Martial Arts for recreation or self defence see c d-
Saturday aftemdon Bruce Lee flicks . . . Grasshopper Se. the Karate chop of that pudgypink porkette, Miss Piggy; any one of these associations may spring to mind when one thinks of the martial arts. But, is the same connection made when Red Activity North of the PAC building is suggested?# For an ardent group of martial arts supporters on campus it is, because for a few hours each week, Red Activity North is transformedinto the martial arts hub - the place where ‘Hiyaah’ takes on a whole new meaning. This term there are four martiaj arts programs offered by Campus Wet: Tae Kwondo, Karate, Wing Chun Kung Fu and Aiki Jujitsu; Each of these courses is taught by a qualified instructor and, except for Wing Chun Kung Fu which had low enrolment, have been underway since the b of the term. ’ Imprint recently spoke with the President of the Martial Arts Club, Alan Evans, about the course he teaches in Aiki Jujitsu. Evans is a 4th degree black belt in Aiki Jujitsu, 4 st degree black belt inJudo, and has dabbled in several of the other martial arts. In addition, we sat in on one of Evans’ classes to watch the participants in action. Aiki Jujitsu translated into English means the “combat art of divine harmony(‘. It is a method of hand-to-hand combat that, according to Evans, “is not based on the concept of fair play, because in self defense there is no such -thing as fair play.” Aiki Jujitsu involves breakfalls, kicks punches, wristlocks, take downs and throwing technigues;eaeh of which is meant to be *implemented with full commitment. Therefore, when two persons of equal training practice together, the punches, kicks, and throws are aimed to incapacitate. It is up to each ‘partner to block, counter or step out of the way ofthe oncoming attack. The immediate thought that comes to mind though, is, is there anyone left in the course at the end of the term? But Evans stresses that great attention is paid to safety. In fact, during the period of time that he has been at Waterloo there have only been two accidents in his class. One was self inflicted; a fellow jumping up and down fell and broke his leg. The second occurred between ‘a husband and wife. While the wife was practisind a
punching technique c out -just long enougf accident was serious, b new slant on marital re Evans’ class cons including couples, s enrolees. The ratio approximately 43 to 7, some of the members they were interested ranged from reactions know”, “for the exerci martial arts.” But for m they had had somept other martial arts ar experience. Of the three womer the night we visited, defense as, the overri class. This may or ma depending upon the women. But in Evan: interested in learning better advised to take martial art designed f( fighting and therefort against a rapist or 0th A typical class in Ail thereabouts) at 73 Thursday night. The SC to attention and they 1 across the mat from I assistant teacher, PaL the command rei- (bc the students and sens signify their mutual re A twenty minute ae ensues, which include kicks and punches, avoid killing yourself and arm to break a fz warm-up, members e to height and weight shown by the sensej advanced in training r and practice techniqu level of experience. sensei circulates ’ thr bodies to correct pd
safety of all. This practice time continues until the end of the class at 930 and the final bow-out. While practising, each member of the class wears a gi (suit) that enables them to move freely and to grapple each other during the throws. The gi ut 50 people, consists of a pair of loose fitting cotton draw string d off campus pants and a wrap around jacket. (Eat your heartout, to women is Calvin Klein) Around his or her waist, each person the men. When ears a coloured belt that signifies rank. A white belt Nere asked why indicates a beginner and is followed by the ranks of iu the answers yellow, orange, green, blue, brown, and ten degrees l there”, “I[ don’t of black belt. In order to earn a higher rankin Evans’ lterested in the successfully ,athere because _ class, a person must pass an’exam‘by completing techniques appropriate to the next belt qg in one of the level. Until the green belt level these techniques are 0 further their identified by the examiner in both English and Japanese. After green belt only the Japanesename -2 I attendance on is given. !d learning self * One aspect of martial arts training that does no2 ‘. for joining the receive special attention in the Aiki Jujitsu course nt a concensus, offered on campus is the philosphy behind the art. the other four According to *Evans, it would be impossible to teach woman who is the complexity of Aiki Jujitsu theory in the brief four ‘ense would be month span of a university term; l-fowever, he does Kung Fu. It is a state that .persons who try Aiki Jujitsu for the first t involves close four months usually find that the philosphy “sneaks eful