Friday, July 29,1983; VQI. 6, No. 7; UW's Student Newspaper, Waterloo, Ontario
‘_campus Events - Friday,
The Ombudsman’s Term End Statstical Report for Winter 1983 is now available for those who would like a copy. Drop by the Ombudsman’s office in CC 235 or call extension 2402. GRCA Photography Contest deadline is October 15, 1983. For! more information call The Laurel Creek Nature Centre at 885- 1368.
Satyrday 7:00 p.m. to 1:OOa.m. Closed July 30 - Aug. 1 inclusive and Aug. 11 - Sept. 5 . incl. Doon Pioneer Village and Heritage Community presents ‘Trail of the Black Walnut Rendezvous” today through Monday Aug. 1. For more information call 893-4020.
- Tuesday Looking for a unique Friday night spot? The Earthen Mug has a relaxing atmosphere and good conversation. Everyone welcome. Sponsored by the Waterloo Christian Fellowship. 8-12 p.m. in CC 110. Pub will be open 12:00 noon to 1:00 a.m.,
1 Wed. August
WATSFIC - the University of Waterloo Science Fiction club is holding its weekly meeting in M&C 3004. All welcome. 7:30 p.m.
Kitchener-Waterloo Red Cross Blood Donor Clinic will be held today from 2:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. at St. Francis R. C. Church. 49 Blueridge Ave. (at Queen’s Blvd.)
Members welcome to view VTR movies every Tuesday. Movies start at 5:00 p.m. and run to 1~00. Graduate House, admission free.
Peers will be open this summer. New hours will be Tues. and Thurs. 1100 - 4:00 p.m. Come in and see what they’re all about.
Friday, July 29,1983
group of world servers. Universal spiritual centre, 14A Charles St; W., Kitchener. Thursdays at 8:00 p.m.
Every Wednesday at 4:30 p.m. services with sermon in Conrad Grebel Chapel. .GLOW - Gay Liberation of Waterloo will be holding its regular coffeehouse every Wed&day evening in room 110 in the Campus Centre. Executive meets at 7:00 p.m.; -coffeehouse at 8:30 p.m. Everybody welcome.
Conrad Grebel presents informal vices at 7 p.m. in the chapel.
Salat-ul-Jumu’a (Friday Prayer). Organized by the Muslim Students’ Association. 1:30 p.m. CC 110.
The Bombshelter Monday to Friday
- Friday, Earthen Jumu’a
- see last Friday.
Meditation-study-service for higher selflife realization and for developing a new,
Carwash for Big Sisters sponsored by Spectrum photo, at 319 Victoria North, Kitchener 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Free balloons. Meet Wendy 12-3 p.m. Lemonade stand run by little sisters. Cars $2.00, trucks $5.00.
Mug - see last Friday.
The Wild World of Woods and Water 11 a.m. &2p.m. at theLaurelCreekNature Centre,Call885-1368.
-Classified article. Love always, Ladies of the Knights.
Free Free 2 Budgies and cage. Call 884-7923.
Persorial Bridget, thanks for all the great times - you’ve been the best friend that anyone could have. I’ll miss ya! Illia. Dear Physiologist, “Have a wonderful Birthday” - your friend from a different culture. Little Monkey: In the balance, pain born through honesty stings less than affection feigned or couched in deception. The truth shall make you free. To Marty and Tecks of the House of ChemEng: Thanks so much for your help during the kidnapping. Sorry, we didn’t mention your part in the
area; call Brad: The man who likes 14 s Westmount 743-3342. year‘ olds. Do they bark like dwarves? Qualty Typing. Essays, papers and technical reports. IBM Studley: Pink shirts, turned up Selectric. Very close to camcollars, topsiders. Are you pus. I care about your results.. gay? Call Peggy at 888-7691. Hey Guys, what a term! The smiles V2, fawns, N. Typing: Essays, Theses, Eng. (hence), i.e. pts. R. (w.a.g.), papers. Typed accurately and lottery, fries, G. trip, V. night, quickly, with carbon film s.t.s., d.d.s., W&C, J.S.,dance ribbon. Just North of campus. break; the tears.- S., L’s hair, Phone-Joan 884-3937. T’s teeth, J’s T. Professional typing at reasonGirls: Anyone interested in able rates. Fast, accurate applying for a significant other service. Satisfaction gudranposition can apply directly to teed. Carbon ribbon with lift“SNIT”. No experience necesoff correction. Call Diane at sary. He’s desperate. No offers 576-1284. will be refused. Maggie can type it! Essays, Handsome Engineer, recently theses, letters $1 .OO per page. returned from overseas, seeks Resumes $5.00. Free pickup women, nurses, and sheep for and delivery. Call 743- 1976. short meaningless relationTyping 70e/page - IBM selships. Camels don’t compare. ectric carbon ribbon -GramApply at the Kent. mar/ spelling corrections included - paper provided. 10 Wanted page minimum. 579-55 13 Kitchener downtown locatOne girl’s used 5 or 10 speed ion. bike. Call 885-4502.
Gord, Good luck picking those two ripe cherries (if you still remember how). Avoid the cloudy eye syndrome. Rob - Good luck with the harem. If you can’t keep them happy, you know who to call, you hosebag. Bob: Man from McDonalds. May your sex life always contain Q, S, C and V. Thumper: women?
Did you get your
The Gigolo is slipping He’s lost his touch.
Studley: Give it up, Studley. Go to sleep, but be careful, don’t wrinkle your collar. Someone should put a muzzle On E2’senquirer. Pete: Some day we’ll finish dinner before you. Maybe whei you get your brushcut.
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For Sale TYPiw 25 years experience; no math rates; papers; reasonable
For sail: 1979, 14 ft. Laser sailboat, excellent condition, lots of extras, asking $1199 -
Yes, in an unprecedented effort to boost sales, Imprint is offering the first 100 people who come in our door after Friday, July 29th, noon, a FREE CLASSIFIED AD in the Orientation Issue! Fun? Wow! Write in and give the frosh the facts of life! must sell. Call Tim 886i2318. Fast Black Honda 750 chain and 743-3669 or Jeff.
Wanted three bedroom apartment/ townhouse (reasonable) for September-April. Please phone Wendy at ext. 3615.
Services Professional record cleaning! Have your records thoroughly cleaned by a Nitty Gritty machine: solvent-brush-vacuum system. Gerard ext. 2304 or 884-8466.
Four would area term. 2047.
Quality bicycle repair for less. Round trip pick-up and delivery for $3.00. Six years experience. Call Ben Redekop at 884-0944.
Quiet female, non-smoker needs room for Fall ‘83 or Fall/ winter 83 / 84 (preferably) within 15 min. walk of U. of W. Karen 884-0620.
female co-op students likea house in Waterloo for January/April ‘84 Please call Mary at 885-
$100 dollar reward for inforleading to signing of lease for four bedroom townhouse available Sept. Contact Susan, 885-l 211, ext. 3822.
Wanted: Two roommates to share spacious townehouse Sept. 83/April 84. Good, inexpensive housing. Call Randall, 5 19-866-3087 or write Randall De Kraker, RR
Townehouse or other accommodation for ‘three students this winter (Jan.-Apr. 1984). Please call 886- 1639. n
Cedars of Lebanon
Twin Video Dancing Night . . .
Two responsible 4th year Mech students lboking for accommodation for Jan-Apr 1984. Apartment, townhouse or home. Call 885-8066.
1978 Mazda GLC - 4 door automatic, like new. Michelin tires. 36 MPG. $3190.00 Call Lauri Campbell 884-8940.
Help! Two female students need place starting Sept. We’re willing to: take a four month sublet, share a place, or better yet rent for eight months. If you can help please call Sandy (416) 481-6936 or Nancy(519) 986-2958 evenings.
Office student desks, file cabinets, swivel chairs, odd chairs and tables, storage cabinets. Glass and mirrors cut to size. Call 884-2806.
Watch for something new happening at
Wedding gown and veil or sale. Size 7-8. Phone after 6 p.m. 576-9863.
475 KING ST. N. WATERLOO ENTER OFF KING OR WEBER TELEPHONE 884-0220
no. 1 Eden, Ont. N2J 1HO. Act today.
immaculate 1979 Supersport. New tires. Best offer. 745-76 17, ask for
of Lebanon has been pleasing their Customers for years with delicious food and a friendly atmosphere. Plan to visit us tonight. Cedars
We offer spqcial discounts for large groups. Room for Parties for 75-100 Persons
brazier WE TREAT RIGHT’” -
Westmount Open Daily
& University or Weber at University Until 11 pm. Fri & Sat Until 12 pm.
FREE Admission to Ruby3 Saturday Nite From 6 to 8! After 8:00 p.m. its only $1.
