Page 1



F&b. 18 -

Palestine Heritage Society: Information booth in Campus Centre Great Hall 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. This is a new student society dedicated to the promotion of a greater understanding and awareness of the Palestinian heritage and identity. Film: Tue Recht Und Schneue ZViemand! (Don Right and Fear No One! A Woman’s Life in Germany 19151975) 1975, Jutta Bruckner. Will be shown at 9:30a.m. in room 4-209 of the Central Teaching Building, WLU. Admission free and everyone welcome.

Grand Valley Car Club’s novice rally. Registration is at 6:30 p.m., at Nicholson’s Tavern in Blair. First time rallyists are welcome to enter. For more info call Dennis Wharton at 576-7463 or 699-5735. Theatresports - another exciting evening. Lively improvised comedy for only a bucki p.m., HH 180. Fed Flicks

- see Friday.

The Bash! 5241) Sunnydale, there! Waiting

for Godot

- Sunday,


at night. See ya

Feb. 20 -

Workshops will begin February 28, 1983 to help students develop effective study habits such as efficient time management, note taking, reading as well as preparing for and writing exams. Each two hour workshop will continue for four weeks. Students may register at the reception desk of Counselling Services, 2080 Needles Hall.

Share in a community of fellowship while worshiping every, Sunday in the St. Paul’s College Chapel. Everyone is welcome. Starts at 9 a.m. Peter Clark, 884-8620.

Fine Arts Guest Speakers features Heather Dawkins, Ceramic Sculptor, Nova Scotia College of Art and Design. 1:30 to 230, HH 386.

Keffer Lord’s

Salat-Ul-Jumua by the Muslim p.m. CC 110.

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

Earthen Mug Coffeehouse: enjoy a relaxing atmosphere, live entertainment, homemade munchies, tea and coffees. 8 p.m. to 12, CC 110. Sponsored by WCF. Waiting for Godot is being presented in the Theatre of the Arts by the UW Drama Department. 8 p.m.; tickets are $5; stu./sen. $3. For reservations call 885-4280. Fed Flicks: S.O.B. in AL 116 beginning 8 p.m. Feds with ID, $1. Others, $2.




Feb. 19 -

L’Aubergine de la Macedoine. The last in the UW Arts Centre’s “Make Believe” Theatre Series for children, this show involves the antics of three delightful clowns that juggle and perform music. Tickets are $3.50, $3 for kids and seniors. Reserved seats. Times are 10:30,1 p.m., and 3:30 p.m. at the Humanities Theatre. Refuse the Cruise rally. Bring babies, pets, loved ones and friends. Pick a placard, bring a banner. All invited to show your concern. 11 a.m. office of Peter Lang, 659 King St. E., Kitchener.

Reformed/Presbyterian Worship Service with Drs. Morbey and Kooistra. lo:30 a.m. HH 280. the

Laurel Creek: Winter Wildflowers (-11 a.m. to 2 p.m.). Flowers in winter? Absolutely! Many wildflowers can be identified in winter by examining stalks and seedpods above the snow. Join us for hikes, and a craft session for the kids. Theatresports workshop for all you folks who have always wanted to play but never knew how. 7 p.m., Campus Centre. Ask at Turnkey Desk for the room number..

- Monday,

Feb. 21-

Beat the Blues Week: Body Fats Testing, by Campus Health Promotion. CC 135 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. All are welcome. Debating Society meets - come and argue and have fun doing it! 5:30 p.m., St. Jerome’s rm. 229.

- Tuesday,

Feb. 22 -

Health Wise Assessments are available through Campus Health Promotion. Includes a complete fitness evaluation, and Recommendations for personaf profile. change are discussed with the fitness consultant. Students $10, staff, faculty $25. Phone 884-9620 for a one hour appointment.

ClassMieds -

Suzy: Don’t get in a flap! Consider the alternatives. We could rent a Space Shuttle . . . The Bash! Feb. 19th. 5241) Help! I am going to be in class Sunnydale. See ya there! on the night of the final M* A*S* H episode! Are there any generous folks out there Wanted who are making a videotape. of it, and would be willing to Earn $6. We need 75 female share the wealth? Phone Kurt students to participate in a at 744-1927. psychology study on “Brainstorming”. Time required is %YViCeS 1.5 hours. Call 886-5577. Will do light moving with a Typesetter: “I’ve mastered the small truck. Also rubbish resimulators. Give me my moval.. Reasonable rates. Call Jeff 884-283 1. wings!” . . . Suzy.



I a

by JSA. 11:30 to

Beat the Blues Week -lung volume testing by Campus Health Promotion. 11 a.m. to 12 p.m., 1:30 to 3 p.m., CC Great Hall. Also there will be a dance/exercise class by Campus Recreation. All are welcome to participate. Catechism for the Curious: A study of Christian doctrine with Chaplain Morbey. 7:30 p.m., CGC Lounge. Founding meeting of the Waterloo Chapter of the L-5 Society. If you actively support the space program (or would like to) this is the group for you! 7:30p.m. CPH 1338.

see Friday.

Chapel service supper. 11 a.m.

Bagels wow! Sponsored 1:30 p.m. CC 110.

Missing out on a career or education because you have children around the house? In home day-care provided at reasonable rates. Call Dianeat 884-776 1.

Ride Available From Ottawa - Waterloo. Sunday Feb. 27th. Rick, 884-54 17, in Ottawa, 6 I3-8385 134. $15, van, lots of room.

TYPiW Is your professor screaming for you to get that paper finished? Call 884-l 806. Low-

- Wednesday, HealthWise

- see Tuesday.

Christian Perspective Series: God, Man and World in Western Thought. Chaplain Morbey, HH 334 at 4:30 p.m. Creative Writing Collective of UW meets upstairs at the Grad Club. All those interested in writing are welcome. Discussion and Criticism. 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Professionalismand the Christian. Grebel College Chapel. 4:30 p.m.


Discussion fellowship with Chaplains Morbey and Kooistra. Supper at 6:OO p.m., meeting at 7:00 p.m., St. Jerome’s Seigfried Hall. Club

Waterloo meeting. Gaming.

meets 7 to 12 in CC 113.

Science Fiction Club weekly Science Fiction, Fantasy, and All welcome. 7:30 p.m. MC 5158.

Transcendental meditation - free introductory lecture on TM and Natural Law. CC 138A, 8:00 p.m. Communion Celebration at Keffer ‘Chapel. Come at 9:30 p.m., if you like to sing, and the service starts at 10 p.m.




Feb. 24 -


- see Tuesday.

WCF - come for singing, supper and fellowship in SCH 231 at 4:30. Debating


More communion produces less isolation. Less isolation brings less violence. Participate in weekly seminars sponsored by “The Community” for human development. 7:30 p.m. CC 110. Everyone welcome. Today’s topic: Physical aggression, religious intolerance, economic exploitation, racial discrimination and all forms of violence. Do we have alternatives? Let’s talk. TM Lecture

- see Monday.

est prices. IBM Selectric. Math, French, Thesis. Experienced typist. IBM Electric. Will pick up and deliver. Reasonable rates. 7441063. Experienced typist. IBM Selectric II. Self-correcting. Engineering Symbols. Reasonable rates. Will pick-up and-deliver to campus. Mrs. Lynda Hull 579-0943. Typing: Essays, reports, theses, etc. Typed accurately, quickly. Carbon film ribbon. 75~ per double spaced page. Phone Joan at 884-3937. Typing. 14 years’ experience typing theses, research papers,





Feb. 25 -

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 CC or call ext. 2306. PEERS Centre is open for the winter term from Monday to Thursday, 3 p.m. to 8 p.m., and Friday 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Located in CC 221. Pop in and see what they’re all about. 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 ongoing skill development. If you can spare a few hours a week, call 885-6640, between 9 and 5. Dance Exercise class sponsored by Paintin’ Place Day Care Centre, will be held at Married Students Apartments, Waterloo. Classes will be held every Tuesday and Thursday from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m., for five weeks beginning March 1. Registration fee is $20. Must be paid at the first class. Phone 885-1211 ext. 2342 to register. Celebrate the end of midterms at the EngSoc Dance DJ Pub in the SCH. For Engsoc, admittance is $1, others $1.50. Begins at 8 p.m. The Hobbit. Adapted from the book by J. R. R. Tolkien, this Theatre Sans Fil Production is full of magic and imagination, using giant puppets. Tickets are $8, starts at 8 p.m., Humanities Theatre. Fed Flicks: The Warriors, starring Beck. AL 116 at 8 p.m. Admission Feds with ID; $2 for others.

manuscripts, etc. IBM Selectric II correcting typewriter. Phone Nancy anytime at 5767901. Professional typing at reasonable rates. Fast, accurate service. Satisfaction guaranteed. Carbon ribbon with lift-off correction. Call Diane at 5761284. Just a good, reasonably priced (75 cents per double spaced page) typing service located two minutes from campus. Call Anna 884-26 17. : 25 years experience; no math papers; reasonable rates; Westmount area; call 7433342.

Cheap Classifieds


- See Wednesday.

Gay Coffeehouse at WLU. 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. Room 4-301, Central Teaching Building.

Feb. 23 -


Beat the Blues week - Canada home fitness testing, by Campus Health Promotion. 11 to 3 p.m., CC Great Hall. All are welcome.


Gymnastics Club Every Monday, Thursday and Sunday. 7:00 p.m. to 1O:OO p.m. Blue PAC.


Michael is $1 for

Experienced typist will do essays, work reports, etc. Fast, accurate work. Reasonable rates. IBM Selectric. Lakeshore Village, near Sunnydale. 885-1863. Maggie Can Type It. Student rates - essays - 75c per page (must be readable), thesis 65~ per page (book in advance). “Free” pickup and delivery. Minimum charge $5.00. Script type available. Phone 743-1976.

Classifieds Continued On Page 9


3 it. Friday, Fey

WPIRG celebrates its ten-year history \

by Karina Kraenzle Imprint staff Today, February l&h, 1983, marks the tenth anniversary of WPIRG (Waterloo Public Interest Research Group) within the larger Ontario PIRG. In the last decade, WPIRG has formed and tested its philosophy through research on current technological, environmental, and social issues; education of the public; and action to resolve the defined problems. Here’s a capsule of some of the events prepared in celebration of their accomplishments. The fun begins at 2:30 p.m. in the Campus Centre with musicalentertainment by the Beirdo Brothers. Shortly thereafter will follow the cutting of the anniversary cake which was made by some 30 volunteers and spells out WPIRG. In addition, John Debronne - one of the original organizers of WPIRG - will be present for the festivities. A cross section of people that both WPIRG and OPIRG have collaborated with in the past will also make an appearance. Global Community Centre and K-W and District Labour Council representatives as well as MP Walter McLean will be on hand to help eat the cake. The evening offers yet more entertainment in the Faculty Club beginning at 8 p.m. Present board and staff will be I’eunited with past board and staff as well as supporters. Several members of the first board of directors, and the original organizing team have also been invited to take part in the festivities. Of course, aside from speeches and reminiscing, there will also be music, dancing, and a cash bar.

ary 18,1983-


’ The history of WPIRG reaches backasfaras 1970 when Ralph Nader, consumer advocate, began realizing that large corporations were far more interested in profits than the safety of their products. Dangerous automobiles, the quality of meats, pollution, and occupational health hazards were a few of Nader’s earlier projects. PIRG actually began as a one-man crusade referred to as “Nader’s Raiders”, then eventually spread to various campuses. First to accept Nader’s idea was the University of Oregon. Other American universities soon followed until many funded Public Interest Research Groups with a $3.00 a year per student fee. In no time enthusiasm spread across the border to Canada and campuses invited Nader to help them establish their own PIRG. On October 13th, 1972 at the request of the Federation of Students and the K-W-Pollution Probe, Ralph Nader spoke to 1,800 people at the University of Waterloo. Only four days after Nader’s speech, ninety inspired students gathered to form the Ontario Public Interest Research Group. This new group’s goal, as one of the initial organizers stated, was “to pursue and. analyse consumer protection and fight discrimination of sex or race.” In order to do this, however, the group required funds; so it was decided that OPIRG would apply to the UW Board of Governors for a student fee. OPIRG collected 5,000 student signatures to demonstrate its student representation and enthusiasm. One OPIRG member told the board that the signatures represented “the most vyidespread

support any group or idea has ever gotten on this campus.” A vote was taken, and the OPIRG fee was overwhelmingly approved. With this financial support, OPIRG was able to open an office, hire a lawyer, and hire an administrative secretary. In addition, a student board of directors was set up. One principal undertaking was the establishment of a Consumer Action Centre (CAC). Staffed mainly by volunteers, the storefront operation handled various consumer complaints; 1,000 complaints were dealt with in the first year alone. -

Other early accomplishments included planning bike paths with theCity of Waterloo, research into the controversial Elora Gorge Bridge proposal, and an investigation of rental housing. OPIRG has always emphasized the importance of relevant analytical research. In conjunction with ,the K-W Human Rights Caucus and Kitchener House, OPIRG prepared a controversial report on the poor conditions of the Kitchener jail. The report cited instances of overcrowding, undertrained Continued on Page 5

Fed proposal jibr pub facility at early


and Earth

Sciences Museum



A display of fossil remains of animals that lived 200 million years ago will be held in the University of Waterloo’s biology and earth science museum until February 28th. The display is on loan from the Royal Ontario Museum (ROM) and is called Sea Dragons oftheMesozoic. It was put together by Dr. Christopher McGowan of the ROM’s department of vertebrate paleontology. This is a new display and the Waterloo appearance represents the first time it has ever been on loan anywhere. The dragons were actually ichthyosaurs, or “fish-lizards.” These were reptiles that lived in the sea and adapted to well to their environment they became fishlike in appearance with legs

wraps up

that resembled fins and large tails which they used to propel themselves through the water. Many of them grew to lengths of 20 feet or more. Ichthyosaurs were swift swimmers and remained air breathers. So successful was their adaptation to the sea it is difficult to say why they became extinct. The first ichthyosaur fossil was discovered by a 12-year-old English girl, in Dorsetshire, in 1811. 1; addition to the fossil remains of sijme of these reptiles, the current UW exhibit includes a videotape which explains to vistors the significance of this ancient life form. “We also have our own ichthyosaur which is also part of the display,” says Peter Russell, curator of the museum.


by Ron McGregor Imprint staff Although the Federation of Students passed a motion to create a proposal for a new pub facility at a general meeting last term, it may be quite a while before Waterloo students see that pub completed, if indeed it ever happens at all. The initial proposal accepted by council contains two possible options. The first is for a pub facility, able to accommodate live entertainment, with a seating capacity of at least seven hundred. The second is for a multi-use fa@lity, with the same number of seats, able to accommodate a variety of functions -conferences, banquets, semi-formals - as well as live entertainment. According to Federation president Wim Simonis, entertainment is the first priority for the new facility. He said, “We’re looking at an entertainment centre as much as anything. To get live bands in, you need seating for at least seven to eight hundred. Simonis feels bringing Federation sponsored pubs back on campus makes financial sense. “We don’t pay hall rental at the Motor Inn,” he said, “but because we do not have the bar revenue . . . (and because) the cost of live entertainment has just skyrocketed, very seldom do we make money on a pub there. Here we’ll run the bar and have the entertainment, which means lower ticket prices for students.” At present, the pub proposal is still in the conceptual stage. “Our next step,” said Simonis, is to include an opinion poll with the upcoming presidential election where students will be asked for an opinion on the matter, something which is not binding but will give direction. More important is for us to get a cost-benefit analysis. If it’s feasible to go ahead with it financially, then your next step would be to have the architects design something. Once you have the design and what you need as far as money is concerned, then you go to the students with it in a referendum.” But the timetable for this sequence is uncertain. According to Simonis, the fate of the new pub may depend on the upcoming federation elections. He said, “A lot of it is going to depend on who gets in as president. With the experience we’ve got now, I don’t doubt that we could do it before the end of the summer and therefore start construction in the fall. But it may get totally bogged down in the political end of it, which it often has in ihe past. That’s what happened when we were looking at it seriously in ‘77 and ‘78 and the project was abandoned.”


