘. . . Now, John is up there. It’s not the two of us dreaming any more. So I have to ask the world to dream with me. Start in your mind. Visualize a rainbow - and send it out.

“People may ask, ‘Why put John on this album? This album can stand on its own. It’s your life - a new life. Isn’t it better that you don’t include the past ?’ I really had to think about that, yet I decided to take the chance and put John on this album because I knew he would have wanted to be on it. I put his voice on Never Say Goodbye, along with Sean’s voice and my own. And on the cover collage, Johnis standing beside myself, as if telling the world, ‘Look at these two, how beautiful they are. And they’re mine.’ “You must understand. To you, well, John belongs to the world. But to me - he is my husband. And even if his name had been Joe Smith when he died, I would still like a little something of him to be with me for my,first real debut album, my first coming out. It’s a sweet gesture to him. And my first single, My Man, is a gesture, too. John always used to say, ‘Yoko, how come you never write a love song for me? I’m always telling the world how I feel about you!’ Well, John here is your love song. And I know wherever you are, you’re hearing it.” That is how Yoko classifies her musical direction, and her new album. Of course, her opinion is biased in her favour. Generally speaking, the album does have an ‘up’ or happy flavor to it, but there are some disturbing undercurrents as well. Never Say Goodbye, which starts off with a ‘new music’ type of sound, has a haunting ending. The tension seems to build and build, with no release; Then there is the song Let The Tears Dry. It starts off sounding similar to Amazing Grace, but is interrupted by what sounds like three, slow, distinct gunshots. From there it proceeds like a church choir singing a hymn, only to end up with the same three gunshots. If this is not reliving her old feelings, I don’t know what is. Four of the songs on the album have a ‘pop’ song to them. My Man, It’s Alright and I See Rainbow all bop right along. Tomorrow MUJ Never Come does well, with the added touclof a ‘fifties’ feel. This is accomplished bs combining Howard Johnson’s baritone sa> with a rhythm that is reminiscent of the sons (Just Like) Starting Over. All in all, there is nothing offensive about thi: album. It may take a while toget used to Yoke’: vocal patterns, but if you can get through the first two or three listenings, you might actuall: find yourself liking some of the songs.