Every Friday & Saturday in our Mediterranean Lounge. 112 King St. W. Kitchener (Parking in Rear)
Imprint. Friday, July29,1983,-
Photo 1.D.s next for UW by don button Imprint staff When University of Waterloo students return to begin the Winter term next January, they will be able to add two more pieces of plastic to their wallet’s collection. One, the Federation of Students’ four month bus pass, is optional. The other, a student identification card complete with photo, is not. The Executive Committee of UW’s Senate voted in favour of implementing the photo I.D. cards at a meeting on Wednesday, July 27th. The matter was on the agenda because of, a recommendation to implement the cards from the Senate Undergraduate Operations Council, a body with representation from all undergraduate faculties. “It was in response to requests from students for it (the new ID Cards)” explained Pat Robertson of Academic Services. Robertson also explained that the cards were no novelty at UW. The University started out using student I.D. cards with photos, but discontinued the service in the early 1970’s because they were interfering with advance registration by mail. Photo cards mean that students will have to do one more thing on campus during registration. Photos for the cards will be shot in the PAC during registration, using three or four Polaroid-type cameras. Federation of Students President, Tom Allison, spoke out in favour of the new cards on behalf of the Federation at the meeting, but he is not entirely happy with the arrangement. His biggest criticism is about the Executive Committee’s decision that the cards should be paid for by students by adding an estimated $4.25 per student to their incidental fees. Allison feels that the cost of the cards should be incorporated into tuition fees. “I didn’t want a separate line on the fee statement because incidental fees are not covered by OSAP. The cards should be paid for out of the University’s operating fund, and not be bv students directly.”
GRAYSON CRIMINOLOGY UNDERGRAD
PART TIME 0000-0000
STUDENT’S SIGNATURE VALIDATION BOXES
Whether or not the estimated one time fee of $4.25 per student . is added as an incidental fee on students’ fee statements will be determined at the next Board of Governors meeting in early October or late September. Otherwise, Allison is pleased with the Executive Committee’s decision. He fought for, and won the right to have birthdates included on the card if students so desire. The inclusion of the birthdate on the card would be at the discretion of each student. “With a photo on the card, students will be able to use them as identification,” said Allison, adding that “the Bombshelter, and the new Fed Hall pub, would accept the cards with birthdates as proof of age.” As the cards have been requested by students, Allisonis happy with them, and Robertson assures that they “will do everything that the present cards do, and more”, one would imagine that the new cards will be well-received next January.
New rape perspective by Cathy McBride Imprint staff One in every 17 Canadian women is raped at some point in her life. Only one in eight rapes is reported to the police. Of these, only seven are investigated further and only three ever result in the arrest of suspects. A man who rapes has a 94 per cent chance of not being caught. To answer the question it posed, Why Men Rape, presented by the Women’s Centre on Tuesday, July 26, used three different sources. What the rapists said on topics such as sex education and feelings of inadequacy was compared to interviews with high school students. Authority figures, such as attorneys and police were also interviewed. A number of facts became clear in the film. First, the rapists interviewed felt inadequate in life and did not know how to deal with these feelings. Most of their rapes started with sex, but very quickly lost sexual motivation. They raped because of the power and control it gave them. Most of them read pornography -the violent, sadistic kind the portrayed women as enjoying rape and assault. One other factor linked these rapists together. They were all somewhat removed from what real women were like. They fantasized, or used pornography, to the point that they believed it to be reality. The film did not push its investigation far enough. It showed that many rapists were abused as children and that most of them had very poor social skills coupled with high feelings of failure and inadequacy.
After 26 l/ 2 years, Bruce Gellatly is leaving the University of Waterloo. Gellatly is one of U W’s original employees, and served as comptroller until 1970 when he was promoted to his present position of Vice-President of Finance and Operations. Gellatly announced his resignation on Wednesday, July 27th, and will be taking over as Vice-President of Finance at the University of British Columbia on January lst, 1984. “I’ve decided it is a fair time to make a change,” Gellatly said. “And, with the experience gained at Waterloo over the last 26 I / 2 years, I hope to make a major contribution. to the future developments at U.B.C.“. LJ W President, Dr. Douglas Wright, commented that, “I think UW is going to miss him tremendously. He has made a great contribution to the University.” Speaking for the Federation of Students, Tom Allison said that, “Bruce Gellatly has always been open and accessible to students, and we wish him luck and accept that our loss is UBC’s gain.” Finding a replacement for Gellatly will be a major undertaking, and as yet, there are no candidates for the position. Undoubtedly no decision will be made until well into the Fall term.
Fed pubGins Faculty
Engineering Math Science Arts Integrated Studies Environmental Studies HKLS Advance Poll Totals
At a meeting of the Basketball Canada executive on June 5th, the coach was released from his duties. The only official reason given for the dismissal was “incompatibility”. A Basketball Canada vice-president later said that McCrae wanted more control of the team-than the organization was willing to give up. ’ The timing of McCrae’s firing left only four weeks to find a new coach before the team’s competition at the World University Games in Edmonton. Assistant coach Wayne Hussey, who had guided Bishop’s to the CIAU Women’s Championship this year, was selected to fill the void. Before the competition in Edmonton began, eight team members, including four starters, quit the team. Most had been with McCrae and the team for a couple of years, and felt that the firing was
unjustified. Officials were forced to fill the roster with players from the national “B” team, who were competing in Taiwan at the time. McCrae decided to contact the players who had resigned, to try to convince them to rejoin the team. The situation was further clouded when Hussey announced that only three of the players would be welcome to return. During the World University Games, Perrault announced that an inquiry would be held by an Ottawa judge, Keith Flanigan, into the firing. Although this was done, it couldn’t help ‘the basketball team, which finished a disappointing fifth in Edmonton. The findings of the report were released on July 15th; just before Basketball Canada’s annual meeting took place in
Winnipeg. The judge decided that “there was no just cause” for the firing, and recommended that McCrae be rehired, which the executive of Basketball Canada voted to do. As a result, the national women’s basketball team has effectively lost six weeks worth of preparation for their upcoming competitions. McCrae was able to conduct only four days of practices before the team went to Brazil for the world championships. In their preliminary pool, Canada lost 74-66 to China, and 85-62 to the Soviet Union, preventing them from advancing to the medal round.’ McCrae’s main goal .before the firing was to prepair his team to qualify for the 1984 Olympic Games in Los Angeles. His goal remains the same today, but the road to L.A. has become infinitely steeper.
470 455 87 79 12% . 2 39% 4, 47 76 53% 136 46.5% 1352 41% 44% 47% 57%
60 120 18 28 2 10 14 41 293
88.2% 79.1% 82.8% 73.8% 50.0% 82.4% 83.5% 76.8% 82.2%
by Todd Schneider Imprint staff Federation of Students President, Tom Allison, expressed satisfaction in the results of the Referendum held last Wednesday on the construction of the proposed new Federation hall. With a record turnout of 46.5 per cent of eligible voters, the students voted 82.2 per cent for the Yes proposal - that is, in favour of building the new entertainment facility, as well as paying a non-refundable levy of $7.50 per term per student. Both turnout and voter preference varied significantly among faculties. Arts and Integrated Studies produced the highest and lowest turnouts respectively. Engineering was the most favourably, at 83.3 per cent, while I.S. indicated an exact twoway split. The results were “beyond my wildest expectations, as the saying goes”, said Allison, before adding that the project’s outcome will not be Compeltely decided until after the second half of the referendum, next Fall. Polling of off-campus students will be held during the week of September 26th and majority approval will result in the awarding of the contract at the Students meeting on October 4th. Among the Fed tactics used to publicize the poll were posters, advertisements and articles in the Imprint, and having a Federation delegation speak to classes. During this campaign, Allison claims, the Feds kept a neutral posture, allowing the students to decide for themselves on the project’s feasibility. Allison mentioned, though, that should a “no” campaign be launched before the next vote, the Feds would be forced to promote an affirmative position.