Imprint. Friday, February


Quebec, Society and Culture 5:


The &kch

Study Quebec




in Quebec

This summer, explore the French world of your Quebec neighbours! The programme Quebec Society and Culture will be offered on the beautiful Lo@a Campus of Concordia University tiich covers 50 acres in Montreal, the world’s second largest French-speaking city. Course Offerings The Programme consists of a two-year sequence of courses. You may take the whole programme or individual courses. Students who wish to follow the full programme will take a total of 8 three-credit courses over two summers:Summer Programme, 1983, 4 July - 12 August FRAN C200: French Language: Elementary I (3 crs). Marthe Catry-Verron, Associate Professor of French at Concordia University specializing in Applied Linguistics. A student possessing the equivalent of the above course would substihte FRAN C250: Quebec Literature in Trenslation (3 crs). Marc Plourde, poet, writer of fiction, translator and teacher: HIST C210: Quebec Since Confederation (3 crs). Cameron Nish, Professor of History, Concordia University. POLI C353: Quebec Politics (3 crs). Marcel Danis, Associate Professor of Political Science. COMS C300: Introduction to Quebec Cinema (3 crs). Brian Lewis, Assistant Professor of Film Production and Theory, Department of Communication Studies at Concordia University. During the Summer of 1984, the above courses will again be given. In addition, courses on Quebec geography, Quebec theatre, Quebec and Canadian literature, the sociology of Quebec will be offered and a more advanced French language course. For furthat Infqrmation please contact: Dr. Cameron Nish, Coordinator Concordia University Summer Institute II Concordia University 7141 Sherbrooke St. West Montreal, l?Q. Ii46 lR6

Lecture series continues, Dr. Baum talk featured Canada’s internationally-known theologian, Dr. Gregory Baum, will give a free public lecture at the St. Jerome’s Centre for Catholic Experience in Waterloo on Friday, February 25th at 7:30 p.m. Professor Baum’s talk is on Justice and the Modern Encyclicals. “This talk will have widespread public appeal because it is an effort on Baum’s part to address himself directly and forcefully to the challenges raised by recent papal encyclicals concerning justice in modern society,” says Michael Higgins, Director of the St. Jerome’s Centre. “He is concerned with achieving the just society, the inequities in our present socio-economic order, the role of Church and labour, and the place of the Christian in a capitalist society. “He will likely concentrate on John Paul II’s recent encyclical Laborem Exercens (on Human Work). This is timely given the recent publication of the Canadian Conference of Catholic

Bishops’ statement, Ethical Rejlections on the Economic Crisis, notes Higgins. Gregory Baum is professor of Religious Studies and Sociology at the University of Toronto. He is the author of many books focussing on society and religion. Among them, Faith and Doctrine: A Contemporary Review, Catholics and Canadian Socialism and most recently The Priority of Labour. He has published extensively in ecumenical theology and is noted for his works Progress and Perspectives and The Credibility of the Church Today. Professor Baum’s talk is the fifth in a series of six lectures. The theme of the series is In Christ’s Name, Justice. The le?ture will take place in C. L. Siegfried Hall at the University of St. Jerome’s College. There is no admis$onch?rge and the public is invited. A coffee break and question and answer _~ period will follow. For more details, contact Michael Higgins, Director, St. Jerome’s Centre, 884-8 110, ext. 15.

Certificate offered for Gerontology by Sylvia Hannigan Imprint staff Within 20 years, 12 per cent of the population of Canada will be over 65 years of age. In dealing with this change, the University of Waterloo has instituted a certificate program in Gerontology. As part of the Mature Students Program on Careers an informational lecture on Gerontology was held last week. Dr. William Forbes, Statistics and Director of the Gerontology Program, and Dr. Peter Naus of St. Jerome’s were guest speakers. Each speaker gave a brief presentation on their interest, involvement, concerns and the career opportunities available in the field of gerontology. This was followed by an hour long questionand ans_wer period toan overflowing audience. Gerontology is the study of aging in order to understand the aging process and the life circumstances of older people. It makes use of research from the fields of psychology, sociology, biology, and environmental studies. The certificate program consists of ten half credit courses. Five courses including a special Multidisciplinary Seminar on Aging are required. The other five must be selected from a list of optional courses offered by the Faculties of Arts, Environmental Studies, Human Kinetics and Leisure Studies and Science. The selection of optional courses must be approved by the Director of the Program. This program is specifically designed for part-time students who may not have a desire for a degree but want training in the field, or for those holding a degree who have an interest in the field and wish to increase their understanding. It isalso geared to non-specialists already working in the field who wish to increase their awareness of aging. If you are a full-time student and interested in this program, it is possible to receive the certificate with your general degree or a minor in Gel’ontology with your honours degree. You should contact the program director and register for the courses as part of your program. It does not require changing your schedule. For further information on the Gerontology Programcontact Dr. William Forbes, Program Director at ext. 3468 and for information regarding admission to the program contact Ken Lavigne, Assistant Registrat, Human Kinetics and Leisure Studies and Science at ext. 3613.

Architecture show celebrates opening with recedbn todav I/ I The School of Arlhitecture is hosting a reception Friday, Februai-y 18th at 5:00 p.m. celebrating the opening of Rome la82 exhibition. This show, continuing until March 25th is sub-titled, , Reinterpretation of Antiquity and consists of projects done in Rome by fourth year architecture students during the fall of 1982. The programme dealt with the problem of placing a modern building in an extraordinarily charged setting: a museum for classical statuary in the proposed archeological park centered on the Roman Forum. This reconnection of the ancient centre and the modern city and the representation of the sculpture, architecture and urbanism of antiquity are the subjects of the designs presented. The drawings themselves attempt not only to’ document the proposals, but to capture the spirit ofa modern building set in a classical landscape. All are welcome at the reception. For further information call the School of Architecture Secretary at ext. 3251, Professor Lorenzo Pignatti or Professor Eric Haldenby.



5 Imprint. Friday, February



bus fares may become reality-

by Paul Moser Imprint staff Since 1975, the Federation of Students have at various times tried to convince Kitchener Transit to introduce reduced bus fares for university and college students. The battle continues, but there is now room for optimism. On November 23rd, 1982, reduced regular

rates, reduced monthly passes, and/ or reduced four-month passes were three suggestions given to Kitchener’s transit advisory committee. Wim Simonis of the Federation was told by Transportation commissioner John Webster that reduced fares are “frills the city can’t afford”, especially when considering that


the $3 million deficit was going to increase by ten per cent this’year. Simonis argues that university students “are a readily identifiable group and deserve recognition.” He claims “A large percentage of university students’ expendable income is less than high school students, as most high school students are directly supported by their parents.” Transportation planner Walter Beck has given information to support Simonis: about 1,500 post-secondary students, representing ten per cent of the transit ridership, use the bus system. Webster has suggested that the Federation partly subsidize the reduced fare venture. That way, he felt the proposal could be more readily accepted. Simonis, on the other hand, says the new recommendation will not include subsidization by city councils or student unions. The new proposal will be presented to the Advisory Committee on March4th; Simonis is confident that this package will beaccepted. At the request of local merchants, the agenda and particulars will not be released until March. Simonis will probably argue again that establishing a rate decrease will encourage students to shop in downtown Kitchener and Waterloo. Webster has rejected this idea before, claiming that fare reductions do not increase transit use. One of the major problems in getting the

Const fr morn P. 3

guards, poor medical attention for inmates, lack of exercise and inadequate clothing, meaningless make-work schemes. Also in the spirit of analytical research, OPIRG produced its first publication, The Weston S Paper. This paper examined George Weston Ltd.‘s monopoly of fimncial interests in as many as 244 companies such as flour mills, dairies, fishing fleets, insugar refineries, surance companies for the boats, fish canneries, and the Loblaws chain. Consequently, the paper demonstrated the absolute control that Weston would have on prices. Other OPIRG publications include The Birch Bark Alliance, Canada’s voice of nuclear concern; Acid Rain: The Silent Crisis; A Worker’s Guide to Health and Safety; and Food and Transnationals. There are OPIRG chapters in Peterborough, Hamilton, Guelphi Ottawa, Wind-

sor, Carleton and, of course, Waterloo. WPIRG has a resource library in its office in the Campus Centre, where group memberscan borrow research on occupational health and safety, energy, housing, food, northern development, social impacts of computerization, and other topics. At OPIRG, ten years of research and action, in occupational health, mercury poisoning, acid rain, toxic wastes, energy conservation, and food industries has perhaps not given a cheerful look at the overall state of this country. Yet, by the same token, OPIRG and WPIRG have brought about a higher degree of awareness and have reawakened student interest in both important environmental and social issues. Join WPIRG in celebrating these accomplishments today and be a part of the movement toward a better community.

reduction passed is the rental arrangement that , Waterloo has with Kitchener (Kitchener owns the Transit system). Simonis felt that if he was able to “go just with the city of Waterloo, it would sell.” Another problem stems from Waterloo merchants, who would not like to subsidize a bus system that would take potential customers to Kitchener. With Kitchener’s wealth of businesses, the great part of the student transit users would likely be travelling to Kitchener. On other cities, fare reductions for university students have been established. Hamilton’s McMaster University and Mohawk College encouraged students to buy regularly-priced passes at their respective bookstores to see how many students would benefit. After their researched proposal was presented, a small discount ($3) was introduced. If the latest attempt to reduce fares is successful, passes would be sold at the University bookstore for added convenience. There is also a chance that other schools, such as training centres, will demand reduced rates for their students. Simonis and his Wilfrid Laurier University counterparts are hoping that this time their plan will be endorsed. On March 4th, the transit users of this university will know how much of a break, if any, they can anticipate.

Games Museum Chance


by Terri Preece Imprint staff Located on the main floor of Burt Matthews Hall, is one of the University of Waterloo’s three museum exhibits. This is the Museum and Archive of Games. This unique and entertaining exhibit includes over 1,000 artifacts ranging from hand carved Inuit games to electronic computer games. Currently featured at the museum is Chance Devices, an exhibit which began last December and runs through until February 25th. The display focuses on the history and diversity of chance devices. Chance devices, also known as ‘lots’, have been used for centuries in games, fortune telling, and even as tools for decision making. Game containers which offer important clues about the society which produced the game are another feature of this exhibit. Representing our N.orth American culture is the Loblaws Checkout Game, ‘an exciting new supermarket shopping game’. This boxcover depicts an ecstatic shopper and her shopping cart wading through the Loblaws parking lot. According to Elliot Avedon, curator of the games museum, exhibits change approximately every three to four months. The next exhibit, which will feature puzzles and games in art, begins March 7th and runs through until June 30th. The present exhibit, which is contained in one room, has much to offer and is worth seeing. Original tarot cards, modern ‘zodax mystery cubes’, twenty sided dice, and various types of roulette wheels, are only a handful of the relics to be viewed in the museum. On loan from the Woodland Indian Cultural-Educational Centre in Brantford is an ancient game once played by the Iroquois. Marked peach pits shaken in a wooden bowl determine a player’s wins or losses. Another display shows an elaborately painted board used to keep score much like the present day cribbage board. The Waterloo County gambling game, similar to today’s roulette wheel, was invented by Moritz Lindner who lived in Kitchener from 1867 - 1890. This game required spinning a wooden bird and placing bets on a colored area where the beak might stop. Senet, a racing game which dates from 2567-l 320 B.C. is a game which symbolized a journey into the afterlife for the ancient Egyptians. Due to religious beliefs associated with this game, pictures of the deceased playing Senet with Horus, the God of the Afterlife, have been found painted on the walls of tombs. This display is on loan from the Royal Ontario Museum. Examples of casting sticks used by ancient Egyptians are displayed along with cowrie shells and several types of dice. The game, which North Americans recognize as Parcheesi, was originally played with cowrie shells and was named after the game ‘Pachisi’. Apparently popular with taxi drivers on the Carribbean Islands is the Mancala board, a game built into its own container used to relieve boredom between fares. Two ornate

on display containers are the “Poch’ box from the 19th century and a Victorian paper mache Chess container. A ringtoss game manufactured during WWII is displayed along with ‘an ancient backgammon and chess game. The museum also offers several ‘hands on’ exhibits, one of which is the Atlas Tilt-test, an antique labyrinth game designed at one time to drive people crazy. Also on display for curious hands is a game called ‘Shut the Box’, a popular English pub game. And finally for those who can spare a quarter, an ancient pinball machine awaits in the corner. The Games Exchange Board is a billboard for serious game players and collectors. Information for individuals wishing to buy, sell, or trade games is abundant. Lists of people seeking out fellow game players are also available. Audio-visual displays are available as supplements to the viewing of artifacts and can be arranged through Mary Tivy, assistant curator of the museum. Museum hours are from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday. The exhibits are free and well worth the short walk to Burt Matthews Hall.


of the “Hazard



is the predecessor


of Craps.

a Japanese

roulette top. Imprint photo



by Marnie

by Marnie






Imprint. Friday, February



June Lowe Second to none in the hearts of engineers by David Paul Imprint staff “Who the hell is June Lowe?” If you walked by a mob of conversing Frosh Engineers last September, you would have undoubtedly heard this question being asked. “She must be a brilliant physicist to ran;k second on the Hierarchy of Lzjk,” suggested an engineer in one of the herds. “No, she has to be a Playboy centrefold,” remarked another. “Well, whoever she is, 1 bet she drinks a lot of beer!” The mob of engineers proceeded to explode in a fit of laughter. It was finally agreed that June Lowe must be an intellectual bombshell who loves beer. The perfect woman. The herd then made their way to the Arts Lecture Hall, each in search of their own, ideal woman. The Frosh engineers soon discovered that June Lowe is an Engineering graphics instructor here at Waterloo. Concerning her second place finish of the Hierarchy of Life, June simply says, “I don’t know how

1 ever got on the list. It is an honour though, and 1 suppose it’s better than not being on at all.” The Hierarchy of Life is of course, a list which ranks people and things in order of importance, and is published by the Engineering Society. (Artsies and Graduate Artsies finished last, behind pus and Food Services). June received her degree in Math and Physics from Carleton University. She had attended many universities before Carleton, including the University of Beruit. After graduating, June taught high school and later worked for the government in research. , “1 didn’t really like working for the government,” confesses June. “There were too few people doing the work. The rest generally vegetated.” Had the teachers not gone out on strike, June would have returned to high school teaching. “That’s one thing about university teaching,” says June, “There aren’t any unions.”

As opposed to high school, June’s classes at Waterloo are mostly filled are no real with males. “There p;oblems,” explains June. She is grateful however, for having a few girls in the class. “The girls keep the class polite,” June says. “1 suppose my presence helps too.”

explains June. “1 thought I’d serve 100 bottles of beer filled with koolaid. 1 woke up the next morning and all my shoes were missing. 1 had to teach that day, wearing one highheel and one low heel. But by the end of the week, all the shoes were returned to my car.”

As for the girlsbeing eu$numb&cd in such a techniccaHy-oriented field, June doesn’t see any difficulties for the fairer sex in Engineering. “The girls may even have an advantage getting a job, since it is good public relations for a company to hire women.”

Ju+ne’s students have also showered her with gifts, including the Distinguished Teacher’s Award and presents on “Unwed Mother’s Day” for which she was the source of inspiration.

Over the years, June has developed the reputation of being fun-loving, and her students respond to her humour. As a result, she has many practical jokes in her memory. Recently, after the kidnapping in Kitchener, someone dropped a bag of ransom money on my desk.”

The fun-loving attitude of engineers is something some members of other faculties may find offensive. But as June says, “the engineers have to oppose somebody. Any differences created between faculties is simply to create school spirit. It is not an engrained attitude and one could compare it to two rival high schools in a town.”

June also recalls hereffort toplaya trick on her students. “1 had a Halloween party at my house”,

When asked to comment on the engineers’ limited exposure to nontechnical courtes, June explains,

June Lowe in a recent


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June is optimistic about the future for engineers. “The economy will turn around. The University of Waterloo may even have a job creation program to ease the employment problem.”


Bea Ries

BBQ Ribs, Fries/Spaghetti.


“those students interested in the world around them will be inclined to read for example, history books on their work terms. Those not inclined toward other fields will take Mickiy Mouse courses.” June adds, “by Mickey Mouse, 1 mean courses with multiple choice exams and little reading or writing required. In addition to electives, about thirty per-cent of the engineering courses require report writing of sqne kind. 1 find it encouraging that composition skills have improved over the years.”



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ryptic Crossword Continues

by Fraser Simpson Imprint staff

Across 1. 4. 8. 9. 10. 12. 14. 15. 17. 18.

Preserve an embarrassing situation. (6) Defend the castle. (4) Handwriting is graphically sloppy. (11) Perhaps a yes is lenient. (4) Conftised cat surrounded by one hundred and one prickly plants. (5) The lowest points reached in baseball games;. (5) Feeling fate has turned around. (4) Physical effort required to put fat on joint. (5,6) Taken to court for unsettled dues. (4) Fifty cures arranged for abdominal troubles. (5)

Down 1. 2. 3. 5. 6. 7. 11. 13. 14. 15.