15% OFF All Attaches Upon presentation of this University of Waterloo

Expires Feb. 11, 1983

’ Not


coupon and I.D. Card

on sale Items



per person

per purchase


’\-I /^. I

by ‘%evq’Coderre Imprint staff

’ -1




. I A hysterectomy done &the late stages of pregnancy (afin+ four months) is the most dangerous type of abort& “a‘involves major abdominal surgery. Dr. Morgentaler stresses >:. Abortion and Ctintraception that an abortion done in an at :mosphere ’ -__ Where ’ the ” woman .IS Henry Morgentaler ,$ j . made to feel secure is the most beneficial to the-woman’s well. ‘,. \( ’ General Pub&shitig _’ , : being. ’ -The abortion issue that’ for the past ten -years has been The latter half of the book dealswith the’legal, religious, and ebated by various organi?ation’s, lecturedonin manyclassesin .V.moral siies of the abortion issue. It is here that’ Morgentaler Xorth America, andzwritten about in countless books, takes presents his somewhat one-sided.arguments for abortion. He )rrn. once .again i.n a book simply entitled Abortion -and ~handles, the religious views rather poorly. jotitraception: What-perhapsmakes this hardcover-stand The Catholic Church’s position on abortion is’ not clearly ut inthe health book raZs is that its author is none other than presented by Morgentaler. Statins that Catholic men are )r. Henry Morgentaler, a controversial medical practitioner militant on the issul e does not constiti%agoodargumentforlegal Iho believes in abortion on dem; and. abortion. From my own experience I know most Catholic men, Morgentaler was born in Lodz, Poland; He survived the myself included, are pretty open-minded on the subject. rrors of Auschwitz and later immigrated to Canada to set upas Morgentaler then tries to prove that most Catholicwomendo family practitioner in 1955. Morgentaler decided ‘to confront not agree with the church on this subject. He fails to offer the le law in the late sixtiesby se*tting u p an abor tibn clinic in reader adequate proof, however, since such a statement is [o&real to provide women with safe rr medical abc jrtions. imnossible to verify. Those hideous, little plastic fetus feet that In 1973; Morgentaler was tried on a charge of illegal abortion one can.wear on one’s lapel-sell verv well at Catholic Church rd acquitted by a French Canadian. jury. The acquittal was bazaar&thus contradicting Morgentaler’s position on religious versed by the Quebec Appeals Court and later Iupheld by the following. ipreme Court of Canada. Morg entalei r spent ten ,months in jail The abortion and morality chapter is Morgentaler’s medical It waspermitted to continue h,is abor tion clinic in Montreal. ’ statement on what is human and what is a mere-bundle of cells,. orgentaler feels that safe m ledical abortion! s should be Morgentaler makes the miracle of contraception and genetic ailable on demand to women w Iho are less than I:hree months recombination sound like anearly Monday morning Physiology egnant. . 1ecturepHe then states that anv other view than his own about’ , Morgentaler wrote Abortion and Contrace&& for two the appearance of life in the- womb “is contrarv to all our irposes., The first was to educat, e the r( At-the various (medical) knowledge”. This time medical science must have all id&al and ethical concepts of abortion. The second purpose theanswers i a f&t. ts to rnakp the rekder use this information to defend a woman’s If Morgentaler thinks. that the information he provides will . ht to saf&’%%%ion on dem&id. _cause<.a sway of opinion inthe read&who is neutral or ,against They&t‘ieti’ ite c ap rs$f thebdok8chiive.Morge~t~l~sfi~s~ - ‘abortion%& mistaken. A onesided.argument such a5his mav rpose quite wel1.J starts off with a basicreview. of re Ipromake one think or buy-the book but it w81 not have the power to ction, conception, embryological development, and r )regchange pre-formed opinions. . ficy diagnosis. The next couple of chapters provide (case Idies@ &men from all walks of life and the reasonsfor their ortions. Thi$ section is quite informative and covers most of ! situations possible in which a woman makes the decision to minate heripregnancy. In these chapters Moigentaler makes trdng point:‘women who are raped should not have to bear the Only $3.00 I?e>DkyFor vemb&s ’ Id. The most informative part of the book is Morgentaler’s Outers Club Membership Fees: Jerienced medical’ discussion on how abortions are $5.00 per year. or $3.00 p’er semester formed. The safest andmost common method of abortion in I Eq&ment Room Hours: j rth America is surgical dilation (of the cervix) and cutterage MONDAY . . . . ..’. . . . . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . 8-30 ,T . a.m. to 11:30 a.+n. the uterus) often called a D & C. Statistics are provided to FRIDAY .. . . . . . ..(. . . . . . ...*......... lo:30 a.m. to 1230 p.m. bw that a D & C done early in the pregnancy (before three nths) by a medically competent doctoris the safest, quickest, PA6Biue North 2010 lmost convenient method of abortion to perform. Reservations accepted in person, 1 week in adva&e ’ ----




,OUTERS:CLlJB. X-Cbuntry Ski Rentals


the juice oi’ a ’ quartered lime over ice. I Thi’w’in IV2 ounces of YukonJack. too it UD with cola and you’ll ha&trapped I theBear Bite. Ins ired in the wild, midst the B amnablv cold; this, the blacksheeb of Canadian liauors. is j\\‘,[(YukonJ&k. ’ .