4 Editorial, ---
Imprint. Friday, July 29,1983
will not work
Proposed legislation by the Federal government will not allow any single person or corporation to own more than 20 per cent of Canada’s newspapers, although anyone who presently owns more than 20 per cent will be allowed to hold on to their owtiings. Monitoring of Canada’s newspapers, under the proposed legislation, would be the responsibility of a National Press Council. This legislation clearly illustrates once again that the Federal government is incapable of aggressive problem solving, is incapable of dealing with problems sooner than three years after the problems develop, a.nd devises the wrong solution anyway. The idea of a National Press Council is a great one. It has been in the works for years, and was an obvious evolvement of the various provincial press councils that now exist. But the lack of a national press council is not the reason why Thompson atid Southam were able to each gain control of more than 20 per cent of Canadian newspapers. That occurred because Canada has an ineffective, and non-enforceable Anti-Combines legislation. The establishment of a national press council will be a great step forward in improving Canada’s newspapers, but it does nothing to alleviate the problems that existed with the Anti-Combines ‘legislation. And that should be where the government is looking. The press council idea may work for newspapers, although it is not the solution, but it does nothing for impotent legislation that allows those with money to buy out those with less and thus create a monopoly situation for themselves. Present Anti-Combines legislation was developed to prevent industries from being dominated unfairly by one or two companies. It has frequently come under fire for its impotence; most notably when the Hudson’s Bay Company went on a shopping spree and ended up with 70 per cent of the retail merchandise outlets in Canada in the late 1970’s. The fact that nothing was done then probably set the stage for the similar takeover scenario in the newspaper industry. It has been a few years since Thompson and Southam started accumulating newspapers, and a
couple years since newspapers in Winnipeg and Ottawa simultaneously folded, giving each of the newspaper chains total control of the major dailies in one of the cities. The actions of Thompson and Southam drew criticism from both the government and the public, and yet nothing happened -except of course the Federal government said they would “look into it”. Well, they have looked into it. Their solution: a national press council. But what about the AntiCombines legislation? Are those ancient laws going to be revised and tightened-up to prevent similar occurrences in other industries? Based on government statements, it doesn’t look like it. Instead, they decreed that nobody else can accumulate more than 20 per cent of the newspapers in Canada; even though it is quite obvious that no one else was going to anyway. If other papers were available, Southam or Thompson would have already bought them. So, Canada gets a national press council, and the public will benefit from better newspapers - at least, theoretically. But Canadians do not benefit from the protection of a legislation that prevents monopolies, free competition, and equal rights for consumers. And they do not get out from under the restrictive journalism that develops from the present situation. Contrary to what company or government spokesmen may spew, the public is not getting objective journalism from Thompson and Southam newspapers. And even a national press council will not change that. What will change that is independent ownership, or, at least, spreading the ownership around a bit. And what will prevent our rights from being infringed on again is effective legislation against similar actions. Unfortunately, judging by the federal government’s traCk record, Canadians aren’t likely to see either. Editor’s Note: Anyone interested subject of the ownership of media up a copy of The Media Monopoly Media Monopoly is avaijable from
Cruise issue requires By now, just about everybody knows that the testing of the Cruise missile by the United States in northern Alberta has become a national issue. Fewer people know why. Fewer yet are involved. The Cruise missile is the latest in a long line of weapons produced by the United States this one was designed for cdmbat in Arctic, regions. The desire for testing in Northern Alberta stems from the US government’s wish to test the guidance system under conditions similar to the areas in which the missile would be used (read, “Soviet Union”). ’ People opposed to the testing, and people who see nothing wrong with it, have elaborate and lengthy arguments. In a nutshell, those opposed do not want Canada to co-operate in the accumulation of even more nuclear weapons. Those in favour say that it will not be armed, and therefore will do no damage, and do not want to offend either the United States or NATO by refusing to allow the testing in Canada. Both sides, obviously, have much . more to say, including arguments against the other side’s position. Full arguments are not listed here for two reasons, First of all, they are too lengthy. Secondly, the purpose of this cominent is not to advocate or denounce the arguments - it is to tell people that the issue of nuclear weapons is a deadly serious one, and, with regards to the Cruise missile testing, anyone with anything to say is running out of time to say it. This is not the time for apathy. Everyone should express their opinions, and if they don’t have one, had better either get one or know the reason why. Anyone who does not comment at this stage forfeits their right to speak on the issue later. There are numerous ways in which people can make their views known. Various groups in the K-W area have made the issue of Cruise missile testing the major focus of their activities - activities that range from public meetings, seminars, and film screenings to marches and demonstrations to writing letters or sending postcards to MP’s, MPP’s, cabinet ministers
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John’s cussing has taken a definite downward trend. It used to be that Sylvia would leap with glee whenever the infamous goatsucker would ring out from the typesetting room. Christ on a crutch could always be counted on to bring Cathy and Brian to a sudden halt-something that used to drive Brian crazy. Kathleen’s favorite was always Tabernac, and Terry seemed to really enjoy John’s falsetto rendition of Get Back In There, You Little Scumbag. Panda on an Iceflow never made much sense, probably the reason it could always be counted on to bring tears to Terri’s eyes. Lizard Puking Guts was one that Jim Jacksonlookedon with high regard, while Donald always seemed to derive a perverse satisfaction whenever the reknowned Fuckwit travelled the friendly skies of Imprint. Nathan was so inspired by the a capella version of DiJdo-head that he wrotea song about it, and Fraser’s most memorable moment in the office was when John kindly referred to his crosswords as being slightly Better than a Rock. Lisa Hagen would freak out over John’s sayings. She’s right into art, and John’s verbalizing is one of the highest living forms of art. Or Not. Me, I’ve always kind of had a soft spot for God’s Guts, even though his agressive theatricalapproach to You Slime kept it at the top of the charts for an unprecedented seventeen weeks. But those were the good old days. You never get to hear them anymore, being barraged instead by simple, conventional single word epithets that are unprintable in this masthed. Life’s a bitch. db
in further reading on the would be advised to pick by Ben H. Bagdikian. The Beaverbooks.
and the Prime Minister, Pierre Trudeau. government approach - a government that Of these groups, all have different apwould determine and enforce world laws by proaches, but all are doing the same thini: which all nations must govern themselves. A &lowing - -people the forum to air their views. I% different approach, perhaps, but yet another addition, there are similar groups in most vehicle for expressing one’s views. communities across Canada: Some are exAnother area group actively involved in the tremists, approaching the issue with a religious Cruise missile issues, as they are with any issue fervor. Others serve only as referral centres involving nuclear weaponry and world peace, passing on information about the Cruise is the Peace Network. They are involved in a missile, suggesting other resource and number of activities, from helping to stage persons. demonstrations and marches to disseminating For local people, there are four major to organizing mass letter writing organizations actively involved in the Cruise I information to MP’s, MPP’s, thePrime Minister, and other issue. Uw’s Science for Peace screens films, Cabinet ministers. gives talks, and passes out information on the One such venture, along with many others Cruise missile, its intended uses, and other across Canada, is the mailing of postcards to implications. Similarly, the UW Peace Society the aforementioned people. Anyone interested is involved in much the same way. Bothgroups simply has to go visit their office and pick up also work with other community groups in the ready made postcards objecting to allowing organizing demonstrations and public the testing of Cruise missiles in Canada, sign support. them, and mail them off to whomever one Conrad Grebel is the home of Project wants to. Plowshares, a religious-based group who meet According to Joanne Fairhart, a spokesregularly to discuss nuclear weapons in the person for the Peace Network, Trudeau and context of governments spending money on Allan MacEachen have been swamped by mail weapons instead of development. All members - more mail than has ever been received by the of the group are not devout religious practitgovernment on any issue. ioners, but are people who object to weapon Fairhart also explained that the group has accumulation at the expense of curing our ill, reams of information on the Cruise missile and 1 feeding our hungry, and housing our homeless. other related issues, and much of their time is A different approach is held by the World spent providing that information to interested Federalists. This group also meets regularly in people. The group has a stock of books, newsthe Kitchener-Waterloo area, .but approach letters, and back issues of magazines from the issue from a more political vein. They see which to photocopy articles and excerpts. the solution to be lying in the world
For those who are in favour of testing the Cruise missile in Northern Alberta, or who believe that the accumulation of nuclear weapons is the only way to maintain world peace, there are fewer groups. The biggest local group is Peace Through Strength, a Toronto organization. People who wish to approach their local MP, Walter McLean, will find an accommodating ear. McLean strenuously encourages everyone to speak out on this issue, as he does for any issue. He is a firm believer in determining government policies from public opinion, an8 many times has stressed the importance of voice, and the dangers of apathy. McLean, for the record, voted against testing the Cruise missile in Canada in June when the government voted on the issue. McLean, however, was in the minority. Clearly, this has not been a standard editorial. I have tried to refrain from subjectively discussing the issue. I don’t feel that I should use this as a forum for my personal views. I do feel, however, that everyone has an obligation to have an opinion on the issue, and that those opinions should be shared. People must educate themselves about the Cruise and nuclear weapons by listening to as many viewpoints as possible, by checking the facts, and by consulting their brains and hearts. Nuclear weaponry is no game. It is not a subject to be taken lightly. The wrong decisions now will have catastrophic repercussions later. When you consider that later is in our lifetime, there can be no such thing as apathy. Unlike pollution or acid rain, this is not a question of what shape we want to leave our earth in for our children; it is a question of whether we should leave an earth for our children, or for that matter, ourselves. Whatever your views on the Cruise, on world government, on nuclear weapon accumulation, on military spending, you’d better do somethingabout it. While there is still something to do something about. don button
News Lewis wants to save the children process forced increasing numbers of MPPs into that process; he said that, as they became involved in the situation, they were “disgusted” by what they saw. As a result, Bill 82 received across the board support in the Legislature. Bill 82 opens a new field in education: the Ministry of Education now has the legal responsibility to see that everychild gets a proper education. Lewis went on to ask every person to remain vigilant, to see that the new law will be fully implemented. “We now have legislation that makes it possible for any adult to intervene on behalf of a child.” Saying that most trustees run for office “to lower the mill rate” or to further their political careers, he stated that he expected criticism from local Boards of Education that the province is forcing extra responsibilities onto the Boards without provision for funding. Lewis claimed that “the focus is on the property taxpayer and not on the child” among most school trustees. However, he claimed to be more surprised at objections raised by teachers’ federations, singling out criticisms levelled by the Federation of Women Teachers’ Association of Ontario, which he described as a usually “progressive” group. The FWTAO warned that there may not be enough teachers sufficiently trained by the Fall of 1983, and that the bill might focus so much attention on the “exceptional” child that the “normal” child will be forgotten. He dismissed the latter complaint, likening it to complaints that men would be discriminated against if affirmative action programmes for women were implemented; for the former, he said that the solution lies with increased provincial government emphasis on, and funding for, training. Lewis asked the audience to not allow critics “to scuttle the programmes” of Bill 82 on economic bases. He said that, if the goverment can find $650 million for an oil company, it can find money for children’s education. “Don’t feel defensive,” said Lewis; “the money is there, if only one does the battle.” He claimed that the stakes were too high to be lax: “Every child has only one childhoqd to live.”