A bundle of cosmetic paste, (4) Not always set up for change, I cable polls. (11) They’re not the experts from Italy. (5) Expect to speak at great length and to use the spittoon. (11) Medicine taking part in 8 sicknesses. (6) He stirs the rice. (4) A sailor joins Bess, a superior nun. (6) Four different points joined together. (4) Raised the alarm a while ago for the wall painting. (5) Gets new sheep. (4)

Answers Across: Down:

to Crossword 1. Shiver 4. Able 8. Red white and 9. Spur 10. Pobr 12. Nanny 14. Blue 16. Wheelbarrow 17. Duty 18. Person 1. Sort 2. Independent 3. Ether 5. Blackguards 6. Elders 7. Stop 11. Snowed 13. Yell 14. Brake 15. Swan


7 Imprint. Friday, February


err-y’s Trivia To Test of TV’s M*A*S*H by Tiger Terry Imprint staff Quite often a successful movie will be the basis for a TV show. More often than not, the TV version bombs. One of the exceptions tothisruleis M*A*S*H.Theshowhasbeenonthe air longer than the actual Korean War lasted. Now it has come to an end. On Monday, February 28th, the final M*A*S*H episode will be aired. After all these years the war is finally over. According to the National Enquirer, everyone will not live happily ever after. Whether this is true or not will remain to be seen. In the meantime, try your luck at this week’s M*A*S*H trivia (some of them are pretty easy!). 1. What does M*A*S*H stand for? 2. Name the hometown of a) Klinger b)Hawkeye c) Charles. 3. What are the full character names of a) Radar b) Hawkeye c) Charles? 4. He is now known as Col. Potter, but Henry Morgan had his M*A*S*H debut as another character. Who did he originally portray? 5. Over the years, characters have come and gone. Whodid these characters replace? a) Col. Potter b) B.J. c) Charles? 6. In the movie version of M*A*S*H the theme song had words to it. What was the name of that song?( Hint: it has the same tune as the current M*A*S*H theme). 7. There is only one person who carried their movie tale over to the T.V. series. Who is it? 8. Who did Margaret marry? 9. What is the call number of the M*A*S*H unit? 10. What was the name of the crazy airplane pilot that made daily passes over the camp trying to bomb the munitions dump? Before presenting the answers to the James Bond questions, here are a few pieces of trivia you can test your friends on. The titles of the two up-coming Bond flicks are Octopussy (with Roger Moore) and Never Say Never Again ‘(Sean Connery returns). Both stars are reported to be pulling down a cool $3,000,000 each. This is compared to the one million dollars Connery got for Diamondsare Forever. Needless to say, Co,nnery will be wearing a hairpiece again (did you know that William Shatner wears one too?) Now, here are last week’s trivia-answers: - George Lazenby portrayed Bond in On Her Majesty’s Secret Service (this is the official answer - however, in the unofficial James Bond movie (it was a satire on all the others ), Casino Royal, David Niven pla.yed the super hero). - In The Spy Who Loved Me and For Your Eyes Only, Bond drove a Lotus Espirt, in Diamonds are Forever it was a Mustang Mach 1, while in Goldfinger the car wasan Aston Martin. None of these were used in the first Bond film, Dr. No, when good old James drove a Sunbeam convertible. - Before he became Steve McGarrett on Hawaii.5-0, Jack Lord was James Bond’s CIA connection, Felix Leiter. I - Goldfinger’s sidekick was Odd Job. - Maud Adams was in The Man With The Golden Gun (so was Britt Ekland). -- In You Only Live Twice, Charles Gray was one of the good guys (until he was killed), and then he returned in



Diamonds are Forever as Ernest Stavro Blofeld (Bond’s arch enemy). Tom Jones sang the theme song for Thunderball. Herve Villechaize was Nit Nac in The Man With The Golden Gun. Before For Your Eyes Only was released, Bernard Lee (who played M) had been in all the Bond films. Then he died. The only person to be ALL of the movies was Lois Maxwell, also known as Miss Moneypenny. Louisiana Sheriff J. W. Pepper was who Clifton James portrayed in Live and Let Die and The Man With The Golden Gun. (lt was Richard Kiel who played Jaws). I

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Are we financial


I disagree on several counts. Everyone, throughTake a look at the chair you are sitting on. Such a simple piece of furniture involved a massive expen- out their life, makes an amazing number of business related decisions. It is rarely possible to coolly diture of time and effort: its parts were chopped, lathed, laquered, mined, worked, sheared, woven, research all your options when you are under dyed, assembled, distributed, sold, paid for, and pressure. Some areas are: buying or selling a house, delivered, to considerably simplify all the steps in a financing a mortgage, choosing an RRSP, buying a complicated process. This is commerce, the new car, handling someone’s estate, making a will, exchange of merchandise or services, especially on a getting married (which can be a terrific tax delarge scale, buying and selling. It invades our lives to duction), doing your income tax, or investing your money. an extent that is both frightening and exciting inits These areas all sound simple and within the immensity. abilities of the average person; but it is just these Then why does our educational system hide from it? What is it about business that makes it such a low people who have been hurt over the past year. Local . priority in the educational system? Business courses disc jockey Paul Godfrey negotiated a mortgage last year at a high interest rate, and was given a verbal are not mandatory in university. According to Harry assurance that it would be renegotiated when the McCosh, principal of K.C.I. (Kitchener Collegiate interest rates came down. He’,s still waiting. People Institute), only one credit out of the thirty required for a high school diploma must be in business. This who had invested in RRSPs discovered the meaning load commissions and what a new recommendation fro.m R.O.S.E. (the plan for of front-end the Renewal of Secondary Education put out by the withdrawal penalty is. Many people have learned Ministry of Education) will not be put into effect about business management via the bankruptcy until 1984. This is to encourage more students to get court. These are human problems and tragedies that into the business and technical areas. I would argue could have been mitigated by a basic education in that we need not only a segment of our high school sound business management. High interest rates will population education in business, but all of it. still occur; but people like Paul Godfrey would ask Dr. G. A. Griffin of the UW Department of for their verbal assurance to be put in writing. Psychology disagrees with this idea on the univerOur individual business naivete is reflected in our sity level. He feels that you can’t do everything in an national business blunders. We pay dying, American undergraduate education. He believes that a automotive industries to location in Ontario; build university professor in French literature or someone nuclear reactors to produce electricity we can’t sell; who wants a career in primary teaching will have and “lend” our pension savings to the provincial government. Educating our young (from public minimal contact with the business world. He emphaschool on) in basic money management won’t cure sizes that it is important to build general learning skills, and that students can pick up business skills our politicians, but a more aware population can after their degree. He agrees that basic business skills perhaps accomplish in the business sphere what ecologists, consumer advocates, and unions have in are important, but that basic math and communicattheirs. Heather Martin ions courses would be moreuseful.







John W. Bast



Sanjay Goel


Diana l3itza



Karina Kraenzle


Sylvia Hannigan


Patricia Shore

arts editor

Leanne B-u&holder


Don Button

sports editor

Scott Murray



Mark Lussier

photo technician

Heather Martin




PLACE: Boston. DATE: X773. SCENARIO: There are a bunch of old boats hanging around the harbor. Some contain tea, others Polish Vodka. John W. Bast, leader of the People’s Republican Army (Boston Division) wants to storm the boats. “Wait a couple deys,” predict SylviaandScott. “Itlooks like there already is a storm brewing.” “Speaking of brewing,” yell Mark Lussier, Michael Provost, David Paul and Chris Baurnan, “the pub opens in 10 minutes.” “Anyone got any Burks? ( 18th century currency). I know, we’ll get Lear-me to hold our money . . . she can be the official Burkholder”, say Todd Schneider and Andra Zutis. MEANWHILE ON BOARD THE GOOD SHIP LENNY BOY: “You can be my first mate,” says Captain Ron MacGregor. “I don’t want to be your first mate,” replies don “I don’t like virgins.” Meanwhile, Terri Preece and Paul Moser are squeezing Karina to see if she wrinkles. “Terry, burr up and get that bolt on,” commands Heather Martin “We need that boat to get Marnie and Patricia a shore.” Zemokhol wants to go duck hunting and write a poem about it. Norm MacIsaac and Bob Herringer want to ask a question, but Cameron Anderson doesn’t want to be their significant other. Debbie Elliott does but has to watch her men lose one more first. db


Len Gamache editor

Imprint is the student newspaper at the University of Waterloo. It is an editorially independent newspaper a published by Imprint Publications, Waterloo, corporation without share capital. Imprint is a member of the Ontario Community Newspaper Association (OCNA). Imprint publishes every second F’ridqy during the Spring term and every Friday during the regular terms. Mail should be addressed to “Imprint, Campus Centre Room 140, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario.” Imprint: ISSN 0706-7380 2nd Class Postage Registration Pending Imprint reserves the right to screen, edit, and refuse advertising.


Contributing Staff Suzanne Alexanian, Alison Butlin, Chris Barman, Terry Bolton, Raymond Cheng, Linda Carson, George Elliott Clarke, John Cu&.s, Steve Coderre, Donald Duench, Debbie Elliott, Julie George, Tom Herbst, John Hadley, Janet Hope, Rob Macqueen, Ron McGregor, John McMullen, Norm MacIsaac, Tim - MacNeil, Alan Mears, Paul Moser, Pat Michaelewicz, Thu Nguyen, Michael Provost, David Paul, Doug Ranlun,. Debbie Stella, Fred Stride, Wanda Sakura, Marnie Shore, Todd Schneider, Fraser Simpson, Katherine Suboch, Dan Trombley, Simon Wheeier, Alicia Vennos, Jackie Waller.

CXassified Lost

Continued from P. 2

Missing: I bull whip, please return. Of great sentimental value.

Personal Tina: The boys at the passion \ pit say drop by any Monday you want to watch the Y and the R. The boys. Paul (33) - I watch you shoot and block and run. I’d like to meet you, one to one. - An Admirer. Happy 20th H.A.R. Now that you’re older and wiser (?), 1’11 have to look “Up” to you. Best wishes, J. Geography. Gordie: great party! Make me leave my feet on next time though - my pink ‘heart-on’ and my shoes were covered with footprints; and, who was that really drunk guy who drank everyone’s’ wine?! Maniac. To the guys across the street, thanks for the great dinner Saturday night. Pretty impressive! The Smartie Girls. We know that what you lost at our party was more interesting than what chases the Red Baron. See you for “milk and cookies” at . . .525-D. To the Group in Question: You’re all sick, mentally deprived, sex-crazed lunatics. I think I’ve fallen in love Y orkie!


I really had fun last Friday. I got bombed, taken advantage of (I heard somethingabout 12 times), and got into someone else’s pants. Like it was tubular ya know.


Dear Jeff, Hooker, Boppin Red Robin, V.G., anyone in 3rd year S.D.S., and anyone else I so rudely ignored. Sorry . . . and Happy Belated Valentine’s Day!! You know I’ll always love you all. Signed, lonely, friendless, and/ or desperate. Nordic Pat: Congrats on the race last weekend and ‘Happy Birthday’ today! K&G&G. Male seeking gay male that enjoys sports, movies, career minded for friendship. John, P.O. Box 405, Don Mills, Ontario M3C 2T2. Shiatsu (Japanese finger pressure massage). For headaches, tension, backaches, stomach/ intestinal problems, menstrual cramps, muscle ailments, etc. Treatments 1.5 hours. Student rates. Call C. Peck at 884-6607. Molson: Yes, I do read this column! Here’s wishing you a Happy (belated) Birthday, and let’s celebrate 22 years of friendship real soon. (I’ll take out a bank loan and we’ll go drinking). Love, JC. To my friends on the other side of campus: Lipstick’s red, your pen writes blue; You know me, but do I know you? Your card was nice, but the clues too few; So what do you say, to a rendezvous? DDDDD( D**5) Boston Angler: Thanks for the heart-wish. Almost missed it. Belly.

Sudbury Lynda, Jimmy and Tom. Waterloo welcomes you! Friday night! Coronet! Be there or be square! All Sudburians converge! Party inevitable! Signed, Monza & Spyder.

Wednesdays at GLOW, Thursdays at Laurier. (See Campus Events). Reading week doesn’t stop us! Gays of WLU still have their coffeehouse on Thursday night. Drop in while the campus is quiet.

Wanted: Innovative and resourceful persons to fill several positions at Martha’s Bordello and Spaghetti Emporium. Applicants must be willing to work long, late hours in an environment where their rewards are dependent on their performance. Send all resumes and/ or pictures to 113 Wilhelm Street, Kitchener, N2H 5S3, c/o Research and Development. Thomas. Gerard my Valentine Monza.

9 Imprint. Friday, February

Housing Available Two female roommates wanted for Sunnydale Townhouse from May to August 1983.20 minute walk to UW. Close to plaza, Kwikie and laundromat. Phone Anne, 885-5804 or Sharon, 886-0358.

- Where’s you crud!

Two-bedroom apartment for May - Aug. ‘83. Furnished utilities included - laundry facilities - close to UW and Wilfrid Laurier. Only $22 1.OO month. Phone 885-5 124.

Hey Sweetbuns - you the one who stares 9:00 a.m. M.W.F. - Festival Cafeteria. I’m here at MWFat9:30a.m. Comesay hi, Monza.

Air conditioning! 2 bedroom luxury apartment to sublet, May August. Fully carpeted, balcony with southern exposure, outdoor pool, laundry, sauna, weight room, pool and ping-pong. Underground parking - 2 miles south of University. 578-3707.

Male, 22, seeks gnomes and elves for intimate relationship. Hairy feet a requirement. Call Dwarfy. Are you 6 ft. 2 in., proud possessor of biceps, triceps, glutes etc. Come let meexplore your possibilities. With lust, Spyder. Tal: Interested in your learning objectives for the term. Please prepare for Monday’s apres de 236 session - DF.

Pretzel! Not a very exciting Valentine’s Day but how about a bigdate this Friday. R. w. P.

Dear Sentimenal Fool, our Valentine Day weekend was suburbanly serial. What you did on the 403 at 70 MPH in broad daylight was unforgettable. Husband.

The real Jeff is Swing Shift not Sham ‘69. Open your eyes, see the light right in front of you.

Nervous about going to a Gay Coffeehouse? Join the crowd! (and make some friends).


One bedroom in two bedroom suite in older house. $2001 month utilities included. Available immediately. Phone Sara, 576-7706. Large 2 bedroom apartment available summer term, close to UW, laundry facilities, rent $32O/month, call 886-9366. Last months rent free! Two roommates needed to share 3 bedroom townhouse May Aug. ‘83. 5 17G Weber St., Waterloo (Robinwood). $367 /month plus hydro. Call Cathy (416) 961-6784 evenings. 2 bedroom apartment to share with another student. $1301 month & utilities. March 1st. 579-3113. -,

Housing Wanted Wanted - Furnished room in house within walking distance to UW for male student. Mid Feb. to at least May. Call Amy 884-1457.

For Sale

Two bedroom apartment for summer. Pool, sauna, tennis court, parking, carpeted, close to bus route, rent $394 (negotiable). Call 743-2 196.

2 Akai CW-2100 loudspeakers, 2 way10 in. woofer, 3 in. piezo TW. 50-22,000 Hz. 50 watts. Great sound.* $80 pr. 885-6295, after 7 p.m.

May - Aug. 2 bedroom furnished apartment. $280/ month. 20 min. walk to campus. 888-7403 evenings.

Volvo 122 1964 complete or for parts also many parts for 140’s, 160’s and P 1800’s installations and repairs. Howard, 885-22 17.

Apartment to Share: May Sept. 1 bedroom, share furnished living, dining, kitchen and bath to quiet male or female non-smoker. $125/ month. ‘Phone Joan or Andrew at 884-3937.

CCM Super Tacks - Size 8, fits Size 9-9.5 shoe. One year old but rarely, used. A-l condition. Cost me $145.00, going for $90. O.B.O. 8865752, Roger.


Kenwood KR 3600 Receiver 22 watts RMS and Technics manual direct drive turntable. $275 firm. Phone Graham 884-l 7 10, ext. 24 1 during day. Oak and steel office desks. Kidney shaped desk, glass top table & desk. 2 credenzas, variety of swivel chairs, odd chairs, tables. 120 Northfield Dr. East, .5 miles from King. 884-2806.


Yamaha Motorcycle. 198 I 400XS Special II. Low mileage - under 4000 km. (2400 miles). $1,400. Call Al at 743-9337. Ladies Down Tan Ski Jacket - size medium - “Musk Ox” - hood and corduroy zippered vest attached. Unreturnable birthday present. Never worn ! Original cost: $225 - Best offer! 884-6820 Karrie, Conrad Grebel College.

Contest Win Big Bucks . . . The Political Science Union is ’ having a Logo Contest. Who can enter? Anyone! This contest involves the talents of not only the “Artsies” but you “Mathies” can enter as well, if you feel you have the talent. Deadline is March 8th soetiter early and enter often. Drop off your winning designs at the P.S.U. Office, HH 375. Selection of the winning entry will be the one that symbolizes the Political Science Union the best. Contest winners will receive the grand sum of $25 big ones. Enter today! Some assembly required. In CC 145 no one can hear you scream .


Question How do you feel about the Playboy program on Pay-TV? bynrormanMacIsaac Bob Heringer

Pa-Ward aLMash I think it’s fine. Those people that want to watch

it can watch don’t can turn

it, those it off.


X&h aanke 1styearRec

Su8anVice Chem Orad

It’s a great way for Arts coffeeshop groupies to show their stuff.


far as I’m concerned, people are their own censorboard I wouldn’twatch those shows.


WendyPullyblank 3rdyear Geography It’s just another for Frank Bon.


StewLamb 3bAG8ology It’s *&9&N%! great! I’ve seen more (you know!) on the news!

FrankRanldn Arts 3rd year

XendraPlatt 1st yr. Health

I don’t mind it, but I do& have pay TV.