dyssey by John McMullen Imprint staff

..+ 2010: Odyssey Two Arthur C. Clarke Ballantine Books, 1982

Here is a sequel. I never had trouble understanding 2001: a space odyssey, because I read the book by Arthur C. Clarke. A lot of people did, even so. I also read TheLost Worlds of 2001 (a journal on the evolution of the movie screenplay an*d the book) and Jerome Agel’s The Making of K&rick’s 2001. I may have had an unfair advantage. For those of you who didn’t understand 2001, as in “What the hell does that damn black two-by-four mean 3” e don’t bother to read 2010. It won’t help you. If why HAL killed the you didn’t understand 2001, as in “I don’t understand astronauts, and did the Star-Child destroy the earth on the last page, there?“, buy 2010 when it comes out in paperback. It’s a good read. Do you remember how 2001 left off, as far as earth is concerned? HAL’s gone crazy and been deactivated, four of the astronauts were dead and Bowman yelled, Floyd is on “My God, it’s full of stars! ” and was never heard from again. Heywood the moon, still, presumably with acute flu rumours? Okay. Now, forget the last section, where Bowman becomes the Star-Child, and jump forward to 2010. That’s where this book opens up. Discovery is a derelict in space, the Russians have the next ship due to Jupiter, which will beat Discovery II by about a year, and nobody knows what the Chinese are doing. The Russians volunteer to take two Americans to Jupiter to look at TMA-2 and the ship. Wl$e they are en route, the Chinese beat them, land onEuropa (that’s one of the Jovian moons) to refuel and discover life. Said life kills them, The Russians and Americans (including Heywood Floyd) arrive at the Big Black Slab first and begin investigating. They learn nothing about the Big Black Slab, but they do bring HAL back to life. They find out why he killed people and make him promise never to do it again (I’m sorry; I’m being facetious). The Star-Child arrives and carries out a few tasks of his own, including warning everyone away from Jupiter. They leave. Jupiter becomes a - Well, wait a minute, maybe I’d better leave something for you to discover. This is not a classic book. It is a Good Read. It has Answers to the questions you might have. It is a tightly plotted, spare book, full of Clarke’s workman-like prose (which occasionally strives for the poetic, and makes it), and you should probably buy it when it comes out in paperback. But I do have some complaints. First, realize that this is a sequel to both versions of 2001, and where they differed, Clarke has usually followed the movie. No Iapetus, no Saturn. (Did you know that Iapetus really does look like Clarke described it - a great eye, with a tiny black dot in the centre?) Second, Clarke had a problem. He had written in a character who was the next 1 evolutionary step for man - the Star-Child. It is a truism that no one can write truly alien characters, and if they could be written, they could not be understood by the readers. The same applies to the Star-Child. Clarke took an out. Part of chapter 5O,is takenfromZOOl’(thisannoyedme when I figured it out), and the novel does not do a great deal with the Star-Child. It concentrates upon his last vestiges of humanity, and finally those,,o, pass away. No; the majority of the book rests upon the shoulders of Heywood Floyd and his companions in Jupiter space. Where I must congratulate Clarke, however, is in resisting the “mystery twist” syndrome. Often, in a sequel, in an attempt to surprise the readers, the author will reveal (as in the last pages of a mystery novel) how everything really means something else, and the meaning of the original novel is completely changed. Not here. The action is a logical development (not a startling one) of the philosophies presented in 2001. “. . . and because, in all the Galaxy, they had found nothing more precious than Mind, they encouraged its dawntig everywhere. They became farmers in the fields of stars; they sowed, and sometimes they reaped. “And sometimes, dispassionately, they had to weed.” That’s really the meaning behind it all. That’s the justification for “that damn black two-by-four” and for the Star-Child’s actions. And the surprises, like life on Europa, are quite legitimate. Clarke lists some of the authors of the papers he referred to, so to make 2010 “more self-consistent” than 2001, and more accurate with regards to current knowledge. It isn’t really a sequel; it’s an enlargement. And, maybe, that’s what most sequels should be.


Theatresports game - 8:00 p.m., rm. 180 in the Humanities Building. Great fun for 75q or $1.00 if you’re not a Fed member. The Nylons. Every...