by Rob Dobrucki Imprint staff “The question of children with ‘special problems’ has become an important issue” in education cricles, according to former . . Ontario NDP leader, Stephen Lewis. Speaking at a session sponsored by the St. Jerome’s College Institute for Studies in Learning Disabilities on July22nd, Lewis discussed “The Implications of Bill 82”, a new Ontario law which will require local Boards of Education to educate children with learning disabilities (behavioural, communicational, intellectual, physical, or multiple) beginning in the Fall of 1983. While praising the provision of Bill 82, he cautioned the audience of administrators, teachers, bureaucrats, and others about becoming complacent, saying that Bill 82 “evolved over fifteen or twenty years of splenetic debate.” “Don’t think it evolved out of the grace of the Ministry (of Education) overnight,” said Lewis. Lewis recalled the debate during his early years in the Ontario Legislature (he was first elected in 1963) that occurred over this issue. The debate then first centred on the developmentally handicapped child (commonly referred to as “mentally retarded”). “What we learned in the mid-1960s was soul-destroying,” said Lewis. “There was a whole world of educable students who were not being educated,” “You have these parents,” he said, “and all they want is an education for the@ child.” When they tried to get help, however, they found walls of bureaucracy; for example, he told of parents of children with dyslexia who had to go from the Ministry of Education to the Vocational Rehabilitation Branch of, the Ministry of Community and Social Services to the Social Assistance Review Board in order to try to get funding. He said that he wasdisgusted that parents were forced “to go through the humiliating experience of begging” in order to get an education for their . children. The silver lining on thiscloud,according to Lewis, was that the
Body of Mary, perhaps. (4) Greatly likes new roads surrounding the Orient. (6) Cured dog without the editor. (3) Pole swears madly they’re correct responses. (7) Terrible accident in old curtailed Western. (10) Beautiful voice rated strange. (10) Trick the French and find the stream. (7) One about to cause anger. (3) Work too hard and drove out with nothing. (6) Person found in the printing business. (4)
1. Garage 12. Bagel
4. Aped 14. Hood
8. Lacerations 16. Millionaire
9. Sage 10. Stair 17. Sure 18. Quotas
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3. Gorse 5. Protagonist 6. Descry 13. Laic 14. Hindu 15. Jets
This week’s answers, see page 8.
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Take a firm stand for Love Ranch, perhaps. (6) I clear out many first for a surprising event. (7) Loosened up and made a move in a fencing i-natch. (10) Take a boat out, we hear, to get caviar. (3) Point to residue in the window grooves. (4) Country held in place, completely surrounded by others. (4-6) I lit bay, perhaps, with talent. (7) Withdraw and give up once more. (6) Von Bismarck will go either way. (4) Some choice in summer drinks. (3)
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unilateral disarmament have a Lipractical”solution, too. There are “practical” solutions offered all albng the line from those who advocate B continued arms race and following of the Mutually Assured Destruction (MAD) strategy down the line to those who There Giro Be War . favour SALT II and gradual disarmament on both sides. Tar, 1983 There are lots of solutions . . . we just don’t know which Frequently, we don’t know what solutions are optimum. Two years or so ago, Jerry Pourndle, a noteworthy science “optimum” is, either. fiction author (although one perhaps best remembered for the ar One of the unquestionably good aspects of There novels he collaborated on with Larry Niven) edited a co is, the authors Pournelle presents (and indeed his own stqries and related issues titled somethin included here) know what their “optimum” is. In most cases, the I tried very hard to read it and cou ideal is an essentially free society; not a lot of government, and a horitative; what I did read was keenly good deal of personal freedom and independence. Randites would boring as hell. I couldn’t finish like it; anarchists would tolerate it. So would communists, except is his second shot at getting that brand that insists on preaching and proselytizing. Pournelle’s , and he succeeds far better. ideal citizen would say without hesitation, “If you have the fiction, warfreedom to preach, I also have the freedom to not listen. Now, get nsystemby off the driveway, please . . .” Council. on the Weapons Committee of the Citizens ar is, Another extremely positive aspect bf ere National Space Policy (copyright of the L-5 Society); and Prqject this book makes no bones about the stupidity of MAD. One of the High Frontier by Lt. Gen. Daniel 0. Graham, USA (Ret.). finest stories in the book, Diasporuh: A Prologue shows . Israel. Let’s stop a moment and consider the nature of science fiction, . under nuclear attack by her many mid-east enemies. Israel, surely or literature in general. B&ides entertainment, (and literature one of the most technologically advanced and militarily one of the must be entertaitling, otherwisi it is not widely readand therefore most sophisticated and prepared nations, has her own version of defeats its own purpose) literature has often takenbthe role of MAD in this story - and it avails them not at all. When the Arabs e eve from launch against Israel, Israel lets go with all her birds and surely teacher. In the vast bodies of literature, blab tracts to Aesop’s fables, to and wipes out the rest of the mid-east. . . for all the good it does them. lago. Science fiction (and let us bear in mind that, like all One of the finest pieces in this book (and, unfortunately, the bodies of litetature, there is good science fiction, or” bad science shortest) is by Robert A. Heinlein. It is the first bit I read of the book fiction) often tries to take this role too. before buying it, and this convinced me to make the purchase. unfortunately, nothing else in the book is quite as succinct and In this sometimes contradictory book, Pournelle is not definitive, but everything else tries. particularly trying to “warn” us about war. I believe he assumes After briefly describing the idea of MAD, Heinleipwrites . .. ’ that his readership is already up to this level of consciousness. If So we have no (his emphasis) defense. Instead . . . pictqre anything, he is trying to present practical solutions. two men at point-blank range each with a .45 aimed at the One cannot help but contrast his opinions with those found in other. *man’s bare **chest. That is MAD. Crazy. Insane. And 8 the popular . peace movements. . . after all, the people who favour stupKi.
by don button Imprint staff.
As a youngster, I read just about anything: science fiction, plays, comics, short stories, magazines, you name it. I can’t honestly say that I enjoyed it all, but I did plow through it. And in the course of my literary travels, I ran across the tiritings of Lawrence Block from time to time. I am not a Lawrence Block fan, more because I have never been overly fond qf the semi-mystery short story than because of anything tf> do with E3lQck’s writing skills, Lawrence
Block has been published
in book form, in maiazines
and undoubtedly in countless other publications - a tribute to his popularity and skill. Although his novels have been widely distributed among bbok buyers across North America, Block is probably best known for the short stories he has written for A&-$ ~itc~coc~‘s Mystery magazine and for E’llery Queen’s Mystery Magdzine. Sometimes They Bite is a collection of such short stories. All of thp! stories in the anthology were previously published in either Hit&cock or Ellery Queen, with the majority coming from Hitchcock. Sot&e of the stories appear in their original form; other have been rewritten or retitled since first published in one of the-two magazines. For fans of the pseudo-twist short fiction, Lawrence Block is one of the best, and this anthology contains some of his best, la creme de la creme, if you will. Of course, fans of this type of short story probably already subscribe to Hit&cock and Ellery Queen, the two most popular time fans or subscribers sources for this type of will find nothing new in ite, but anthologies seem to find their way into collections anyway, even if the collector already has the works in other publications. I would have expected to find at least a couple of ‘previously unpu,blished stories’ in the anthology, marketing strategy for antholo iti foIlows Block’s popular novel, id one can only hope that the timing of the release of the
ision. e will make a fine addition to the
libraries of Block fans. All the stories are proven quality, although
there may not be any surprises for the diehaids who have been readirig Block for years. Block’s forte over the years has been his ability to continually come up with new workable ideas for his stories - no mean feat in consideration of the number of stories he has churned out. Sometimes They Bite contains some of the best of those ideas, and although I personally think Funny You Should Ask (which I read many years ago under its original title, A Pair of Recycled Jeans - which was much better than in its new form) is the best of the lot, I’m sure others have their own favorites. In addition to some of his more interesting twists, no Lawrence Block
highlights of his three character mini-series. Some of his most popular stories have been the Qnes about Martin Ehrengraf, Matthew
Sculler, or Bernie Rhodenbarr. adventures have never really impressed
ter of the ex-cop drinking his way to voluntary has been over-used to the extent that the type just
doesn’t sell anymore (although Clint Eastwo‘od is certainly doing hisdamndedt to prevent this). Out The ~in~o~,fromSo~etimes they Bite is simply one of the many Sculler stories, but its
inclusion will keep the Sculler fans happy. The Ehrengraf stories, however, are another matter entirely. The morall&s ‘lawyer’ whose clients always turn out to be ‘innocent’has found more ways to defend his clients without even going to court, that one would think he’d have been caught by now. In this anthology, there are two of the best of the Ehrengraf series in ?%e Ehrengraf Defence, and 7%e Ehrenfraf Obligation. A ~u~~ig~t~or~urg~ars was the first Bernie Roddenberg story,
the best, hence its inclusion in Sometimes logue in these stories is what makes them my ngs. The upper-clash, career burglar has more than Woody Allen, and invariably as many
problems. Short pseudo twist fiction is a very specific form of writing, and f&r that reason, has a very definite, controlled following. Fans already knciw about Lawrence Block and his capabilities and can e their own decisions about purchasing Sometimes They . For people who want to sample this type of writing, or for those ’ who wish to test the Block waters, this anthology is a good investment, for if Alfred Hitchcock was the King, Lawrence Block is probably the eldest or at least the second eldest heir tot the, throne.