It’s just not females to be exploited like that. If you have it for men you should have it for women. It’& disgusting.




Sheila Y,asterman Psych 3rd year If people don’t want to watch it they should turn the channel.

Murray McLeod 1st yr. Optometry I’ll ag’ree with



on the rights

To the editor: It seems that the Campus Centre management has declared “open-season” on the rights of students. It has been noted in the last two issues of Imprint that several groups of political nature have been denied room-booking privileges. Only last term, a religious group (Maranatha) had their privileges revoked. What was not mentioned in the public record was that there is a precedent in which an off-campus Church group regularly held worship services in a room in the Campus Centre each week for well over a year until the congregation had been able to obtain suitable facilities of their own. To my knowledge, this church group had no members that were UW students, nor did they proselytize on campus. Drawing on another precedent in Campus Centre management, I shall point out the subtle change that bulletin board procedures have undergone in the last year and a half. It used to be that if you wanted to post something, you would merely determine which board(s) were appropriate and put up your poster(s). All boards were labelled by category, had a message asking users to use the correct boards, and a small map to assist this process. Turnkeys monitored the boards on a daily basis. The restrictions then were to control over-clutter (for articles, housing and rides)and to prevent free use by commercial enterprises that normally must pay for advertising. However, this began to change when the “YOUR PLACE” stamp was introduced into usage, starting with the Off-Campus

of students

Events board in spring 198 1. It can perhaps be argued that ambiguity exists for some lesser known off-campus groups as to whether they are to be deemed commercial, civic or non-profit organizations, or commercial events co-sponsored by oncampus groups such as the Federation of Students; the stamp could be used to discriminate in those few cases. Unfortunately, someone decided to start insisting that all posters on that board be pre-stamped on pain of removal. Gradually this wasextended to the rest of the boards. This included groups that were obviously “On-Campus” to anyone well enough informed about campus life to be qualified for the turnkeyjob. This is where I take objection, for two reasons. First of all, it is unnecessary to require stamping of all posters in order to meet the objectives laid out in Campus Centre Board policies. Any informed and conscientious person (does management not think highly enough of students to expect this from their employees?) can determine validity for a large majority of posters at a glance. The stamping process itself takes valuable time from the person doing the poster run, from the turnkey doing the stamping, and from the other patrons who must wait while this is being done, especially so when the desk is very busy. The length of time that an offensive item stays up is hardly affected; someone with an anti-social message is certainly unlikely to seek permission to begin with. Seeing posters from groups as well known as WPIRG being torn down simply due to

Coping with loneliness by Joyce Peterman Last winter I found an interesting piece of campus graffitti. Someone had scrawled plaintively (although I can’t remember the exact words), “Everyone always told me university was supposed to be the best years of my life. Why am I so lonely?’ Unlike a lot of the other things I’ve read (and then wished I hadn’t) on washroom walls, I haven’t forgotten that comment. How true that my university years ought to be some of “the best years of my life.” At no other time in my life am I presented with so many opportunities for my own selfrealization. More than ever before, I can do what I want to, when I want to. From virtually unlimited options I canchoose my own courses, my own friends, my own extra-curricular involvements. It feels great to be free from the authority of others, free from responsibility to anyone but <myself. But when the thrill of freedom wears off, I begin to see its lonely implications. Not having to answer to anyone but myself is great; but it suggests that no one but me really cares what I do. A large campus brings limitless social and intellectual stimulation-but it can be utterly impersonal. The structures which keep a huge campus running smoothly - ID numbers, computerized schedules, academic and administrative hierarchies - seemequallyefficient at putting distance between people. I learn quickly in such an environment not to make too much of an investment in other people. Why bother to evenget to know the names of othersin my classes if, when the last lectures end, I will likely never see them again? I begin to feel that I am just a face in a sea of a thousand faces. I know I don’t matter one speck to most of the people I see each day - and I wonder sometimes if I matter very much to anyone at’all. Of course, unless some piece of graffitti reminds me of it, I don’t sit around feeling lonely, wondering if I matter to anyone. I am too busy feverishly trying, to prove, in a dozen different ways, that of course I matter. I sweat to earn high marks, get that degree, land a job in the competitive “real I spend my spare time reassuring myself of my world.” attractiveness to the opposite sex, proving my physical prowess in sports, or making my indispensable contribution to a club or charity. My days become ananxious scramble to prove that I’m more than just a face in the crowd, that I am somebody. Meanwhile “the crowd” is composed of 12,000 other autonomous particles scrambling with equal feverishness to prove they’re somebody! Often the answer to loneliness seems to lie in-finding “someone special.” The powerful forces that draw me toward a special friend of the opposite sex are so all-absorbing that I seem to find relief from the anxious scramble for “somebodiness.” But at the same time I may be fearful of the commitment that such a relationship demands. I may fear becoming too dependent or trapped byanother’sdependence on me; or I may be unwilling to get tied downin order to reach vocational goals. My loneliness only increases if I try to find sexual satisfaction in a relationship where commitment is limited (“for right now”) or conditional (“if things work out OK”). df course, if my lovelife is frustrating, I can always drown my sorrows in the suds - along with everybody else who had just as rough a week as mine was. But temporarily easing my mind doesn’t take away the loneliness. Some of these typical routes for coping with loneliness are dissatisfying, I think, because they seem to offer an escape from loneliness at a minimum of cost and responsibility. They appear to provide meaningful human contact, but don’t really interfere with my self-centred scramble to be “somebody.”

But in actual fact, I’m finding that only in the relationships that demand time and effort, that interrupt the individualistic scramble for “somebodiness,” do I begin to find relief from loneliness. This willingness to make an investment in the lives of others must begin with the people situated most closely around me. For example, my roommate and I have different friends, different extra-curricular involvements, totally different schedules. One way we have begun to fight the tendency to each live our totally autonomous lives is by having breakfast together each morning. It cramps my style to fit my morning around somebody else - but the chance to clue in on each other’s lives is worth it. Having begun with the inner circle of the people I live with or spend the most time with, I can make theeffort to reach out to a larger circle. For some who live in the West Tower of the Married Students Apartments, this has taken the form of biweekly “Milk and Cookie Drop-In” nights. As a result, a sense of “neighbourhood” is beginning to develop: wives get together for coffee; and couples start sharing resources, like carpooling for groceries. (If you live in Married Students Apartments and want to get involved, the person to contact is Trish at 886-608 1.) Obviously when it comes to the larger campus, I could never cultivate friendships with all the people I meet. But even brief acquaintances can, with effort, be worthwhile. In even a single conversation, I can learn lot about an area of study other than my own or come to appreciate another’s unique experiences and perspective. Recreational sports provide a natural context to get to know others, although I need to be willing to exercise some initiativeand effort to get to know the people in my fitness class or sports team. Several organizations and clubs on campus are trying to provide ways for people to get to know one another better. The Foreign Students office in Needles Hall (Room 2080) encourages cross-cultural friendships by pairing international students with a Canadian friend. The Waterloo Christian Fellowship has begun holding occasional “hospitality suppers” where WCF members cook a meal and share it with three or four other students. (If you’d like to get to know some WCF members this way, you can phone Joyce at 888-6859.) My effort to transcend lonely individualism should also begin to include relationships beyond the university campus. I have a friend who, some days, might fit the category of an agnostic as accurately as that of believer. But he gets up every Sunday morning to catch a bus to downtown Kitchener. There at his church he is part of a larger community that includes children, parents, and grandparents; factory labourers as well as professionals and academics. It’s an important way to remind himself that the world does not revolve around exams, essays and due dates. Any of these routes to meaningful relationships inevitably will take a toll on my highlyindividualisticgoals. Roommates can decide to invite a houseful of company on the very night I wanted to do a lot of studying. Friends always seem to have their crises at the very time I’ve reached my own saturation point of anxieties and frustration. Fidelity to one sexual partner within the commitment of marriage means I have to reject other possibly exciting relationships. Yet Iam bound to be lonely unless I am willing to make these costly, sometimes messy, investments in other people. Perhaps as I begin to build quality relationships and to care for the people around me, I will accidentally, for a moment or two, forget about that anxious scramble for my own “somebodiness.” And nothing compares with the delight of such moments.

the lack of a stamp just shows the degree of bureaucratic that exists on thiscampus.


A question: Why bother? This brings me to my second objection. The current way of doing things is an increased hassle for everyone involved, but has an additional psychological deterring effect to those that feel disliked by the administration. Our socio-political system officially tolerates dissent; just read the Constitution to see evidence of this. For anyone feeling alienated from the administration, the mere act of asking permission is symbolically an act of submission - and a subtle form of conditioning (i.e. behaviour modification). Unfortunately, someone who initially has no dispute with the current setup and then experiences it as a bureaucratic sham will become alienated. The effect of this hindering of freedom of expression is to blunt and deaden people’s minds. I close with an observation that won’t allay the fears of those who feel threatened by the ever-increasing tendency in today’s society towards the use (and abuse) of a universal identification number; just recently I saw, in the C.C. Games Room on the inside cover of the Games Room logas it lay open in front of me, a list of all Games Room Staff, complete in every detail, including each person’s Social Insurance Number! Steve Harvey Gen. Sci.

Campus suffering dangerous events To the editor: I noticed, in last week’s Imprint, that a Chinese soccer team was suspended for the rest of the winter term to play recreational soccer. On its own not very shocking news; but after having read both soccer teams’explanations of the disruption during the game, it seems to me a much too heavy penalty for the Chinese team. In addition, the latest Enginews issue carred a couple of “jokes” which made fun of “Orientals” or made them ridiculous. The alienation of Chinese people. on campus seems to be only a part of a general trend toward increasing intolerance of foreigners or indeed any different individuals or groups on this campus. Pieces are coming together. A member of the AntiImperialist-Alliance, the Chevron Club and the AntiZionist Committee was removed from a Trotskyist-League meeting. After this incident Ann Woodruff of the Campus Centre refused to allow students involved in the A.I.A., the Chevron and the Anti-Zionist Committee to book Campus Centre rooms for their meetings. I am a member of the Federation of Students; if I had been removed from a meeting, would Ann Woodruff have kicked the Federation of Students out of the Campus Centre? What is going on at this campus? I am extremely concerned about the Freedom of speech and freedom of association on this campus. I would urge all students who share my concern about the dangerous developments on campus to open their mouth to stop these frightening developments. Baukje Miedema

HELP Centre extends hours The HELP Telephone Distress Centre has announced an extension of operating hours. Beginning on March Sth, HELP telephone lines (745-l 166 from KitchenerWaterloo, and 653-2000 from Cambridge) will be staffed from 9 -a.m. to midnight Monday to Thursday, and continuously from 9 a.m. Friday to Sunday midnight. HELP has been a- programme of the Canadian Menta1 Health Association/ Wat-

erloo Region since January 1970. It was developed to meet a community need, and presently receives more than400 calls monthly. Trained volunteers provide empathetic, anonymous, and confidential listening to persons in the community who are dealing with a wide variety of situations, such as loneliness and depression, interpersonal difficulties, financial problems, health, grief, and requests for information on community services.

Council nominations still open Nominations for Council Representatives will be closing Monday, February 21st, at 4:30 p.m. Elections for all Fed positions will take place Wednesday, March 9th.





Chinese students grateful for help To the editor: We would like to thank the following organizations: Chinese Student Association, UW., Lantin Club, Creative Arts Board, Federation of Student, U.W., Dance Student Association of the Dance Group, U.W., CKMS Chinese

“Academia’s bloatedphiloSophi”ing”

Program, U.W., Turnkey, Campus Centre Board, U.W., Dance Group, H.K.L.S., U.W., Humanities Theatre, U.W.,andthemanypeoplefor their support to the Chinese New Year Performance. Percy Mak on behalf of Chinese Dance Group

Only the music got better: re-hire the DJ To the editor: 1 I’m writing. because I agree with what Glen Moffat wrote in a letter to this column and I would like to emphasize and expand on some of his statements. First, I have also been here since 1979 and I agree 100% with Glen when he suggests that the Pub (or “Bombshelter”) used to be a dump, a place where you went in captive patronage, a last resort. The music was your basic “Top 10 A.M.” and the D. J.‘s seemed to love watching people sit down. The C.C. Pub’s only redeeming quality was that it supplied cheap euthanasia. But as Glen pointed out, this situation changed drastically some time between the winter ‘82 term and the start of this winter term. The music in the Pub became innovative, varied and almost always danceable. With CFNY becoming more and more oriented towards commercial pop and CK MS playing interesting tunes for only a portion of the working day, it was a gift from heaven. No longer did you have to go off-campus toget to a pub that had stimulating surroundings. And the cause of this dramatic turnaround, as Glen suggested, was the employment of new D.J.‘s, new D.J.‘s who were allowed to independently choose their music. Of course, there were drawbacks to this approach to D.J. ing. For one, it made the Pub more crowded. Nothing else has changed at the Pub: the service is the same, the beer hasn’t gotten any cheaper in comparison to off-campus pubs, the bar-tending is about the same and there are just about as many dangerous maniacs in the crowd as ever. In fact, its surprising that the clientele has actually increased


hprint welc&nes tzokments and ophlon pieces from our readers. The Forum page is designed to provide an opportunity to present v#ews on various issues. QpQnlons expressed in letters, columns, or other artP&es on this page repre&W those of their authors and not Imprint. Letters should be typed, doubfe-spaced, and signed with name and telephone number, and submitted to CC 140 by 6:OO p.m. Monday. Maximum length at let@%: 400 words. Anyone wishing to write longer, opinimated m+tkles should c=ontact the editor-in+hM All material is subject to editing; spelliqg and grammar errs will not be corrected.

To the editor: Suzanne Alexanian’s review of Lady On The Bus is-a perfect example of academia’s bloated philosophizing about art. Lady On The Bus is not art. The film is not even entertainment! Perhaps “trash” would best describe this soft-core porn flick from Brazil. Ms. Alexanian claims Lady On The Busis “a grand example of brilliant new film making”. The film is not new (it was produced in 1.978) and its current release here is probably the direct result of somebody capitalizing on its star (Sonia Braga)‘s recent success in I Love You. I could understand Suzanne praising I Love You because it at least attempts to pass-off skinasart, but Lady On The Bus is mere

There is a paragraph in the review which isequally pretentious: ‘The Lady On A Bus illustrates mass man’s prevailing vacuous and framentary quest within the ambiguous confines of the newly transformed environment.” Who knows? Perhaps such poppycock is right and I’m wrong. If so, I think 1’11watch the Playboy show on First Choice to discover the meaning of life. Fred Martinovic

Chevron doesn’t understand democracy

while students in general have gotten poorer. Another drawback results basically from human nature: people quite often resist something new or innovative until it becomes generally accepted. During that transition phase some people tend to bitch and mourn for the “good old days” until they see how mucheveryone else is enjoying thechange. Sometimes this sort of ingrained inertia is harmless; at other times it can be paralyzing for all i especially when the majority is enjoying itself’so much that itignoresthe complaints that are being made to those who control the situation. As Glen pointed out, only the “hitchers” get heard. ,ln the case of the “bitch-rate” is especially high. Anyone who has ever D.J.ed knows this too well. I’d also think the pub management should know this too and it surprises (and disgusts me) to find out that one of the most innovative D.J.s at the Pub was dismissed because he’d received some complaints. Then again, it may depend on who complained, which is even more sickening. I really do feel that this D.J. should be given his job back and that the management should rethink its position for reasons of both profitability and justice. I also think that more people should complain one way or another about this D.J.‘s dismissal. I know it sounds familiar basic truths generally do sound familiar - but why let only the “hitchers” be heard. For myself, the thought of going back to a Pub that’s only good for breeding mosquitos pisses-me-off enough to write this letter. Isn’t Waterloo boring enough without a boring CC Pub? Andy Marshall 3A Co-op Applied Eton

To the editor: (Re: “Student Disturbed by Suppression” published in Forum, February 11, 1983). Jim Kafieh stated in his letter that the Chevron Club has been unjustly treated, and has had its democratic rights offree speech, association, and organization suppressed. He is directing his anger in the wrong direction. On January 12, 1983, I went to an Editorial meeting of the Chevron Club. I was told that I could not enter because I was a “Zionist, therefore a racist.” (I don’t know how they knew that I am a Zionist, but that is not the point.) I admit proudly that I am a Zionist. To me, Zionism is firstly the rescue of Jews from persecution of any kind; and, secondly,

by Laurie Lawson (Plummer S Podium is an occasionalcolumn which is intended to inform, enlighten, andforewarn thecampus community ofthe Engineering Societ); ‘sevents and concerns. All areencouraged to take note and at tend.) If things have seemed quiet from the engineering sector this past week a quick glance at the calendar should explain why. It’s midterms and for two weeks the faculty enjoys open season on plummers. Is there life after midterms? You bet!! Like the calm before the storm . . . The Waterloo-Windsor basketball game on January 5th saw Eng Sot supporting a winning team as the Warriors edged past the Lancers, 83 to 79. In the half time foul shoot, Steve Ward (2A Chem) shot four out of five for first place. Dave Burrows (EE) placed second and Aidan Killean and a “Systems wimp” tied for third. CHCH-TV sportscaster Dick Beddoes not only had to compete with the Plummer’s Hard Hat Band but had thedifficult task of selecting the best banner from a varied and interesting from a selection. His decision: first, “Fast Break’em Warriors” trio of (non-engineering) residents of 523A Sunnydale; second, “Piece de Resistance”, EE 86; and third, “Hire the Best”, ME 83. Prizes for the winning entries were supplied courtesy of Carling O’Keefe. Engineering went to the dogs for a few hours last Saturday as seven classes assembled homemade sleds, trappers, trappettes, bear traps, tails and antlers on the Columbia Field for the first ever Dog Sled race. It was a gruelling course with anuphillfinish that broke up more than one team (and sled). When the confusion had cleared, 2A Mech emerged as the winner, followed by.4B Systems and by 3A Civil, who also had the best sled design. This event promises to become an annual affair with all the great tradition of the (infamous) summer raft race. February 25th is the night to rearrange a few brain cells after the mid term crush. Eng Sot and Dance invite everyone to a DJ Pub in SCH at 8 p.m. Cost is $1.00 for Eng-Dance and $1.50 for others. Partiers only need attend! If you’ve ever wanted to know the difference between an ale and a lager, now is the time to find out. Pick up the “All you


1. All ordinary foods, such as: how to cook a chicken, make 2. No delicacies. No fancy foods.

the realization of religious, cultural and national ideals of Judaism that are possible only in Israel. For example, every year for the past two millenia, we Jews have stated at the end of our Passover holiday, “Next year in Jerusalem,” showing the emphasis that is placed on Jerusalem and Israel as the mainstays of the Jewish faith. The Chevron Club’s leader did not care to hear my views, let alone be seated in the same room with me. If they want to bar me from their meetings, fine. However, if they want to argue about democracy and the freedom of speech, then I say they don’t know the true meanings of these concepts. Jeff Rothman Engineering

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needed to know about Beer Brewing and more!” booklet from Eng Sot, Math Sot, Sci Sot or Feds offices and try a batch of “Cluett’s Plonk” or “Doug Fraser’s Stout”. But don’t forget to enter five bottles plus one bottle for?he label competition in the Eng Sot campus wide Home Brew contest. Distinguishedjudges will award prizes for the best ale, lager, and label at the Waterloo Motor Inn Pub, March 30th. Now is the time to pick up equipment (about $25) and ingredients and start brewing. The deadline for entries is 2 p.m., March 21st in the Eng Sot office. Other events to remember: volleyball tourney, February 27th; EW II, March 3 - 6th; Blood Donor Clinic, March 7th; Pub Rally II, March 12th; and Bus Push and Semi, March 19th.

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fodder for Brazilian drive-ins (if indeed there are any!). Many critics raved over the 1962 French film, Last Year At Marienbad. It also made the pages of The Fifty Worst Films of AZZ Time for its boring artistic pretentiousness.

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f or . Godot by Sdanne Imprint

Alexanian staff

Waiting for a bus . . . The ridiculous nature of filling time. Like an entire life of moments to be used, Waiting for Godot presents for us a tragedy of existences. In the Drama Department’s production of this endless enigma, Douglas Abel, the director, provides a playground of unbelievable satire incorporating slapstick as a form of comic relief. Beckett’s Waiting for Godot follows two companions through their strategies for life. What to do is always the question. They are faced throughout the play with waiting for someone, Godot, to come to meet with them, to maybe even give some answers or orders. During the first act, the dogma of their cry is overpowered by the extreme use of satire. By parading around the stage in bowler hats and displaying actions reminiscent of Charlie Chaplin, the audience could conceive this all as a game. The setting is marevelously fitting for a bare existence. And the lighting too is effectively minimal. The introductory music by Satie settles the audience, though it is laced with a romantically optimistic nature that contradicts the existential nature of the play. This song might have been inhibiting, but it was not. Joyce Miller and Ned Dickens, as Estragon and Vladimir, were the lead characters. They exemplified a team of ambiguous individuals, existential in form. They provided an amusing backdrop for the first act. Like circus clowns they were


ridiculous illustrated fate.

and funny. beautifully

Continuing the torture

on, they of their

POZZO,in the first act,is remarkably fake. Laura Kennedy overdramatizes this role almost to the point of no return. However, this portrays the already pretend-like nature act. Lucky, Pozzo’s servant played by David J. Browman, lives his role. Here the securities of being enslaved are well examined. Jennifer Abel plays the messenger and though obviously nervous, is befitting of the fear evoked by her proposition. In the second act the actors unit. Here they evoke the smooth energy required to leave the audience completely baffled. The realities of the recycled wait scene, the torment of Vladimir’s dejavu, the stickling predicament of Pozzo’s blindness; all join together to establish bewilderment. We are then appropriately left to consider the implications of Beckett’s masterpiece. Generally, the play is well directed though it only just makes it in the first act. Here the actors seem to understand less the associations between the absurdities and the profundities given in the script. As the only major weakness, I feel that the actors could have been more acquainted with the director’s interpretations. The performance continues tonight and tomorrow night at the Theatre of the Arts. Show time is 8 p.m. One cannot fail to be profoundly struck.

Co. displays


by John W. Bast Imprint staff AS the Waterloo Region’s latest adventure into the “Dinner Theatre” format, the Acme Harpoon Company, appearing at the Bavarian Inn (386 Arthur St., Elmira) Friday, Saturday and Sunday evenings, can only be termed a success as far as performance is concerned.

This division is not strictly true; there was a heavy influence of improv in the first section, and in the second the actors took some time to talk over what to do with suggestions from the audience and agree on formats for scenes. In each case, the actors were incredibly spontaneous andvery relaxed and at home on stage.

“We’d have been a little raunchier if it had been a university crowd,” Richard Dumont, founder of the Acme Harpoon Co., told me after their Sunday evening performance.

Their sense of timing, over all, stands out as being superb. Frequently, timing and style of delivery turned an ordinary line into something funny, and a funny line into something outrageous. . . which is what timing is for. It was a very fast-paced show. If you blinked, you might have missed a sketch.

They could have only become a little less subtle and still remained within the law; as it was, it was surprising that the audience (about 200 middleaged to elderly, financially secure types with an admixture of younger people) didn’t freak out. Itwas university student-type humour being run out before folks who would get along well with my parents, and I wondered where to run when the riot started. The riot didn’t materialize. I think the audience was first paralyzed, then _ titillated; and by the time they found themselves offended they were enjoying themselves too much to mind. (Exception: the elderly matron with the jewellery five tables back wasn’t particularly enjoying herself but her companions so obviously were, she must have been unable to say a word. Excellent treatment for the terminally self-righteous!) The Acme Harpoon Company consists of five actors, plus a director and a stage manager. Coming from Toronto, the actors have between them mime experience, Second City experience, and Ibelieve Isaw one of them in Theatresports in Toronto. Their show, lasting a total of two and a quarter hours, was divided into two parts. The first section was chiefly previously rehearsed work, the second was improvisational.

There were about twenty separate scenes (one of which had three episodes, two of which were musical). They were all pretty good, too; only one or two could be described as “needing work” or “could have ended sooner”. More than that,-a scattering of these scenes seemed to take on a hint of three dimensionality, of meaning, beyond simple comedy. A couple of scenes involved growing old and the problems of the aged. They certainly were funny - but there was a degree of sensitivity involved that is very laudable. Political satire made its way into the show - not surprising, as they choose to call themselves the “harpoon” company. A most amusing (though perhaps a bit standard) routine about Trudeau’s image through the last several years was entertaining; but the prize was a routine lampooning a department store complaints department. Religion did not escape a lampooning, but their routines were rather tame compared to, say, those of George Carlin. Their commercial advertising Swansong,the ‘Last Supper TV Dinner’was a pretty standard joke, but the real prize of this scene was the plethora of puns. Alsoina fairly

standard vein, two p one-up the other. The humour invo unexpected liberal u show. However, the funniest scenes of th stereotyped char& mathematics. Ironically, this is th . . . they had somemir actor was going throw it was a shame to mi occurring to keep tr; The only significan location. Between th but it is a very sma probably not be able people would not SUI and between dinner It was a very fine ! inconsiderable. Sincl the Prince of Wales ( the food is in greate students to turn out, An interesting sid Waterloo Theatresp are derived from The watch the newspape With luck, one of sports might be, TWaterloo. . . where t to the full.

Records Wonderful

to wacky

by Terry Bolton Imprint staff Rhythm of Youth Men Without Hats WEA


RZZKg 1 confession


of guns, )manship”, luendo, characterized ted to these situations. Lclassroom scene with eacher who really,

each trying


and the notmuch of the One of the a number of really likes

t showed any serious “theatre”flaws h thegivingand takingoffocus. Each les suitable to his/her character and Jt there were too many good things tiththeexperiencehastodowiththe son tickets (which include dinner 2 I) and the bar prices, students will evening. A bill of $40 or $50 for two re is a lot of time to fill before dinner, e price ticket that goes with it is not ! Acme Harpoon Co.: find a spot like be Heidelberg (in Heidelberg) where :he beer is cheaper, if yoti want the tells me that they want to play the atch or two. (Some of their routines 2 Theatresports people seem willing; occasion. y agreement between Acme and Tthe Bavarian; and Acme comes to J find an audience to appreciate them

The album Rhythm of Youth was released in the fall of 1982, but there are still a lot of people who have not heard about it. Unless CFNY is the only station you listen to, Men Without Hats is just another group whom you might have heard advertised for a club in Toronto. Though their album has not received a large amount of air-play (with a few stations being the exception), Now magazine found themselves rating Rhythm of Youth the second best album of 1982 (behind Joe Jackson’s Night and Day). This is how they summed up the album’s content: “Montreal’s Men Without Hats give us electronic music with a human face. Rhythm is the best synthesizer-based album released in ‘82, better than anything from the U.K. The band’s lyrics are intelligent, often witty, their singers can sing, and boy, can you dance to this. The band deserves to be big, and they deserve to be around a lot longer than_ many of the flash-in-the-pan synth bands from across the Atlantic.” Formed in March of 1980 by the group’slead composer Ivan, along with Jeremie Arrobas, Men Without Hats soon lunged to the vanguard of Canada’s emergent new wave movement. Just before recording Rhythm of Youth, Arrobas left the group and was replaced by Ivan’s brother Stephan. The third and final member of the MWH line-up is Allan McCarthy. Together they play guitar, violin, percussion, piano, and various electronics. MWH have been called the North American version of Kraftwerk, implying they are totally in sync with everything currently in the UK’s avant garde. They even off-handedly sing some of the lyrics in French. Aside from the opening track, Ban The Game (which is a 48-second spoof on song intros), all the songs have the same ingredients, solid synthesizer sound backed by one of their many electronically generated per- \ cussion/drum rhythms. One of the songs which has received some airplay is Living In China. It is a typical example of the kind of music you will find in a ‘new music’ bar or pub. Obviously they are appealing to those people who like to dance. MWH seem to like the rhythm of this tune so much, that you can hear it again as the backbone of at least two other tracks on thealbum. Unfortunately, it only comes across positively the first time. The other song which is heard on the radio is I Got The Message. True, it does have the same beat as Living In China, but it is different enough to stand on its own feet. The background vocals are French, while the main part of the song is in English. The result is a pleasant mixture. When looking back at all the music released in 1982, there was no new Sergeant Pepper (i.e. a landmark album), but there were one or two good albums. However, Rhythm Of Youth was not one of them. That is not to say that MWHshould be overlooked, it just means that their album falls into that large category which gobbles up most new groups (and some old ones). That category is, of course, average.

by Doug Rankin Imprint staff The Love that Whirls (Diary of a Thinking Heart) Bill Nelson A&M Ex-Be-bop-deluxe guitar virtuoso and song writer Bill Nelson remains on his own for his latest album, The Love That Whirls (Diary of a Thinking Heart), playing all instruments himself except for a little drumming help on one track and vibraslap on another. This is a return to his pre-Be-bop format when he recorded#Northern Dream in his makeshift basement studio, an album that has since become a collector’s item. (Only a few hundred copies were pressed and sold in local Yorkshire, England record stores.) Pressure from record companies and audience demands for heroic guitar cliches became over-bearing to the point where Nelson retreated to the ‘Echoe Observatory’, a small, windowless room above the kitchen in his Yorkshire country home. Here with a host of electronic instruments and recording devices he spent much of the time between 197980 composing “electric atmospheres”. Das Kabinet (The Cabinet of -Doctor Caligi), a bonus album with the 1981 import release of Quit Dreaming and Get On The Beam, was a sample of the richly textured,’ ambient-instrumentals that Nelson had been composing. This time around Nelson again offers a bonus instrumental album entitled, La Belle Et La Bete (The Beauty and the Beast). The album is a soundtrack for the stage production of Jean Cocteau’s landmark film, composed on commission for the Yorkshire Actors Company. Frequent environmental sounds amidst layered synthesizer, to suit the sequence of events in the play, makes for interesting listening (there is an extensive write up of the play on the sleeve) and suitable ambient music. As for The Love That Whirls, I haven’t enjoyed art-pop so much since Brian Eno’s mid-70’s evocative experimenting that paved the trail for the onslaught of ‘new wave’. Nelson combines the ‘other worldly’sounds from the ‘Echoe Observatory’with the winding loops of a E-bow guitar, marimbas, keyboards and tasteful rythms from an electronic drumkit. The remaining sound is a futuristic montage that varies from capturingsynth-pop melodies to quiet mood pieces. It’s hard to describe what Nelson’s songs are about but from the inward search of Hope For The Heartbeat, to Naming Desire’s celebration of the senses, there’s an ambiguity in his poetry that makes for lasting appreciation. Although he wrote all the material for Bebop-deluxe and the short-lived Red Noise, working on his own has given Nelson the freedom to take a more personal approach to his music, hence the sub-title (Diary of a Thinking Heart). So check it out. It’s a great album and for an extra dollar you get a bonusalbum of some fascinating electronic music that’s being used in new and exciting ways.

Sex, Drugs, Rock ‘n’ Roll, and the End of the World National Lampoon A&M “Ladies and gentlemen, National Lampoon proudly presents Sex, Drugs, Rock ‘n’ Roll, and the End of the World. And now, the rest of the album.” What more could you ask for. This album touchs every walk of life. Where else could you find Annie, Iatolah Khomanni, Jane Fonda, Bob Dylan, Marilyn Monroe, Wolfman Jack, Brezhnev and Sissy Spacek? Of-course‘none of these people are really on the album, but if you close your eyes you can pretend. . National Lampoon has their own type of humour which some people do not find funny. Such is the case with this album. Some of the acts are sick, a couple are amusing, while most of: them are just there. Included on the album are four musical selections. The first is all about cocaine. It is a country and western song which first complains about the high cost of the drug, and then advocates a government subsidy


so that the poor can afford to buy

cocaine. Next

there is Bob Dylan and Marilyn Monroe each singing about how they are now born again. Bob uses his standard harmonica and guitar style, while the literally born again Marilyn sings how %er body is now for the Lord. Anyone with strict religious beliefs would not find Miss Monroe’s song the least bit funny. I The funniest three sketches are all on the second side. One is about setting fire to the South Bronx because there is nothing better to do. Later there are two fifteen year old valley girls, Debbie and Lisa. Deb has to teach Lisa to “suck something that is not a lollypop” so that she can get into UCLA. Some of the advice given includes “don’t bite it”and “you’ll know it when you see it.” Eventually they decide to practice on a zucchini. On past records National Lampoon has satirized goody old Mr. Roger’s Neighborhood. This album is no exception, except this time it is Mr. Reagan’s Neighborhood. “Today is a very special day. Do you know’

what today is? Sure you do. It’s first strike initiative day. Can you say first strike initiative? Sure you can.” It is ironic that the last words on the album are “can you say death?“, because this album will more thanlikelydieavery quickdeath. The good material is few and far between. Some of it may pop up on a greatest hits album someday, but most of it should be ignored and quickly forgotten.

=lr4 Arts


by Cameron


corridors of power, only to be mugged in the back alleys of bureaucracy.” This holds true, especially for Hydro’s environmental consciousness. Hydro has all its major projects exempted from the Environmental Assessment Act review process and in February 1982 the Government introduced legislation that would give it immunity from the requirements of the Planning Act.