High Frontier places a bullet-prdof vest onour bare chest * . . thereisnowaytokillanyonewithHighFrontier-aallthats High Frontier can do is keep others from kill&g us. . . . the first stages of High Frontier, point defense of our missile silos, we could start building later this afternoon; it involves nothing but well-known techniques and offthe shelf hardware.That first stage alone could save us as it denies to an enemy a free chance to destroy us by a preemptive first strike. It forces him to think twice, three times and decide not to try it. But the key point is not whether this hardware will do the trick; the key lies in a change of attitude. A firm resolve to defend the United States . . . but we won’t get there by throwing up our hands and baring our necks to the eyecutioner. Godchelps them who help themselves; he does not help those who won’t try. I ne details of High Frontier are described in High Frontier:
1 New rational Strategy available from High Frontier, 101 Vermont Ave., N.W. Suite 100, Washington, DC. 20005. It cosi $15Zoo. I haven’t read the above, and ar is somewhz sketchy on it; the summary systems Hig Frontier recommends include, a Global Ballistic Missile Defens System (which I gather means knock down any birds that g( above the atmosphere), SWARMJET Point Defense System (which seems to be a more or less conventional AntiBallist Missile (ABM) system (and it is interesting to note that SALT permits both the USAand the USSR one ABM system, protectir one missile base. The U.S. has not chosen to build one. The USS ABM system protects the missile base just outside Moscow)) an a Solar Power Satelite System (it doesn’t say what that was for, bl quite frankly, it’s a good idea by itself). (Myself, I’m a laser or particle-beam fan.) Take er, this book has pretty much everything. Excitir e in God’s Eye fans (a novel by Pournelle ar sories ( Larry Niven), we have the Battle Scene that had to be cut from tl: final novel as the very fir story in the anthology), interestir ideas, philosophies that, I ‘l$ast, find q’uite refreshing after tl“peace at any price” drool that seems to be flying around, and. this, found in the second-last chapter: s I’mwritingthisatmidnight.WhenIgetitdone,I’lllogonto _ a computer network that connects me with thousands of friends all across the nation. There are a number of those . networks, and given the computer revolytion more are inevitable. Computers make it easy to communicate, and computer literates seem inevitably drawn towards communicating with each other. Is it true that modern warfare is a battle of computers? Certainly it isa battleof high technology. Ican’t proveit, but I amprepared to argue that a nation whose youth grow up.as computer literates will have great advantages in high technology warfare; and that our home computers are producing hundreds of thousands of computer literates. A nation that sends people to jail for possessing an unlicensed mimeograph machine (Russia: Pournelle is referring to a previous commentary)cannot possibly allow a computer revolution within its borders: it would be tantamount toallowingfreedomof speech. Yet a nation that suppresses the computer revolution may well lack the technical capability to engage in modern warfare. We may, just may, beseeingawayoutof thelongimpasse that has so long cocfronted us. Meanwhile, space technology offers us the chancefordefense;anopportunity for the military to resume its historic duty; a chance for free men to stand between their loved homes and war’s desolation. The computer argument is a new one to me, and definitely tl most exciting in the book for this reason: it represents the first at
solid proof that a free society is better in every sen
than a totalitarian one. I knew such a proof had to come along some time.
Simon & Garfunkel by Mike
I TerrQ Bolton Imprint staff
I am older than 1 once was/younger than I’ll be But that’s not unusual/no, it isn’t strange After changes upon changes/we are more or less the same After changes we ure more or less the same Greatest A&M
lagine me and you, I do, I thinkabout you ?d night, it’s only right, to thinkabout the lu love, and holder her tight, so happy ?er!” These lyrics are synonymous with troup that originally sang them; The 2s. It is impossible to think about one ut the other. ien asked to name a second song by this 1,most people would draw a blank. Only a lould offer Elenore or She’d Rather Be Me as possibles. Surprisingly, someone ble to come up with fourteen songs that :tively represent The Turtles Greatest and thus the reason for this album. After Isting (many times over) greatest hits lges from The Beatles, Rolling Stones !ven The Monkees, the powers that be ed that The Turtles were the next logical e. IOU are able to recdgnize some of the ; on this album, you will probably enjoy ?g them again. You might even like a e you have not heard before. However, 1of the songs on this album will be among all-time favorites. There are six worthsongs to be found on this greatest hits 2ge;the rest are simply filler. You have to in mind that in the mid 1960’s the average 1 of a hit single was about two and a half tes. Therefore, to fill up two sides of a d (each side being about twenty minutes) iced seven or eight songs per side. UnIely, The Turtles did not have fourteen iit singles. What they did have was Zen songs that were released as singles, lat is what can be found on this collection. r those who are interested in finding out istory of the Turtles’ career, the album - provides a fairly detailed account of their ties. It chronicles a group called the sfires changing their name to The es, the release of their singles and albums, evelopment of psychedelic music, their rimentation with drugs (they wanted- to but “how high you can get and still have a, CO hit”), influences of the Beatles and rg Stones, and their eventual dissolve. Anyone interested in music trivia would he details provided interesting. for the music on the album, Happy ther is by far the best offering. The song is ’ ;sic (it was their only number one hit). It is opular today, and sounds as fresh as it did in 1967 (when it was one.of the top songs z year). lb Dylan wrote the group’s first single, It Me Babe. It came across as both a folk , and your typical mid-sixties protest . You Baby is an example of their attempt und British. They sound like amixture of Dave Clark Five, Gerry and the makers, and the Mamas and Papas. td Asleep captures the style and flavour Joe Jackson was looking for on his Night Day album. Lastly, You Showed Me rates the rich vocal works that they were . ble of (when they wanted to). le Turtles Greatest I-Iits is a collection ?ir ‘hit’ singles. As apiece of music history, album is acceptable. It is a fairly good ation of what was going on in the music Tess in the mid-sixties. Anyone who is ested in expanding their musical horizons elude The Turtles would find this al,bum
- The Boxer Paul Simon If their recent Toronto concert (one of the only two Canadian. stops on their 1983 Summer Evening reunion tour) is any indicator, Simon & Garfunkel remain as popular and musically brilliant as they were in their heyday. For the forty thousand fans who thronged Toronto’s Exhibition Stadium, the concert was an event in which they could both delight and participate. The sea of chants which accompanied The Boxer revealed the empathy and sense of belonging felt by the crowd. Through the upbeat rock and roll of a
Kodachrome/Mczybelline medley, the beautiful, Latin flavoured El Condor Pczsa, the introspective Homeward Bound, the kaleidoscopic America, and the towering Bridge ouer Troubled Water, thousands cheered, laughed and sang as one. Simon & Garfunkel said very little between numbers, allowing their warm, relaxed manner to be.conveyed through their music and the wonders of modern technology. To one side of the stage, a large pink Starview Drive-in marquis announced the performers. To stage right, an ingenious seven by ten metre screen made it possible for everyone to see the proceedings clearly andclosely. A large contingent of backing musicans were on hand, including several percussionists and a horn section. They contributed most during the performance of Paul Simon’s newer material, and tended to get in the way at other times. Fifty Ways To Leave Your Lover included a tight drum solo. Late in theEvening
August Concert 1 l-2 l-6 3 3 4 4 5 5-6 5-7 6 6 7 7 7 8 8 9-13 8-20 8-13 10 10 11 11 11-12 12 12-13 13 13 14 \ 15 16 17 17 17 19 21 22 23 24 24-25 25 26 27 28 28 28 30 31
Chuck Mangione Paul Anka Richard “Groove” Holmes Utopia Asia Parachute Club Joan Armatrading Police Picnic Johnny Mathis Festival of Friends 2 Dionne Warwick The Extras Steve Miller Dr. Hook Nylons ’ Arkansas Man/Dave Howard Singers Men At Work Moe Koffman Quintet Eddie Cleanhead Vinson Stringband % Little River Band Al Jarreau Payolas Lorence Hud _ Hamburger Patti & The Helpers Ta1 king Heads David Wilcox Neil Sedaka Only Human Sha Na Na Martha & the Muffins Kenny Loggins Pressure Drop Count Basie Diana Ross Peter Paul & Mary Beach Boys Kenny Rogers , Loverboy George Benson Supertramp Spoons/Nash the Slash Boys Brigade Frank Sinatra Roberta Flack Styx Peabo Bryson Jefferson Starship The Hollies