Up Ontario Hydro’s Monopoly Lawrence Solomon Energy Probe I, 1982

In this the third book written by Lawrence Solomon, a researcher and founding member of the Energy Probe Research Foundation, Ontario Hydro’s past and present are detailed and a demand for change is made. And in the beginning was Adam (Beck), and Adam said, “Nothing is too big for us. Nothing is too expensive to imagine. Nothing is too visionary.” From this beginning, the corporation has, Solomon states, become far too big, expensive, and based on Hydro-land dreams. Of its size and responsiveness to government, former Minister of Energy James Taylor compares the giant utility to the Bermuda Triangle, saying, “If you present a reasonable thought or directive it gets sucked into the system and never comes out,” and that, as Minister, he had “walked the so-called

Did you know. . . it was a Hydro team that developed what is now the most popular sulphur dioxide scrubber technology in North America. Sadly though, the company would not finance further development of it. One of the engineers had togo to the U.S. for backing. Now we have to buy scrubbers back at a cost of approximately $120 million each, 12 times what was originally requested. In short, Ontario Hydro’s foreign debt, to February 28th, 1981, was $5,280,000,000, as compared to a total Ontario Government (less Ontario Hydro) debt of $21,500,000 and a

Next Week fs Reading Week! Planning On Taking It Easy?

e Year rd of Review Best Actor of the Year- Ben Kingsley New York Film Critics

New York Film Critics








Los Angeles

Film Critics

has largely ignored micro-hydro. So, what are the solutions? The primary change advocated is that Ontario Hydro give up its role as electricity producer for all but nuclear (let them try to sell it at non-hydro supplemented rates) and instead act solely as a distributor. The , resulting system should be better econom’ ically, politically, and socially. However, for how this changed system might be patterned and how it could work, read the book! In ending, I would highly recommend Breaking Up Ontario Hydro’s Monopoly. After all, we are paying the bills every month. Why not find out why? As well, because the book was printed just last September, it is up to date. With only 94 pages (8 of which are footnotes) the book is very quick and easy (though infuriating) to read. It can be ordered through Pollution Probe in Toronto at (416) 978-7014. While you are at it, talk to Laurence Solomon himself; he is very approachable (or so it says in the book). ~

in the Family


of memory

echoed by Ondaatje


of Review

Federal Government debt of $5,547,000,000. Hydro paid out more in interest on foreign debts to 1980 than the total dividends paid by all foreign investors. As a result, 41 cents out of foreign investors. As a result, 41 cents out of every dollar you gave Hydro in 1980 went to pay off their interest charges. Staff salary, including benefits, is 39 per cent above other Ontario Government levels and 150 per cent greater than the Canadian average. The staff itself is almost as large as the entire Ministry of Energy. Hydro’s vision, as we all know, is to be the nuclear capital of the world. Already, Ontario has more reactors per million citizens than the U.S.A. (0.27), France (0.15), or any other country in the world. (Yes, this is comparing a province with countries.) The nuclear industry it has perpetuated has attempted to sell reactors to some of the most repressive military regimes in the world. To this end, a nuclear-based economy, it has inhibited the adoption of solar technology and


We’re Not! Imprint continuespublishingright throughthe term! Soget yourcards and letters and classifieds and campus events in early. When making out your list of reading; material, put Imprint at the top of the list! If vacationing next week -enjoy!

The Best Picture


sheds light on Hydro

Probe founder Breaking

Friday, February


by Paul Zemokhol Imprint staff


Running in the Family Michael Ondaatje 1982 How does one review a book which is at the same time biographical, autobiographical, historical, and fictional? Such is Running in the Family, Michael Ondaatje’s latest book, derived from his childhood in Ceylon. The book is a magical, comical, tragic account of the history of Ceylon, of the Ondaatje’s in Ceylon, “Ceylon’s lost generation”, and of his parents and grandmother. They were “The waste of youth. Burned purposeless”; alcoholism was a pastime. This they forgave, and indeed, now, generations later, we learn to understand the dancing, drinking, romancing and gambling, the insouciance of children. Not even the depression could dent their gossip and games; time alone filtered the survivors into the mainstream or into characters even more acutely eccentric. Like Lalla, Ondaatje’s grandmother produced fish out of her bag and presented them to friends, lost her ever-moving prosthetic breast, and was swept away by a flood to her


death. Hisfather,from hisearlydays to hislast, suffered from dipsomania which compelled him into drinking bouts of several days during which he would hijack trains, and perform all sorts of madcap acts. The book, not arranged in a chronological manner, echoes the fragments of memories: Ondaatje’s travels backwards to a time that exists only in the minds of the survivors and descendants. Divided under seven major headings it further splits into relatively smaller sections: poems, pieces that are almost interviews, a picture and its description, dialogues of oral history, the sounds and smells of the landscape, conversations that suggest the trouble the author must have had reconstructing these exaggerated remembrances, and stories of places and animals. These all lead us, inevitably, with the same fateful atmosphere and poetical impressionistic writing, to rediscovery of these people. Based on two visits to Ceylon in 1978 and 1980, this is also a book of the running that began in Canada for Michael Ondaatje, and took him back to a generation of runners and closer to the elusive spirit of his father (who someone had told him had “a runaway complex”). In the course of Running in the Family Ondaatje leaves us breathless.


*Meaning not impomnt, Captain’s music 1s fil n 0

'GANDHI \ His triumph




the world




by Andra Zutis Imprint staff ’





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STARTS FRIDAY, FEB. 18Tt-i One Showing Nightly at 8:OOPM

Women and Captains Captain Sensible A&M


With a sound and concept of his own, Captain Sensible has concocted an album entitled Women and Captains First. Like a witch’s brew, this album has a mixture of just about everything in it. The Captain moves with ease from thechantingin Woito thejazzystyle of Nobody’s Sweetheart to an almost crooning in Croyden. The Captain’s accent (quite thick, for a British singer’s accent) is complimented very nicely by the almost child-like quality in Dolly Mixture’s back-up vocals; together they produce quite a bouncy, lively, and novel

sound which is great to sit and tap your foot too, or in some cuts to get up and dance to. Not only does the tempo of the music vary, but the lyricsand the moodare just asdrastic in their diversity when comparing the alarming seriousness of the chorus from Gimme a Uniform: “Just gimme a uniform/And I won’t be responsible/I do what the hell they want me to”, and to the happy-go-lucky words: “Talk about the girl/Saying to the boy/You and me are luck to be us” from Happy Talk (a remake of a Gilbert and Sullivan tune from South Pacific), to the incomprehensible: “I’ll be your animal in a yellow plastic bin with geraniums and handles at the front” from Brenda P&t2. Now, who says there has to be a deep and important message hidden in a good piece of music. After listening to this piece of good music the only message found was that making and listening to music is fun.


15 Imprint.

Friday, February








rolls in

by Chris human Imprint staff Toronto Independent Dance Enterprise is taking thiscampus storm next week. Its four members are heading a Residency the Dance Department all week during the day, giving a demoIrkshop Wednesday night in, the Campus Centre, and rforming on the Theatre of the Arts stage Saturday night. T.I.D.E.‘s show on the 26th will be different from any other rice you might have seen this season (including Trockadero). brne call it avant-garde dance theatre, structured contact provisation, or fringe lunacy. None of these labels are equate of course; when a company can’t be pigeonholed as Ddern or ballet, whatever else it’s called isn’t much more equate. T.I.D.E. is a four year old co-operative, one of the three in inada that works and has survived over the years. (The other Ib are the Halifax Co-op and Terminal City Dance in mcouver.) In T.I.D.E., no one is primarily the choreographer. No one is -ictly the dancer. Everyone does everything. Perhaps this oup effort mentality stems from the medium they most often Irk in - contact improvisation. Contact “improv” not only Jolves two or more people, interacting in strenuous, Iexpected ways, but a sensitivity to the impulses of each other, e nuances of the bodies, the strengths and dynamics of the rsonalities. When it is working well, the dancers are not only jividuals within a’group, but part of an exciting organism they have created. This improvisational process is utilized extensively by I.D.E. as a springboard in its choreography. The company has It thrown out dance technique as some exploratory ovement groups have - on the contrary, the four (Pauls lvitz, Denise Fujiwara, Allan Risdill, and Sallie Lyons) are *ong technicians who use their skill to achieve any effect ‘sired. Their collaborative philosophy is conducive to much idearouting. They are not all original or workable of course but one

of the stamps of T.I.D.E.‘s people is the creative, innovative product they bring to the stage. To illustrate: Fujiwara has choreographed a solo based on grappling with a stuck needle ina record groove. Ravitz has done an audio piece, whereby she tap dances a counter-rhythm to a chanting counterpart. Risdill has danced around a cough in the audience. T.I.D.E.‘s performance next Saturday night (Feb. 26) will be Set In Mofion, a visual storytelling. Some opening fines of the evening: “Once Upon a Time there were storytellers who spoke not in words but in motion. They joked with their ankles and laughed with their hands. Their stories sprang from their standing up, moving forward, their leaping and turning and flying away.” It is not mime that T.I.D.E. does but images. The movement is not set. (Which is like being told to walk on stage to do the play A Doll’s House. You all know the storyline but no one has given you the lines.) The movement builds itself fresh and unpredictably, every time it begins, into a seemingly illogical structure that surprises an audience again and again. Because of this freedom of movement, an audience becomes aware of the dancers as distinct individuals. A personality is reflected in what kinds of movement he does or how strongly she does some others; the interaction of the members with each other and the audience and the little incidents that can happen during a show - these all give another dimension to an already daring, dynamic situa tion. So, like the days of the sixties, when the audience was part of the avant garde performance and not passive on-lookers, you might expect some of the same. Don’t drop your umbrella, you may lose it to a twirling dervish. Watch that rustling programme. You may be asked to crumple it in rhythm. T.I.D.E., Saturday, February26th, __ _ - Theatre of -theArts,8p.m. $5.00 admission, sponsored by the Engineering Society and the Dance Student Association.

Dance academy -lacksshowman ShP ’ by Patricia L. Shore Arts Editor Jack Billins’ Dance Academy presented Steppin’ Out Saturday evening to an enthusiastic crowd of parents and supporters at Humanities Theatre. Steppin’ Out was a mixed programme of modern dance, tap and ballet, ranging from beginners to advanced, and mixed with dramatic skits and commercials to provide variety. The best of the variety was the magical tricks performed by Larry Morneau in Larry’s Magical Moments. The dancing, which was the whole reason for the show, was often mediocre and ill-prepared. This was not simply a characteristic of the beginner classes but rather a reflection of the entire group. Those dancers who were prepared, danced well, but lacked the showmanship to carry their performances beyond something practiced and rehearsed. The dramatic skits were, with three exceptions, badly paced and poorly delivered. The exceptions were Memories of Angela (which sounded more professionally written than the rest),.Larry’s Magical Moments (which I have already mentioned), and the Huff Soap Commercial. The high points of the show did not all come from the advanced dancers. One young boy, in the beginner’s class Tiny Tappers, impressed me with his ease and seemingly effortless agility on stage. If all of the dancers had been as re1axe.d as he, the show would have been much more impressive. Other numbers of note were Military Tat00 and Gypsy Tambourines, which were complimented as much by their costumes and props, as by the dancing itself. The only comment I can make about the rest of the costumes is that they were often frumpish. The younger girls, who had the best legs, remained modestly costumed, while the older dancers bared as much hip as possible - to the detriment of their better looks in the facial area. It would be difficult to convince the parents that every dancer on that stage would not become a great dancer. Sitting in the audience as a casual observer, the truth ismore than evident. The better dancers, of all ages, made the stage theirs with their poise and grace. They were the ones whose costumes didn’t matter, only the dance. For those few, I think the show was a success a

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

iiifopro The




Reasonable Choice




Ra tesl Paper’








Trauelling Between the Worlds by Friedel is just one of the twenty-six woven wall murals currently on display in the Concourse Gallery at Wilfrid Laurier University. Friedel is a Peterborough artist who has won many awards for her tapestries. Many of the works on display are also for sale. The exhibit runs through to March 4. The Concourse Gallery is open from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. Iniprint photo by Mark Lussier every day and is located next to the W.L.U. Bookstore.


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Year’s Resolution to lose weight and start exercising? Do you know when summer begins? Do you want to start your annual get-in-shape program?


FEBRUARY 21st to 27th

Nomination papers will be available for the following positions on Studetits’ Council on Friday, Feb. 4, 1983. Nominations will close 4:30 p.m., Monday, Feb. 21,1983.


Organized Events:

2 positions 1 position

For further information, contact Helga Petz (ext. 2405) or Wim Simonis (ext. 2478). Further information will be available in the Federation Office after February 4,1983.


Do you want to: earn extra money use your assets set your own hours,



- Lung Volumes Testing, Campus Centre, Great Hall From 1 l.:OO a.m. to 12 Noon, and from 1:30 p.m. to 300 p.m.. Dance / Exercise Class, Campus Centre Great Hall from 1200 Noon to 1 :OO p.m., Everyone is welcome to participate!


. .. .. . .. .. . .. .. .. . .. .. .. . .. . ..


- Body From


. . . . . . . . . . . . ..*....*.............*...




Environmental Studies, regular . 2 positions Environmental Studies, co-op .. . .. 1 position

ZntegratedStudies .. . .. . ... . .. . .. .. . .. .. 1 position

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


Check the Tutoring Service file in the Federation Office, CC 235 Board of Education,


and the time to start thinking about health, fitness and recreation. Come to the Campus Centre and find out about the people who can help you.

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.. . .. .. .. . .. .. . .. .. . .. ..



Arts, regular .. .. . .. . .. ..’.. . .. .. . .. .. .. . .. 3 positions Arts, co-op . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 position Engineering .. .. .. . .. . ....*..............*. 3 positions HKLS, regular . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...*.. 1 position 1 position . HKLS, co-op Mathematics, regular . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 position Ma thematics, co-op . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 positions .. . .. .. .. . .. .. . .. .. .. . .. .. .




Fats Testing, Campus Centre, 11 :OO a.m. to 3:00 p.m.


- Canada Home Fitness Testing, Campus Great Hall from 11 :OO a.m. to 300 p.m.



- Campus Recreation Clubs Display in the Campus Centre. Dance / Exercise Class, from 12 Noon to 1 :OO p.m. in the’campus Centre, Great Hall. Everyone is welcome to participate! - Displays by Campus Health Promotion, Recreation, films, and demonstrations Campus Centre.

by Campus in the




come up short


by Andra Zutis Imprint staff At the Royal Military College last weekend, the OUAA badminton finals were held. The top two teams of the West (Waterloo and Laurier) played the top two teams of the East (U. of T. and York). Waterloo was strongly represented in Kingston by Jeff Goldsworthy, Mehboob Nanji, Kent James, and John Molson (ranked one to four) respectively, but wereeliminated in the semi-finals by York. According to Judy McCrae, the administrator of the Warrior badminton team, “The team didn’t play as well as they could have.” A 5-l loss to the York Yeomen in the semi-finals left York to battle Toronto for the final. &Crae stated that “York was the better team, especially in the third and fourth ranks.” The only winning match in the 5-l loss came from No. 1 ranked player Jeff Goldsworthy. Goldsworthy, who also plays at the national level, played York’s No. 1 ranked player, DavedeBelle, and swept the set 15-2, 15-7. He was, however, eliminated by Laurier’s No. 1 player, Tom Hunter, in the next round. In doubles play at the OUAA finals, Jeff Goldsworthy was paired with Mehboob Nanji and Kent James was paired with John Molson. The Waterloo doubles teams did not fare very well

Athenas Next

in,these finals, with both teams losing to the similarly ranked York doubles teams. With such perenially strong teams in the Western division of OUAA badminton (Waterloo, Laurier, and Western), Waterloo had some of its highest pressure play within its own division. The Western division itself is only a small part of the Western Section of badminton, which also includes Guelph, McMaster and Brock. After regular season play, Waterloo had placed first overall, above all six schools in the Western section. For many years now, Waterloo has had an excellent badminton squad,and has played awfully strong badminton, therefore going to the OUAA finals practically every year. “This is the end of an era”, said Judy McCrae. Most of the veterans are leaving before next season, some will be graduating and others will be lost to co-op placement. With about twelve to twenty men trying out for the badminton team each year, and only six to eight men being kept for regular play, next year Waterloo will have a brand new look in badminton play. “The badminton team has now come about full cycle”, said McCrae. Fans can look forward to more strong badminton next year from the new, young hopefuls, who, with practice, will become the seasoned veterans in the years to come.

by Terry Bolton Imprint staff “Hell ofa meet. Wecamefrom behind. We’re number two!” These are the words head coach Dave, Heinbuch used_ to. praise the Athena Swim Team. Realistically, none of the teams participating in the 1983 OWIAA SwimmingChampionships had a chance of beating the University of Toronto. Once this was obvious, the battle for second place began, and U of T was ignored. Twice during the season the Athenas beat the McMaster Women’s team. In both cases it came down to the last event. The two teamsare extremely evenly matched. This keen rivalry was carried over into the OWIAA’s, and the result was another battle which went on till the final relay was finished. When the official results came out, Waterloo had beaten McMaster by a slim six points.