> Ontario Place, Toronto * Kingswood Music Theatre, Wonderland Bourbon St., Toronto CNE Bandshell, Toronto Kingswood El Macambo, Toronto CNE Bandshell CNE Stadium, Toronto ’ Kingswood Gage Park, Hamilton Ontario Place El Macombo Kingswood Ontario Place Huron County Playhouse, Grand Bend Hotel Isabella, Toronto CNE Bandshell Georges, Toronto Bourbon St. Hotel Isabella Kingswood CNE Bandshell Kingswood El Macombo Hotel Isabella Wonderland El Macombo Ontario Place Hotel Isabella Ontario Place Ontario Place Kingswood Hotel Isabella Ontario Place CNE Grandstand, Toronto Kingswood CNE Grandstand CNE Grandstand CNE Grandstand Wonderland CNE Grandstand Wonderland El Mocombo CNE-Grandstand Ontario Place CNE Grandstand Kingswood . Kingswood Wonderland
September 1 3-4 4 8
Santana David Bowie Culture Club Powder Blues
Kingswood CNE Grandstand Kingswood Ontario Place
benefitted from flourishes by the hornsection, and Simon’s soulful wailing of Still Crazy After All These Years was complemented by lush orchegtration. The concert was certainly not without its flaws. The opening numbers were quite poorly handled. A clumsy rendition of Cecilia led into a break-neck butchery of Mrs. Robinson, which left many listeners cursing the overpowering backup, and wondering why the duo were consistently unable to harmonize. Faulty monitors were later blamed for the sound problems of the first half hour of the show, but the shoddy harmonies of MeandJuliosuggest that the fault did not totally lie in the sound system. Of the four new Paul Simon songs introduced during the evening, only The Late Great Johnny Ace (a tribute to John Lennon, which Simon first performed at the concert in Central Park) came close to the calibre of material which he usually produces. Song about the Moon (a pleasant throwaway which sounds eminently forgettable), Allergies (a banal urban complaint) and Think Too Much (the best of a bad lot) measure up less than favourably against any of Simon’s previoussolo work, and pale completely in comparison to Simon & Garfunkel standards. Unless the new Simon & Garfunkel album (slated for early Fall release) has better than these duds to offer, their fans would be well advised to check bargain bins for replacement copies of their old albums. There were no disappointments to be found in the songs which showcased Garfunkel’s voice. Unfortunately, such veritable feasts for the ears were not nearly plentiful enough. While Paul Simon offered five of his solo hits over the course of the performance, Garfunkel was allowed only one such opportunity. His dreamlike treatment of I Only Have Eyes For You provided a strong case for allowing Garfunkel to sing more than he did in Toronto. During a simple, bouncy run t’hrough of The 59th Street Bridge song(Feelin’Groouy) the headliners inadvertently became sidemen. A grinning Paul Simon stopped the song in midverse to ask that a four year old girl be lifted onstage from the crowd. Marlene was happy to play a percussion instrument for the rest of the song, and was sufficiently bold to request to request that Simon play Wakeup LittleSusie. When the inevitable Wakeup Little Susie was performed, Marlene returned to the spotlight, accompanied this time by a stuffed bear.Thedelightedgirlwasgivenatambourine, and for the thousands who were on hand to experience the Summer Evening, the show momentarily became Marlene with Simon & Garfunkel. The backing band received a collective leading role in a doo wop number, which provided an interesting change of pace. The band formed a chorus line, while Garfunkel sang One Summer Evening, a tune which worked quite well. This number led one to believe that Garfunkel can successfully handle any musical mode. An unexpected second playing of Late in the Evening brought girlfriends Carrie Fisher ’ (Return of the Jedi) and Penny Marshall (Laverne & Shirley) onstage, dancing merrily amongst the musicians as the evening,wound down. Simon and Garfunkel had, perhaps, saved the best for the very last. The Sound of Silence had thousands singing along in hushed, almost reverent tones so as not to miss a note. The attentiveness of the assembled masses wasawesome. A keylineofthesong(“andinthe naked light I saw/lO,OOO people, maybe more . . .“) resulted in a deafening roar which crescendoed and quickly gave way to near silence in a matter of seconds. The two talented’ old-friends won many new friends and thrilled old fans by showing thatxdespite all our many changes, appreciation for good music remains
twists are hard
by Lisa Hagen From the moment the oversized Japanese fan unfurled as a backdrop in the Stratford Festival’s production of The Mikado, the audience knew that the evening would be filled with theatre innovations and zaniness. Gilbert and Sullivan operettas, although _. produced in the early days of Stratford, are a new addition to the Festival’s repetoire. Starting with H.M.S. Pinafore three years ago, the operettas have steadily played to full houses. The Mikado is no exception, and is now in its second season. In the William Gilbert tradition, the plot is full of twists and quirks. Nanki-Poo, a poor wandering minstrel, is hopelessly in love with
Yum-Yum, the ward and fiancee of Ko-Ko, Lord High Executioner. Having not executed a single citizen for over a year, MO-Ko must find a volunteer or face a severe reprimand. NankiPoo offers his services as a vie tim in return for a month of married bliss withYurn-Yum. Ko-Ko, in desperation, accepts the deal without realizing the unusual consequences to follow. Comparatively, director Brian MacDonald added his own twists and quirks to the show. Ko-Ko’s revised “little list” of things that wouldn’t be missed in the world includes Joe Clark, the six and five program, and the orchestra conductor who just lost his place in the score. MacDonald also transforms YumYum’s everyday dress into a stunning white, with gold trim, bridal gown right before the
Oh Dad, Poor Dad next term a Picture a mother and her son travelling around the world with some of \ their dearest possessions; a valuable coin collection, a fantastic stamp collection and. . . the corpse of dear old dad. At least that’s part of what you can expect at this year’s Orientation play (take a
breath) Oh Dad, Poor Dad, Mama’s Hung You In The Closet And I’m Feefin’So Sad.
Set in the Carribean, the play features the relationships of an unrelenting mother, an Sponsored by the Federunworldly and timid son and a ation of Students’ Creative seductive girl seeking the Arts Board, the show runs son’s attention. nightly from September 7th to “It’s the type of play that 10th in the University of would be appealing to an Waterloo’s Theatre of the Orientation audience,” says Arts. Lizanne Madigan, director of the show. “It’s definitely not your run of the mill type play.” Cl Term Reports, Essays, Thesis This marks the second year Cl Letters, Mailing Lists that the Creative Arts Board El Resumes . of the Federation of Students 0 Editing has sponsored an Orientation WORD-PROCESSING. TYPING play. This year’s show will be hopeful of matching last year’s Very Reasonable Rates! Choice of Paper! very successful programme. Curtain time for the Arthur Being at the corner of L. Kopit play will be8 p.m., and tickets can be purchased at Columbia & Phillip, the UW Arts Centre boxoffice Word Proces~~nq Prol~ss~ona~s We’re Close To You! at $2.00 for freshmen, $2.50 for Federation members and $3.00 in general. 156 COLUMBIA STREET WEST Societies, residences and WATERLOO, ONTARIO N2L 3L3 any other orientation group TELEPHONE (519) 885-5870 can purchase block tickets at $1.75foragroupof50ormore.
awestruck audience. Two very efficacious touches. A very bothersome point in the production, however, as the overuse of encores. These numbers were repeated with little or no changes, whether the audience wanted them or not, and tended to distract from the flow of the play. John Keane, as Nanki-Poo, demonstrated fine, vocal technique in the opening solo, A Wand’ring Minstrel, I. Although his acting was mechanical at times, Keane’s singing was extremely pleasant; avoiding the nasal quality often associated with the tenor voice. Yum-Yum, played by Marie Baron, possesses a clear and articulate voice, while Pitti Sing, portrayed by Karen >Wood, gave comic life to her role with her remarkable facial expression and gestures. Eric Donkin, as Ko-Ko, added comic flair, although was weak in the singing department. This fact was readily admitted in his updated patter solo where he declares that he is only a “pseudo-soloist”. Clearly stealing the show was Richard McMillan as Pooh-Bah, Lord High Everything Else. From his first wheezing entrance to his tumultuous curtain call, McMillan provided constant entertainment with his frightened
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antics before the Mikado, his bogus Broadway strut during solos, and his coy technique of ‘retailing state secrets for a very low figure’. Other members of the well-rounded cast were Paul Massel, a K-W native as PishTush, Karen Skidmore as Peep-Bo, Avo Kittask as the Mikado, and Christina James, who commands a remarkable range, as Katisha. The chorus was well balanced vocally, and demonstrated proficient in dancing. At times, the ensembles’ articulation was *muddled as the orchestra came to full strength. Sets effectively handled the thirty-one membered cast on a relatively small stage. A platform sloping towards the audience containing circular, bambooed risers provided the group with numerous levels to perform on. A particularly memorable prop was the use of a knarled tree which was assembled right on stage. Ko-Ko perched in the branches and sang the familiar solo, Tit - Willow to the lovestruck crone, Katisha. For some’ great entertainment on a hot summer’s night (the theatre is air conditioned) this production is hard to beat. The Mikado continues at Stratford’s Avon Theatre until August fifth.
by Nathan Rudyk Imprint staff August is the month to get some Canadian Content into your musical diet. The Summer Festival of Friends is happening again in , Hamilton’s Gage Park, August 5th, 6th and 7th; and in Owen Sound, the Eighth Annual Owen Sound Summerfolk Festival is being staged in Kelso Beach Park, August 12th, 13th and 14th. These two successful outdoor festivals promise great music, great weather, and great people. Hamilton’s Summer Festival of Friends features artisans, international food, and musicians like Long John Baldry, Willie P. Bennett, Murray McLauchlin, Louise Lambert, and Shirley Eikhard. There will also be professional magicians, comedians, musicians and ventriloquists. The Hamilton festival is usually centered around Gage Park’s large bandshell, with smaller performances and workshops spotted around the park. If you’re going for the day, it’s
WWYSTEWART'S t: SCHOOLOF f Tiger SELF-IMPROVEMENTS+ +
by Tiger Terry Imprint staff Since this is the last paper of the term, there will be no new questions, just the answers from last time. For those of you who are hungry for more trivia, you’ll have to wait until September. In case you can’t wait that long, here’s a free piece of trivia. Ian Fleming’s middle name was Lancaster. Now, here are the answers from two weeks ago. 1) Mick Jagger turned 40 July 26th. 2) Anthony Perkins portrayed Norman Bates in Psycho and Psycho II. 3) Hitchcock’s daughter appeared in these movies directed by her father: Strangers on a Train, Stage Fright and Psycho. 4) In North-by-Northwest, Cary Grant was chased by an airplane. 5) Lana Lang was Clark Kent’s highschool girlfriend.
good listening best to go early because Gage Park is located in the centre of downtown Hamilton, and finding parking can become a battle of wits. The Owen Sound Summer-folk Festival provides full camping facilities in Kelso Beach Park, so it’s your best bet for a weekend full of music. This festival will feature such acts as Kate and Anna McGarrigle, Ian Tamblyn, Les Danseurs de la Nouvelle France, and Ken Whitley and the Paradise Revue. There are also folk arts workshops, kid’s workshops, and a juried selection of artisans’ wares. For more information about the Summer Festival of Friends, write Bill Powell, Hamilton Creative Arts Board, 21 Augusta St., Hamilton, or phone (416) 525-6644. Information on the Owen SoundSummer Festival can be obtained by writing the Georgian Bay Folk Society, Box 521, Owen Sound, N4K 5R1, or by phoning (519) 3712995.
6) Clark Kent works for the duced ail 13 official Bond Daily Planet. films. 7) The Daily Planet is located 14) Shirley Bassey sang the theme songs for Goldfinger, in Metropolis. 8) Clark Kent’s hometown was Diamonds are Forever and Smallville. Moonraker. 9) The original version of J‘ 15) Thomas Magnum’s middle Brehthless came out in 196 1. name is Sullivan. 16) T.C. (Magnum’s heli10) Never Say Never Again copter pilot friend) stands for (the Bond film due out next Theodore Calvan. with Sean Connery in the lead) 17) Illya Kuryakin’s middle is a re-make of Thunderball. name is Nickovetch. 11) According to an author’s 18) On ?he Mod Squad, Tige note in the book From Russia Andrews played Capt. Adam With Love, Ian Fleming .Greer. defines SMERSH like this: “a contraction of Smiert 19) To name the castaways on Spionam - Death to Spies Gilligan -5 Island, all you have exists and remains today the to do is sing the theme song. It most secret department of the goes something like this: Soviet government.” (actually “There’s Gilligan, the Skipper now it is hidden somewhere too, a millionaire (Thurston deep within the KGB). Howell the IIIrd), and his wife 12) SPECTRE stands for The (Lovey), a movie star (Ginger Special Executive for CounGrant), the Professor and terintelligence, Terrorism, ReMary Anne. venge and Extortion. 20) On Petticoat Junction, 13) Albert R. Broccoli proUncle Joe ran The Shady Rest.
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by, Debbie Stella Imprint staff One of the oldest sports in the history of mankind is fencing. In fact, fencing began as a rorm of defence in the early ages, many years Defore it was ever considered as a sport. The word fencing is defined as ‘the manipulating of a word’, a feat that requires a great deal of :alent. “The biggest development in fencing took Jlace in the 1700’s, when there were nusketeers”, said Charles Chee, a senior nember of the fencing club here at the Jniversity of Waterloo. This era is when the larticipants began to develop their fencing ikills, and became interested in fencing as a sport. At this time, the sport also branched out nto three different categories based on the weapons used: the foil, the epee, and the sabre. The foil “gave rise to the real sport of ‘encing,” explained Chee. It’s main use is for ;tabbing the opponent; however, the target :onsists of the torso only. The only way to score s to hit your opponent in this area with the jlunted point of the foil. The epee is similar to thefoil“except that and is traditionally I heavier weapon”, luelling weapon. When using the epee, :ntire body becomes the target, and points cored by hitting any part of the body with :apped point of the epee.
it is a the are the
The sabre is considerably different from :ither the foil or the epee. When an individual is Jsing the sabre, the target becomes every part )f the body that is above the waist. A point can De scored by either ‘chopping’ or ‘stabbing’ the opponent. This division of fencing “tends to be more brutal than the other two,” comments Clhee. Fencing with a foil or an epee is “much more refined.” A fencing bout is scored by a mark out of Five. Each competing university enters a team which consists of three people. The members of
In this beginner’s bout, Ian Clarke (right) scores a hit against Phil Paterson. Full-length mirrors in the background\_ allow rookies to spot their errors faster. Imprint photo by Alan Mears the team must fence every member of the opposing team, thus, there -are a total of nine bouts. The winning team is decided by tallying the number of victories after the nine bouts are completed. Electrical equipment is utilized during competition, as each competitor wears an electric vest made of copper stitching. Chee explained that if a person is hit, an electrical current travels through the foil to wires fastened to the individual’s vest. This charge registers on a machine, and therefore, scoring is very modern and accurate. The University of Waterloo offers a fencing program for individuals from beginner to
SporTrivia by Donald Duench Imprint staff British Open competitor Bill Rogers decided :o demonstrate the answer to the first SporTrivia question of last issue by making an albatross, or double eagle, at the 17th hole. His icore of two strokes on the par 5 hole .emporarily gave him the lead in the tournament, which was won by Tom Watson. The remaining answers are listed below. 2. The three classifications of Alpine ski races are the downhill, slalom, and giant
- either recreational or comadvanced petitive. Presently, there are approximately thirty active members in the U W fencing club. The coach and administrator of the club is Dr. John Beatty, a computer science professor here at Waterloo. Heis responsible for both the beginner and advanced programs as well as the competitive team. Charles Chee is a senior member of the club, and has been fencing for Waterloo for five years. He started as a beginner, and has been competing for Waterloo “on and off’ since he began his fencing career. He occasionally assists Dr. Beatty, as well as prepares for meets of his own.
over for term slalom. 3. After the Black Sox Scandal, Judge Kenesaw Mountain Landis wasinstalled as the first Commissioner of Baseball. 4. An Australian football team consists of eighteen players. ,5. The N.Y. Jets began as the Titans, while the K.C. Chiefs had started their existence in Dallas, as the Texans. 6. The Earl Grey Cup is awarded to the winner of the Canadian amateur golf championship, and was first awarded in 1907.
Eli Pasquale, seen here in the dark Victoria uniform battling Peter Savich for the ball in this year’s CIAU final game, was a major part of the Canadian basketball team’s victory in Imprint photo by Mark Lussier Edmonton.
7. Al Oerter won four consecutive Olympic I discus titles. 8. Randy Moffitt’s sister is tennis superstar Billie Jean King. 9. The world curling champions were skipped by Ed Werenich, a Toronto firefighter. 10. Jacques Plante, in the 1959-60 season, was the first goaltender to wear a mask in the NHL. This column brings SporTrivia to an end until next summer. Hopefully, these questions have helped to increase the knowledge of sports fans here at U W.