Chief? We came in second

in the OWIAA’s.” Imprint

1983 OWIAA Swimming Championships ’ 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10





by Terry



508 325 319 236 172 133 115 93 13 10

This win margin should have been much larger (like by 40 points), but a bad call by the referees disqualified relay teams from both Waterloo and Toronto. This allowed McMaster to win the4x 100 mfreestyle relay. As Coach Heinbuch put it, “the girls showed a lot of character coming back from the disqualification.” The three coaches all agreed that the Athenas’ “overall performance was excellent”. W,hen it comes to the hardware department, Waterloo grabbed a total of nine medals (I gold, 2 silver, 6 bronze), eight of which were won by individuals. Even though Butterfly is the hardest stroke to swim, it is the one stroke that the Athenas seem to excel at. In the 100 m flv the Athenas

Medal Winners

Lynn Marshall

gold silver silver

200 m free 400 m free 800 m free

Kate Moore

bronze bronze

100 m back 200 m back

Kerry Dehay



Kelly Neuber


100 m free

Barb O’Neill


200 m fly

Sue Turner, Sue Orr, Sue Funnell, Lynn Marshall


4 x 200 free relay


Toronto Waterloo McMaster Western Brock Queen’s Guelph York Windsor Ottawa





take second place CIAU’s



racked up-36 points by finishing third, fifth, seventh, ninth, and tenth. Then, as if that was not enough, they accumulated another forty points in the 200 m fly when they placed third, fourth, sixth, seventh, and twelvth. With the team swimming so well, it is hard to single out any individual’s performance, however, Athena Lynn Marshall broke three of the OWIAA records during her swims. In the 200m freestyle, Lynn now holds the OWIAA record with a time of 2:06.36. The old record was 2:08.04, which she had set last year. Marshall was not the only person to break records in the 800m and 400m free’s, as in both cases Kathy Richardson from Brock ended up being a second or two faster than Marshall. Before this meet took place, Waterloo had managed to have seven Athenas qualify for the CIAU‘S. When the 1983 OWIAA’s had become history, the Athenas had an amazing thirteen swimmers qualified to swim at the Canadian Championships next month. The latest six making the time standards were Sue Orr, Sue Turner, Pam Van Loon, Kerry Dehay, Donna Elliott, and Lauren Hoyle. Never in the history of Athena swimming at Waterloo have thirteen swimmers qualified in the same year. In addition to the swimming events were the two diving competitions. Diane Doll was the lone representative for the team, and did really well considering the fact that she does not have a lot of experience behind her. It is also very hard to train for diving while away on a work term. Swimmers can find a pool anywhere to do a few lengths, but a diver needs a coach to help develop the diver’s skills. Last year the Athenas were fifth in Ontario, and this year they are second, and the qualified members now move on to Lava1 Universityfor the CIAU’s on March 3rd, 4th, and 5th. They will be joined by those Warriors who have qualified by the end of the OUAA’s, which are going on today and tomorrow at Brock.


CIAU Qualifiers (and number

of events)

Lynn Marshall (7), Kelly Neuber (6), Kate Moore (2), Barb O’Neill (2), Sue Funnel1 (2), Fiona Tetlow (2), Debbie Dunn (1), Sue Orr (I), Sue Turner (1), Donna Elliott (2), Kerry DeLay (3), Pam Van Loon (I), Lauran Hoyle (1).




of the Week


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Pat Wardlaw - Nordic Skiing Pat led the Athenas to their third consecutive 0 WIAA Nordic Skiing Championship this past weekend at Sudbury. She placed sixth in the women’s 1Ok race with an outstanding effort. She was also mainly responsible for Waterloo winning the women’s 3x5 km relay by over one minute.

Tom Oxland - Volleyball Tom is a graduate of Forest Heights C!I. and is presently in Year 2 of Geological Engineering. Just recently, he made the Dean’s Honour List by placing 2nd in his class. This is Tom’s second year with the Warriors while prior to his arrival at Waterloo ‘-T played for the Guelph Oaks Juveniles and Juniors. During this past weekend he had an outstanding tournament at the University of Pittsburgh where he had 48 sets, killing28 for a percentage of 58. This was a 10% improvement over his year totals whicirare 54 sets, 26 kills for a 48.170 average. Due to his constant improvement Tom has moulded into the starting !ine-up and the team is counting on his consistency and excellent play as they advance toward the National ,J Championships.

This is Pat’s third year of competition as a member of the team after a very successful high school athletic career in Ottawa. She has improved herself tremendously since her rookie season. Last year she competed at the Canadian Senior Cross Country Ski Championships as a member of the Albert Division Team. She placed well in the individual races and was a member of the Albert No. 1 Relay Team that finished fourth in the 3x5 km event.

/$$&@J(&)@ e Warriors


Badminton York beat Waterloo Feb. 12, 13.

in the QUAA


Wa_terloo 85, McMaster 65, Feb. 15 The Warriors have clinched first place in the OUAA West Next games: Feb. 18, at Western (Fed tickets available). Feb. 25,26, OUAA Semi-Finals and Finals, here.


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19, 20, OUAA




curling Next spiel: Feb. 19, 20, OWIAA Laurentian.

Gymnastics Next meet: Western





Nordic Skiing Athenas won the OWIAA Championships for the third year in a row, Feb. 12. Finals


Swimming Waterloo finished second behind Toronto at , the OWIAA Championships in Toronto, Feb. 12.

4th overall in the OUAA


Squash Next meet: Feb. RMC.

Finals at

Next meet: :Feb. 25, 26, OWIAA Toronto.

Nordic Skiing

19, 20, OUAA



18, 19, OUAA




McGill lst, Waterloo 9th Championships, Feb. 11, 12



Track and Field (Indoor)

Swimming Next meet: Feb. Brock

Track and Field (Indoor) Next meet: Feb. 19, Laurier York



Volleyball Waterloo defeated McMaster (15-4, 14-16, 15-13,15-8) in the OUAA quarterfinals, Feb. 15 Next match: Feb. 19, here,vs. Westernat 7:30 p.m. (semi-finals)

Wrestling Next meet: McMaster

Waterloo 66, Windsor 54, Feb. 12 Athenas finished the season in 5th place with a 5-7 record and are ineligible for OWIAA play-offs.


Waterloo 2, Laurier 8, Feb. 10 Waterloo 3, York 4, Feb. 11 Waterloo 3, Western 9, Feb. 12 Next game: Feb. 18, here, vs. Windsor Warriors finished Finals, Feb. 12




It’s Important To Have ‘Your Graduation Photographs Taken By Professionals



19, OUAA



University of Michigan Invitational; Feb. 12: Patti Moore, 4th in 1,000 yd. run Lana Marjama, 7th in mile run International Multiple Events Meet, Feb. 12 in Toronto: Leslie Eastwick was 3rd Canadian in 60 m hurdles and high jump. (Her 1.81 m high jump is a CIAU record). Next meet: Feb. 19,20, Laurier Invitational at York.


Western defeated Windsor in 4 games, Feb. 12, to give Waterloo first place. -Next match: Mar. 4, 5, OWIAA Finals at Queen’s.

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 Wednesdays for Tuesday evening events. .

Imprint. Friday, February


Athena team members (left to right): Jane Fisher, Carol Hutchinson, prepare to start their routine.

19 L


Karen Cole, July Brown, Jackie Piper, Sandi Secord and Ann Nordan



0 WIAA Final Team Standings 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 5. 7. 8. 9. 10. Team routine


McGill McMaster Queen’s Western Toronto Guelph York Carleton Waterloo Windsor

59 pts. 39 pts. 38 pts. 24 pts. 17 pts. 17 pts. 15 pts. 4 pts. 3 pts. 0 pts. Four to eight members routines.

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Imprint photos by Michael Provost

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Imprint. Friday, February

Mike Maser Dan Blum Dan is a fourth-year Kinesiology student and a member of the Warrior Hockey Team. His leadership capabilities were recognized when he was appointed as an Assistant Captain with the team for two years and as Captain for the current year. Dan has been a most valuable player with the Warriors. He plays his regular shift and is a member of the ‘special teams’, as well. In addition to his on-ice activities, Dan has been involved in the athletic training and therapy program at Waterloo. He has been a member of the M.en’s Intercollegiate Athletic Council for the past two years. Dan has acted as an official UW host at many interuniversityathleticevents, in past years, and he will be involved in such a capacity at the upcoming C.I.A.U. National Men’s Basketball Championship in March. Dan’s career plans are still up in the air at this point as he prepares for graduation this Spring. Dan is a native of Burlington, Ontario.


bursary winners

Susan Budge Susan is a fourth-year student in Kinesiology-Health. She is a member ofthe UW Nordic Ski Team and she has participated with the. U W Cross Country team, as well. One of the extra-curricular activities in which Susan participates is Orienteering. She has trained for and participated in the last four World Championships in Orienteering. She has received nine international awards in Orienteering and she is currently ranked 17th in the world. She has worked in the Athletic Injuries Centre and in the Sports Injury Assessment Centre. She has served as an instructor, around the Province, in the sport of Orienteering and she organized the Orienteering Club on the campus of the University of Waterloo. In addition to all of her involvement in the interuniversity athletic program and in all of her other extra-curricular activities, Sue has been able to maintain an academic average which is frequently above ninety. Sue, a native of Terra Cotta, Ontario, plans to pursue post-graduate studies in Neurophysiology.

u Elizabeth Cudmore

Elizabeth, who lives now in Kitchener, attended high school in Oakville, Ontario. She is a fourth-year student in the Dance Department of the Faculty of Human Kinetics and Leisure Studies. , For the past two years, Elizabeth has worked closely with the UW Creative Arts Board. Her work with the Creative Arts Board has seen herassistin the formation of several new clubs and performing groups on the campus. The groups have ranged from dance, to drama, to music, to creative writing and to video. Elizabeth worked as choreographer and assistant to the Director of the very successful UW production of ‘Cabaret’. Her major extra-curricular committment this year is with the UW Repertory Dance Company, a routine which includes daily technique classes, weekly rehearsals of fifteen hours per week and numerous performances. With all of her extracurricular involvement, Beth still manages to stay on the Dean’s Honour List.

b Patti Edwards Patti attended Lord Elgin High School in Burlington, Ontario. She is studying Kinesiology at UW and she is presently completing her third year. From her first year at U W, Patti has been a starting member of the Athena Basketball Team. She was selected to the league AllStar Team last yearand as one of the leading scorers in the league this year, it would appear that she will be selected an All Star again this season. Patti has been selected as the Athena Athlete of the Week on three occasions. She is a Co-Captain of the Athenas. Not only is she a leader by example but she works with the newer members of the team bothduring the games and at the practices. Patti has worked with mentally handicapped children at the New Dawn School in Waterloo. In her Kinesiology studies, she is specializing in Sports Medicine.

Lynn Marshall


Lynn is a fourth-year student in Computer Science. She plans to go on to graduate studies. Her academic average is consistently in the mid-nineties and, of course, she is always on the Dean’s Honour List. Lynn has been involved with the Mathematics Society and with W ATSFIC, the U W science fiction club. Lynn is completing her fifth year with the Athena swim teamand it looks like it will be her best ever season. At this point of the season, Lynn has already qualified for six events at the 1983 C.I.A.U. National Swimming and Diving Championships. Lynn holds numerous pool and team records in the freestyle events ranging from 50 yards to 1,000 yards. She has won medals at the OWIAA and C.1.A.U championships each year that she has been a student at Waterloo. She has won the Rookie-of-theYear Award and the Most Valuable Performer Award with the Athena Swim Team. She has been Athena Athlete of the Week on three occasions. She is the Captain of the team this season. Lynn also serves on the Women’s Intercollegiate Council.

Patti Moore Patti is a four-year student in the UW Recreation program. She is from Mississauga and is currently working there on her work-term. Patti is on the Dean’s Honour List and she has been theresince her transfer to UW from McGill University. Patti has been a runner since coming to Waterloo. She has participated in the OWIAA Cross Country Championships in 1980,81 and 82, with the Athenas finishing no worse t.hanfourth in any of those years. In 1981,PattiwastheOntariochampioninthe 1000mraceand shecapturedthesilvermedalintheC.I.A.U.meetthatsameyear. In spite of working away from campus on her work-term, Patti is maintaining her training program and will compete in the indoor OWIAA championship and hopefully the C.I.A.U. Ii Championship.

21 Imprint. Friday, February

18,1983 -

Basketball championships take on regional format

Coull teamed up with UW’s Rowsom

and now both are headed for the World Photo courtesy

Championships. Mark Rowsom

UW’s Rowsom goes to world championships by Scott Murray Imprint staff On February 27th, Canada will send 14 skaters to Helsinki Finland, to begin final preparations for the World Figure Skating Championships held in early March. Among the members of the Canadian team will be University of Waterloo student, Mark Rowsom. Rowsom, a 4th year music student from Tilbury, Ontario, will be attending the World Championships for the first time in his skating career. He and his partner, Cynthia Coull from Greenfield Park, Quebec, will be competing in the freestyle pairs event. They earned the right to represent Canada at the World Championships by placing second in the senior pairs event at the Canadian Championships held two weeks ago in Montreal. In the World Championships, the number of competitors a country may enter in an event is determined by that country’s showing in the event the previous year. Ifa country has skaters finishing in the top ten, two entrants may be sent the following year. A finish in the top five allows a country to send threeentrants the next year. In the 1982 World Championships, Canadians Barbara Underhill and Paul Martini placed fourth, making it possible for Canada to send three teams this year. Rowsom and Coull, who skate out of the Preston Figure Skating Club, will be joined in the pairs event by Preston team-mates Lloyd Eisler and Katherine Matousek,and Canadian Champions, Underhill and Martini from Oshawa. One of the reasons why making this year’s world team was even more exciting to Rowsom is the fact that heand Coull have been skating together only since June of 1982. To develop a winning combination in freestyle pairs usually takes years of practice. After training for several years with former partner Becky Cough of Cambridge, Rowsom placed third in last year’s Canadian Championships. To switch partners, train for only 8 months, and make the world team is truly remarkable. Coull, who had never skated in freestyle pairs

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before last June, is a very strong single skater herself, making it easy to adjust to skating with a partner. What Coull did have to learn was the difficult pair moves such as overhead lifts and throw moves where the man actually throws the woman into her jumps. Rowsom stated in an Imprint interview that Coull has “picked up well on pair skating”. He went on to say that “this has been my most enjoyable year in skating! When you get along well with your partner, you have a good time on-the ice and don’t mind putting in thelong hours”. The long hours he was referring$o were the 30 hours he and Coull train each week preparing for their competitions. Their hard work has paid off, though. Rowsom and Coull have accomplished in only eight months, what usuallytakesyears todo. In single skating, the only person you have to worry about is yourself. With pair skating it’s different. Every move you make on the ice has to be co-ordinated with your partner. As a team, they have blended their skating styles quickly. Being very dynamic individual skaters will help them at the World Championships as they will be the only North American pair performing side by side triple jumps. Rowsom laughs when he talks of how he and Coull ended up skating together. He had been skating with several girls from across Canada in order to select a new partner. When he heard that Coull had no pair skating experience, he called her home in Quebec to tell her not to bother coming to Ontario. She had already left. The rest is history. Theircompetitionexperienceislimited. Asa pair, the World Championships will be only their third competition. Before placing second at the Canadian Championships, they placed fourth in an international event in Lake Placid in October. Their lack of experience doesn’t bother Rowsom. He feels he’ll do well with his new partner because “she learns fast. I’m proud of her”. Rowsom and Coull’s appearance at this year’s World Championships should be the first of several. All of Canadacan be proud that this new skating team can definitely be considered one of the best in the world.

to Il



Engineers’ Association

The Hungarian Canadian Engineers’ Association descent c would like to honour students of Hungarian who will graduate from a degree program in 1983. If you are of Hungarian descent, and will obtain a degree this year, please write to Professor L. L. Diosady, Department of Chemical Engineering, University of Toronto, 200 College Street, Toronto, M5S lA4, indicating your name, adress, course, degree and year.

by Don McCrae Warrior basketball coach I As the CIAU Basketball Championships draw near, it is time to review thk play-dff procedures. The University of Waterlbo is preparing to be hosts for the tournament for the sixth time since the PAC was built in 1968. Considered to be the finest (and largest) on-campus basketball facility in the country, Waterloo has always put on a class show and theexciteableand knowledgeable fans provide the final ingredient to a great sports festival. This year, a new format replaces the previous eight team single-knockout tournament of the past, which saw sixconference winners and two wild cards battle it out for the National Championship. There will only be four teams at Waterloo on March f7th-19th, the first time this format has been used. They will consist of the winners of the three f&r-team regionals, held in Edmonton, Brandon, aid-Fredericton, and the champion of the host conference. This year, of cburse, the host conference is the OUAA West division. The three regions, having a geographical distribution, will have the regional league champions, a host team, plus two wild cards. The OIJAA East champion and the Quebec Champion will be considered as two wild cards and be placed in one of the regional tournaments. With the potential for duplication between host and regional league champions, there can be as many as seven wild cards to as few as four. This situation could ultimately lead to two OUAA West teams making the final four. There are a series of rules set down to diversify and equalize the contestants at I these regionals, which hopefully will lead to balanced equality at these regional tournaments. The contenders that appear to be emerging as the season progresses are led by the Victoria Vikings, whose main nucleus from past years remains. They have been ranked number one all year, and are odds ‘on favorites to remain as such. This team is led by National team players Eli Pasquale, Gerald Kasanowski, and Kelly Dukeshire. The Vikes should move past the hcst University of Alberta team with ease, and the two spots filled by wild card teams will leave little chance of progressing past the mighty Vikes. The Calgary Dinosaurs are led by

probable CIAU Player of the Year, Carl Tilleman, and are expected to travel elsewhere as a wild card team, probably to Brandon. The Brandon region looks likkan example of the regional champion and the host being one and the same. At this point it is impossible to tell, however an educated guess would be that Brandon and Calgary would be joined by York and an OUAA West team as wild cards. The OUAA West prediction is a little less sure than York because no team other than Waterloo (who have remained ranked all season, from between the number five and number ten spots) has shown much consistancy. The other regional will feature the Atlantic (AUAA) champion, probably St. Francis Xavier, and the Quebec Champion, probably Concordia. The host University of New Brunswick is the weakest of all regional hosts, and a fourth team will enter the tournament as a wild card. This wild card will not come from the AUAA, as no regional can have more than two teams from the same league entered. Eight teams have been mentioned in this article; Victoria, Calgary, Brandon, Waterloo, York, Concordia, New Brunswick, and St. Francis Xavier. Other teams with outside chances are Edmonton (a regional host), Winnipeg (this year’s Naismith winner), Ottawa, McGill, Dalhousie. and St. Mary’s. It is difficult to predict the outcome of the OUAA. The Warriors have moved away from the pack with a string of victories, but have not at any time demolished their opponents. As play-offs approach, and the fight for play-off sports increases, the OUAA should provide some unbelievably exciting basketball. The final four teams competing for the prestigious National Championships will face off in semi-final action on Thursday, March 17th. The two losers of these games will play on March 18th to determine the runiers:up. Also on March 18th, will be the annual All-Canadian dinner which annually recognizes basketball’s All-Canadian selections. On Saturday, March 19th, at 2 p.m., the winners of the semi-final games will play before a national television audience to determine the 1983 Canadian Champion. Ticket information is available. at the Athletic offices in the PAC, (885-121 1, ext. 3 152).



Athen#G win


At the Ontario University Nordic Skiing Championships, hosted by Laurentian University, last Friday and Saturday the University of Waterloo Athenas won their third consecutive OWIAA title. To no-one’s surprise Laurentian retained their OUAAcrownfor the sixth successive year, with the Warriors placing fourth behind Queen’s and the much improved Guelph squad. The Athenas went into the competition with their strongest and healthiest team ever. Every member gave top performances in both events. The women’s 10 km. race was won by Lisa Meloche of Ottawa. Wendy Meeuwisse led the U W skiers with a fifth place finish followed by Pat Wardlaw (6th), Jacquie Gibson (8th), Jocelyn Piercy (IOth), Lois Donovan (11 th), and Gwen Lowe-Wylde ( 17th). These placings gave the Athenas a virtually insurmountable lead in the team standings, however, they also wanted a gold and, if possible, a silver or bronze medal in the 3x5 km. relay.

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times and the best relay time, the Athen overall margin of victory was nearly 11 minu over Queen’s and almost 12 minutes over th. place Guelph. The winner of the Men’s 15 km. Race P former National Team member Perry Sal from Laurentian. Keith Mercer was the t Warrior, placing 16th. Kevin Jones broke pole but was still able to ski to an 18th pl: finish. Tim Cooke finished 20th, followed Ian Lowe-Wylde (22nd), Marc Adams (39t and Dick McKenna (49th). The Warriors entered the 3x5 km. relay w a solid fourth place standing. Despite vali: efforts by all t&am members, Waterloo’s Team of Kevin Jones, Tim Cooke and Ke Mercer had to settle for a sixth place fini Laurentian took the gold and bronze med with Queens coming from behind to take 1 silver. The Warrior B Team placed 10th. Both the Warriors and Athenas have go reasoq to be proud of their accomplishmer Other universities possess significant adv: tages in terms of training conditions, howeb the Athenas have won three OWIr Championships in their four year histor Their margin of victory has increased from j 13 seconds in 198 1 to two minuteslast yeara now to 11 minutes this season. With exception of Sue Budge and Peg Baleshta, members of the team are expected to ret1 next year. The University Championships did I mark the end of the season for the Var: nordic skiers. This coming Saturday seve team members will be competing in Gatineau 55 Race at Hull, Quebec. This 55 k race is one of the two North American eve on the World Loppet schedule and attracts! level European racers. 0


Start Next Week Off Right! Monday to Wednesday, On Centre Stage: .

Last year the Athena A Team lost to the Guelph A team by just seven seconds, after leading most of the way. This year’s Women’s relay was much less nerve-wracking. Jacquie Gibson’s smooth, strong skiing put U W into a comfortable lead. Pat Wardlaw gave an outstanding display of power in the second leg and left the rest of the field over a minute behind. In the final leg, Wendy Meeuwisse easily maintained the lead against the top skiers from other teams despite having a lengthy entanglement with a tree. The A.thefia B Team placed fourth, behind Queen’s and Guelljh A Teams. Lois Donovan skied an amazing final leg to hold off an Ontario team skier from Carleton. Based on the sum of the four best individual

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Hockey Warrwrs are approaching season end by Debbie Elliott Imprint staff Wilfrid Laurier, York and Western all added to Waterloo’s dismal record by beating the hockey Warriors last week. All but the Laurier game were played on Waterloo’s home ice. The only glimmer of hope was the York game, February 11th, when Waterloo fell to defeat, 4-3, in a game that could have gone eithkr way. York scored the first goal 3 1 seconds into the game, and it was not until 18:29 of the first period that Rick Hart wasable to retaliate with a goal for Waterloo. Assist for the goal went to Stu Hammond. The period ended in a l-l tie. This pe:iod did have its complications, however, as Warrior Mike Lingley was sent to K-W Hospital with a slight concussion. Lingley remained on the sidelines for both the rest of the game and Waterloo’s game against Western. Waterloo’s lone goal of the second period was scored by Rick McKenney. Assists for the goal went to Dan Beagan and Stu Hammond. Six minutes and thirteen seconds earlier, York had opened the period when the last of a series of rebounds entered the net. The score at the end of the second period was tied 2-2. Brian Farrance, trainer of the Waterloo Warriors, described the third period as “brutal”. The Warriors appeared to be overeager as they missed several golden opportunities.‘Desire was so great that a puck which only needed to be flicked over a sprawling goaltender was unsuccessfully lifted over the net. Of these and other missed opportunities coach Jack Birch, responded, “Somebody up there just doesn’t like us”. Waterloo did manage to get the first goal of the third period on a fluid slapshot from Dan Blum. Assists for the goal went to Dan Beagan and Don McClean. Now 3-2, Waterloo had forged ahead. Their lead lasted for less than three minutes as York retaliated with not one but two goals to make the final score 4-3. In a game in which every shot counted, Waterloo was able to keep up with York until the third period when Waterloo was out-shot 16-5. On the whole Jack Birch commented, “I’m really pleased with the team’s effort but they’re still coming up short.”

Special credit must be given to Dan Bl who played an outstanding game. Not only he play his usual position as forward, but also added shifts on defense in the third peri Blum succeeded in showing how versatile and his teammates can be. Although the team showed some versati in the York game, they showed a definite 1; of discipline in the other two games. The w( of the two games was the Westernvs. Water game on February 12th. At the beginning ofthe year, coach Birch 1 said that all he asked of his players w discipline and desire. As the players’discipl ebbed away so too did some of their des Wilfrid Laurier, York and Westerneach hat beat Waterloo if they were to keep in g( playoff standing. Waterloo had nothing lose, except perhaps their dignity. Agai Western, Waterloo lost a portion of tl dignity,as they became more involved in extraneous aspects of the game rather thal the game itself. Each whistle soon came mean verbal disputes between players wh sometimes escalated into fighting. The score of the Western/ Waterloo ga was 9-3 for Western. Other statistics for game included a hat trick for Western’s Br Hanson and goals for Waterloo’s r McLean, Rick Hart and Ted Kewley. Penal for the game totalled eighty eight minL (including a ten minute misconduct ea( most of which came in the third period. In the Wilfrid Laurier/ Waterloo game 1 Thursday, Waterloo fell to defeat 8-2. 7 score at the end of the first period wa respectable 3- 1 in Laurier’s favour. Waterlc lone goal was scored by Dan Blum. Assists the goal went to Stu Hammond and E Bowrin. The second period inflicted irrepara damage on the Warriors. The Laurier Golc Hawks delivered three more goals i Waterloo’s net to make the score 6-l. In the third period, Warrior Rick McK ny got Waterloo’s second and final goal of game. Assists for the goal went to Mike Ling and Ted Kewley. Laurier scored two m times to make the final score of the game 8 The Warrior’s final game of the season is Friday, February 18th, against Windsor, i o’clock in the- Waterloo Memorial Arena.


Zijeguard Workshop



On Feburary 11-12, University of Western Ontario hosted the Second Annual Ontario University Lifeguard Workshop. Waterloo sent two teams from aquatic staff to compete. Team “A” comprised Wendy DeVries, Sandra Harris, Peter McNichol, and Janice Whitelaw. Team “8” comprised Rosalie Campagna, Patrick Gauch, and Arnold Rubinoff. Rosalie Campagna and Kelly Litowski coached both teams. Workshop events included a perception and recognition drill, a 200m Relay, an Iron-Person event, First Aid Situation, and a Pool Situation. Dr. Paul Weir, NLS Chairperson was the keynote speaker. The “B” Team placed third overall and won the pool situation event. The “A” Team placed fourth overall with Wendy DeVries and Peter McNichol setting the Iron-Person course record.





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The competition is very tight for the play-off race in both the A and B leagues. As expected the Kin Kanucks are up to their old tricks as they lead the A-League tied with the Outlaws at 4 and 0. In the B-League a four way tie is causing a lot of talk about who will receive the No. 1 ranking going into the playoffs. All in all the competition is very exciting and should remain that way right through the finals.

Men’s and Women’s Squash Singles Men’s Volleyball

Mixed Volleyball

Mon. Feb. 28 4:30 p.m. Room 2040 PAC Mon. Feb. 28 4:30 p.m. Room 2040 PAC Mon. Feb. 28 4:30 p.m. Room 2040 PAC Mon. Feb. 28 4:30 p.m. Room 2040 PAC

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Commencing Tuesday, March 1, full-time, oncampus graduate and undergraduate students registered in the current term may pick up Tax Receipts and/ or Education Deduction Certificates according to the following instructions: 1. St. Jerome and Renison College students willpick up their documents at their college office. 2. Village I, Village 2, Minota Hagey and Renison College residents will pick up their documents at their residence mailboxes. 3. All otherfull-time,. on-campus students willpick up their documents at the former cashiering wicket located at the head of the stairs on the secondfloor of Needles Hall.

Tournament Dates Fri. Mar. 4-Mar. 18 Various Arenas Helmets Mandatory Fri. Mar.4-Mar. 18 Various Arenas Helmets Mandatory Prelim. Mar. 6 l-l 1 Finals Mar. 13 6- 11 Squash Courts PAC Wed. Mar. 2 and Wed. Mar. 9 7:30-l I:45 p.m. Main Gym PAC Mar. 3, CC 110 7:30-l I:45 p.m., and Mar. 10 7:30-l I:45


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Competitive Tournaments Women’s Broomball


. .. .. . 7:00 & 9:30 PM

. .. . .. .. .. . .. .. . . 7:00 & 9:15 PM




Final Entrv Mon. Feb. 28 4:30 p.m. Room 1001 PAC

. .. 8:00 PM Only




The funding for this weekend came from three sources; the Campus Recreation budget, the Campus Recreation Advisory Council, and the. Federation of Students. Without this appreciated support it would be impossible to send such a large delegation.

Men’s Broomball

& 22nd



Dudley Moore in ARTHUR

Saturday’s itinerary provides for a number of seminar presentations; a lunchtime guest speaker, Bob Boucher, which shall top the conference with reinforcement of the relationships between institutions and people. David Roebuck and Ian Chamandy will each be making a presentation to the delegates. A display depicting all facets of the Campus Recreation program will be set up for viewing.



an outrageous




7 & 9 PM

. . .. .. .. . .. .. 2:30 & 7:30 PM



The weekend opens up at the U of T Athletic Centre. Here delegates will exchange! introductions and ideas and tour, the facility. The conference will then move downtown to the Ramada Inn for dinner and evening activities. During dinner Professor Kirk Wipper will discuss Intramurals in the Future. Shortly after, festivities will break the ice among the participants and begin the friendships that everyone experiences at such conferences.

On Sunday, February 13th Campus Recreation ran a table tennis tournament. Competition was stiff, but fun was had by all. In the Men’s “A” Division, Mike Quinlen was the champ beating out Frank Ederylis in a hard fought final match. In the Men’s “B” Division Ed Ersil and Bernard St. Denis were the finalists with St. Denis beating Ersil for the Championship. In a very close match in the Women’s Division, Holly Mair was the vicior over Kathy Bourdon.

Standings A League Kin Kanucks Outlaws Atomech Power Celtics Mutants B-League A.A. Fubar Alumni West D Alumni Norsemen Carbon Black Hawks




18th & 19th



This weekend a delegation of nine students representing the University of Waterloo’s Campus Recreation Program will be attending the 13th Annual Post Secondary School Conferenceat the University of Toronto. The theme for the conference is Crack It Open, with the idea to encourage the participants to open up topics under the umbrella of intramurals for discussion and consideration of issues.


Men’s Competitive




’ Intramural Conference w



Note: Students not falling into any of the above three categories (e.g. co-op students on work term, part-time students, graduates, etc.) will receive their tax documents by mail delivery as in the past. 2. If a student received a tax receipt last year, it included January 1982- April 1982fee payments, if any, and yments would not be included in the students tax

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1I Student hpecial 1I I





i l/2 Price on Perms and Highlights : Style Cuts Not Included : Style Cuts $2.00 Off I MEN e f Perms Including Style Cuts, Only . $25.00 : Style Cuts $2.00 Off : : Valid at Both Locations : 1 Conestoga Mall King Centre I 576-3030 886-5020 :

Unique study-travel programs offered for full university credit.’ New York studio l The arts of England l The

The art and architecture of Italy. . On campus in Toronto: Studio courses in Dance, Film, Music, Theatre, and Visual Arts.

arts of France


FALL GRADUATE e STUDIES Master of Fine Arts degrees in Dance, Film, Music, Theatre, and Visual Arts. Includes Film production, screenwriting, film studies l Ensemble training program in acting, directing, d&gn, production/management, criticism/dramaturgy/ play-writing l Studio art programs in design, painting, sculpture, photography, printmaking, drawing, multidisciplinary art



the excitement’s at The


j Ask Us About I m




Our Discount presentation

of this

Cards! coupon.

:nmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm~mmmmmmmmmmm~ -Not valid with other specials or with membership discount


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of Students

*LP’s On Sale Feb. 18,21,22 Friday, Monday, Tuesday

To receive your Federation ($ I. 00 off all items) show your undergraduate

PHIL COLLINS - Hello, I Must. Be Going (You Can’t Hurry Love,It Don’t Matter to Me, West Side) 96.61 FED MEMBER $5.61

STRAY CATS - Built For Speed (Rock This Town, Stray Cat Strut, Runaway FED MEMBER $5.84 $6.84


DEXY’S MIDNIGHT RUNNERS - “Too Rye-Ay” (Come On Eileen, Jackie Wilson Said, Celtic Soul Bros.)

JON1 MITCHELL - Wild Things Run Fast (Be Cool, You’re So Square, I Don’t Care, Ladies Man) FED MEMBER


of Students University

price discount, of Waterloo I. D. Card to cashier

NYLONS - One Size Fits All (Silhouettes, That Rind Of Man, Romance If I Can Get It) $6.84 FED MEMBER $5.84

DIRE STRAITS - Love Over Gold (Industrial Disease, Telegraph Road, It Never Rains) $6.84 FED MEMBER $5.84

Robert Fripp/ Andy Summers - I Advance Masked (In the Cloud Forest, New Marimba, Painting & Dance) $6.84 FED MEMBER $5.84

(Little Thing Called Love, Hold On To Your Love) $6.61 FED MEMBER $5.61

JAM - Dig The New Breed - Live Collection (All Mod Cans,It’s Too Bad, Going Underground) $6.84 FED MEMBER $5.84


SIMPLE MINDS - New Gold Dream (81-82-83-84) (Promised You A Miracle, Big Sleep, Glittering Prize) $6.84 FED MEMBER $5.84

YAZ (Formerly Yazoo) (Situation, Only You, Don’t Go, In My Room) 96.61 FED MEMBER $5.61

GANG OF FOUR - Songs of the Free (I Love a Man in a Uniform, Call Me Up, Muscle for Brains) $6.61 FED MEMBER $5.61


Ride Available - Friday, F&amp;b. 18 - Suzy: Don’t get in a flap! Consider the alternatives. We could rent a Space Shuttle . . . The Bash! F...


Ride Available - Friday, F&amp;b. 18 - Suzy: Don’t get in a flap! Consider the alternatives. We could rent a Space Shuttle . . . The Bash! F...