by Donald Duench Imprint staff In eleven short days, Universiade ‘83 has come and gone. The memories from the competition, however, will always remain with those who were connected with the World University Games, whether athlete, coach or official. As expected, the Soviet and American teams walked away with the most victories. The Canadian participants won nine gold medals, more than this country had won in all previous Games. Eight silverand seventeen bronze medals werealso taken by the host nation. Swimmer Alex Baumann, of Sudbury, won both the 200 and 400 metre individual medley races with times that were only hundredths of a second away from world records. Baumannalso wound up with a silver and four bronze medals in his seven events. Backstroker Mike West, who will be studying at UW in September, also won a gold medal. After years of being unknown at home, the members of the Canadian men’s basketball team became heros by winning the hoop competition. They were forced to play the strong U.S. team in the semifinals, and won 85-77 before over ten thousand supporters. The result left an American television commentator in a state of shock. As a U.S. official put it the next day, “We thought all we had to do was show up.” In the gold-medal game, Canada had to play Yugoslavia, who had defeated Canada earlier in the competition. The Butterdome, as the Universiade Pavillion had been dubbed, was packed to watch the home team win 83-68. Tennis competitor Jill Hetherington, of Peterborough, won
by Donald Quench Imprint staff Co-operative education, as it is practiced here at Waterloo, is a wonderful experience for both the student and the employer. The pros and cons of the program have been stated enough times in this and other newspapers, but at no time has the issue of co-op and athletics been addressed. Most university sports seasons begin in the fall months, and continue until the championship matches in February or March. A team at a co-op university could easily (and often do) lose their best players at Christmas, destroying any opportunity for a title. Athletes that return to their club in January after a work term could find their spot taken, or have to struggle to learn any new plays. For those whose sport is held entirely during one term, there are still problems. Imagine a football player working in Thunder Bay between September and December, or a curler spending the winter in Ottawa. They can only participate in their sport every second year, providing a maximum of three varsity seasons. There are, however, some solutions to the problems that face co-op athletes. If the student can find work in the K-W area, he or she can work and compete at the same time, without the pressure of assignments and midterms. The competitor could possibly compete for their entire eligibility, which is five years, by finding enough jobs near the University. Another possiblity, although not open to some students, is switching streams to be on campus at the correct times. With the difficulty of being both a co-op student and a varsity athlete, most competitors have been forced to entera Regular program in their faculty, an option not open to those in Engineering. Today’s athlete is aware that he or she may not be able to enter their sport as a profession, and back up their play with studies for a degree and “financial stability”. If the athlete is smart enough for a program with the highest standards, but can only enrol in a Regular program due to athletics, that person may go somewhere else. We at Waterloo are lucky that the marriage between co-operative education and athletics has been a happy one so far. For example, U W swimmer Lynn Marshall was able to compete in all five years of her eligibility, reach the CIAU finals every year, and keep an academic average around 94 per cent in Math. Unfortunately, we will never know how many people like Marshall might have enrolled here, but didn’t because of the limitations to athletes of co-operative education.
two golds with different partners. She teamed with Karen Dewis of London to win the ladies’ doubles, and paired up with Saskatoon’s Bill Jenkins to take the mixed doublescrown. These were the first ever medals won by Canadians in Universiade tennis competition. One of the two first-place finishes for the host nation in track and field was won in a walk. Guillaume Leblanc won the 20’ kilometre walk in just over eighty-four minutes. Torontonian Dave Steen became the Games decathlon champion with a personal best of 8 185 points. In gymnastics action, Philippe Chartrand finished first in the horizontal bar event, with a combined score of 19.85 points to give Canada another goal. The national men’s volleyball team went through the competition without losing a game, until they met Cuba in the finals. The Cubans won a long, emotional final match to claim the gold, giving Canada the silver medal. Three other sports had Canadians winning medals. Bronze medals were awarded to cyclist Alex Stiede, fencer Madeleine Philion, and to diver Sylvie Bernier. The Games were marred by the injury to the Russian diver, Sergei Shlibashvili, which resulted in his death after the games ended. He was attempting a 3 l/2 somersault tuck from a standing position when his head struck the concrete diving platform, and ‘he never regained consciousness. Otherwise, the Games were what they were meant to be - a celebration of youthful excellence in sport. The next World University Games will be held at Kobe, Japan, in 1985.
Rate of Pay:
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Responsible for the management Students ice cream stand, including For fall and/or
of the day-to-day operations of Scoops, the Federation of hiring and supervision of staff, ordering, and basic accounting.
To be arranged.
The Board of Entertainment (Bent) hires a number of staff each term to work as security staff, age of majority card clinic staff, etc. Please see Chuck Williams in the Federation of Students’ offices for details. *Applications for the Legal Resources Needles Hall. Applications for all other positions of the Campus Centre. Additional Federation
TORONTO 7: The Jolly Miller 14: The Brunswick
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may be picked
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about any of the above-mentioned jobs may be obtained at 885-0370 or on campus extension 3880.
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MONTREAL 7: The Annex on Bishop St. (above St. Catherines) 14: The Old Munich House (St: Denis S Dorchester) 0 September September
8: Molly McGuires 15: Stoney Mondays CALGARY : September 7: Westgate Hotel on Bow Trail September 14: Highlander Hotel “The Fling Room” (16 Avenue NW.)
EDMONTON 7: Cucci’s 9888 Jasper Ave. I 14: People’s Pub at the Retiford Inn on Whyte
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Will operate “Words”, the new wordprocessing service of the Federation of Students. skills are essential and wordprocessing experience is preferred but not essential.
The card you have now expires on Aug. 31, 1983.
for the following
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Will operate the Legal Resources Office from August 15 to September 30 providing legal advice and I referral information. Preference will be given to candidates with related experience.
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Recreation Competitive Leagues
Fitness Workshop On Thursday, July 14th, Campus Recreation held a workshop with the focus on new ideas for fitness classes. The participants, 32 in total, came from across campus and from the community. The workshop, which began at 7 p.m., started with a demonstration of dance techniques one can use to enhance body awareness and at the same ti,me tone muscles. Kathy Wills led the group in a dance routine to the song, Patricia, the Stripper. Joan Walker followed with ideas for equipment use in a fitness class. Some equipment used were plastic wands, skipping ropes, and old carpet samples. A break was needed before Rocca Morra’s session on Aerobics and Coordination. Morra explained how to make a fitness class difficult yet fun. The final demonstration was conducted by Janet Evans. She introduced the group to hand weights and explained how to maximize muscle tone and cardiovascular training by incorporating loose weights into many exercise sequences. The workshop was a great success. Keep your eyes open for the next one in the fall.
Co-Ret Leagues The summer co-ret leagues proved, once again, to be a success. One hundred and twenty-seven teams participated in slo pitch, volleyball, football, ball hockey and (what would the summer be without) innertube waterpolo. As the name suggests, these leagues play for fun as opposed to points, so we see many games getting wild and silly (e.g. going around the bases on a bicycle) and everyone has a blast. Ail leagues ended withafinaltournament on challenge day, the most popular one being the slo pitch fun day. Despite a“blistery” June 16th day, all 16 teams came out for a full day of sun and fun. Thanks go to the following league voluntvrs for all their help this term: Terri Hobbs and Dan Oda for organizing a well-run slo pitch fun day; Valerie Walker and Donna Porter for scheduling and monitoring the volleyball league; and Leslie Miller and Diane Johnson for ’ scheduling and monitoring the crazy innertube waterpolo league. A big thanks also go to all co-ret participants for making the league so fun. See you next term! Tamara Allison Co-Ret League Co-ordinator
The spring term ‘83 Campus Recreation competitive leagues have been all wrapped up and champions have been crowned in the Men’s Soccer, Men’s Softball and Men’s Basketball leagues. Campus Recreation would like to take this opportunity to recognize all those who served the competitive leagues this term as conveners, referee/ umpire in chiefs, and officials. Without the relentless efforts of these individuals, the Campus Recreation competitive program as we know it would not be able to function. To those graduating, Campus Recreation wishes you continued success and to those who will be returning, we welcome always your continued involvement. Nancy Nakagawa, Sanjeev Dutt, Paul Grenier, Walid Khaled, Debbie Munk, Rick Witteker, Larry Samuels, John Slobodnik, Laurie Growson, Cindy Wiersma, Mike Kozdras, Bob Urosevic, Dan Abraham, Ken Murray, Dave Burns, Susan Milne, Andrew Fyfe, Scott King, Dawn Downey, Cathy Lefler, Beth Parsons, Mark Martin, Kim Beirnes, Gord Dunbar, Mark Eckert, Dave Stone, Steve Wilk, Janet Evans, Mark Tremblay,‘Brian MacIsaac, Bertrand Labelle, Doug Hay. Thanks once again to all! Dave Leavers Co-ordinator of Officials/ Convenors
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Thank You.. . to all the people who helped to make the fitness programme this summer the best yet. It takes special people to make a fitness class interesting and enjoyable, and Waterloo showed they have the qualities needed to make fitness a major component of Campus Recreation. I would like to thank everyone for persevering despite the heat and the location shifts due to special events. Little can be done to change the elements, but we did try to make these inconveniences as enjoyable as possible. Thanks for being so understanding. Keep those great bodies in shape and ready for the next session of classes., I would like to extend a special thanks to the instructors for their leadership and smiles, the equipment room staff for their patience, Pat, Ingrid, and Lynn for their laughter, and Peter and Sally for their wisdom and insight. Joan Walker Fitness Co-ordinator
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Thanks Again A special thanks to all the instructors who ’ worked hard at making the summer instructional programs successful. Your time and dedication was greatly appreciated. For those returning in the Fall, registration for Campus Recreation Instructional Programs will take place on September 14th and 15th. September 14, 4-6 p.m. all fitness programs; 7-9 p.m.; all racquet programs. September 15: 9-2 p.m. - all programs. Good luck on exams and enjoy the rest of the summer. Ondina Love
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hot0 I.D. 0 Friday, July 29,1983; VQI. 6, No. 7; UW's Student Newspaper, Waterloo, Ontario I I