in defense up on them” - accompanied, no doubt, by the (ers. silent footfall of a- wily opponent. Another point raised by Evans’ assistant, Paul Fox, is that with a full ns promptly(or Tuesday and cour”se load, who wants more theory- ?in a r) calls the class _ recreational activity? eeling position, As a recreational outlet, Aiki Jujitsu offers a good right we visited, work out in an interesting way. The four month class and gave period that it is offered each term provides a basic ne action. Both introduction to the martial art that can be built upon to each other to through further training. And, most important, it is se. offered at a price that isnot easily matched by any ;t warm up then‘ private club. Twenty dollars for two classes a week Lamps, practice over a four month period, which includes grading 5 (i.e. a way to and any belts and diplomas that are earned, is qute a r body position deal. if you are interested in Aiki Jujitsu, Evans 0 Following the accepts beginners to his class during the first three ir up according weeks of each new term. lew techniques I It is doubtful that you will ever find Bruce Lee, may be more Grasshopper or P4iss Piggy lurking around the 1side of the mat corridors of Red Activity Norththis term, however, ropriate totheir . you m$ig ht want to be a little wary of the next person the class,’ the you .pass’ dressed in what looks like ill-fitting Dne and flying pajamas - it is unlikely that they wilf be on their way to ensure the to a nan. rind, he phased Sckhim. Neith,er :ertainly offers a
Writer-in-Residen&platis by Debora Austin Iniprint staff Susan Musgrave’s dreams are usually gory, and filled with predilections for mysticism, skulls, broken bones, and blood. Musgrave is skilled at transforming her dreams into poetic writing, and is revered for her poignant poetry with haunting stanzas such as: Her breasts Hung like greed To the shell of her Heat Her eyes saw Out of habit .
Her body outgrowing Its own sorrow The person inside her Is beating the Damp walls Knocking on stone Now and again In the wreckage of Her dream
(One-Sided Woman) From the bowels of poetry to U.W.‘s new writer-,-in-residence, Musgrave consults with students on various forms of writing in her office, and requested visits to classrooms. Musgrave’s office is shelved in a menagerie of bare boned fossil heads, and a collection of earthy objects to giver her a feeling of self. She is gentle, and truly a child of the sixties. Her ethereal stature is engulfed in a mane of long hair, with a flawless complexion. The auspicious Musgrave, 32, is a west coast baby, having been born in Santa Cruz, California, and reared on Vancouver Island in British Columbia., She has made her mark with ten books of poetry, and two novels; plus various publications in magazines anthologies, pamphlets and broadsides. Musgrave has given over 250 poetry readings across Canada and the northern United States, and has read in countries such as England, Scotland, Wales and Paris.
From the people who brought you
OF Gf4EENGAB&ESand ‘SING”N.’AND DMCCN TDNIGHf
IhWWs ROW . . . thec aTwcl.tmmwmh@ praietmm
The well-travelled Musgrave, who did not graduate from high school, chose in the past to avoid the academic milieu, until this year. “I’ve always written pn my own, and stayed away from the world of academics. But now I’m beginning to see’there are a lot of things I can learn from it; but it has taken me a long time to see that,” commented Musgrave. In spite of her reservations, she looks forward to her first experience as, writer-in-residence. When Musgrave was asked, what her expectations for the gear are, she replied, “I’ll be seeing students on an individual basis, they’ll bring their work, and we’ll go dver it together. I’ll be doing some editing, and going to classroom sessions, such as Joseph Gold’s biliotherapy class. These students will read poems or stories, and we will learn how literature affects everybody’s life. Instead of analyzing like in English departments, they’ll respond to them on an emotional level. I think this is the only way to approach teaching it.” “I’ll be lecturing to an engineering class, andacriticism class of Arcitectural Study. I’ll be doing a lot of English classes, and I’ll be giving a lot of readings. Things will come &ng, and I’ll play it by ear,” predict&d Musgrave. Alorig with Musgrave’s newly acquired position, she’ll be working on her latest undertaking, The Joy of SexualFailure, a book of non-fiction. When she was asked, why a joy of sexual failure, Musgrave replied, “Because it’s a parody, originally on the Joy of Sex, but people’s stories of failures are much more interesting.” A good writer is not necessarily someone who has had a strange, and unusual life filled with bizarre experiences. A good writer is someone who knows how to tell clearly to people of her thoughts and emotions; evoking , the involvment and. understanding of the reader. When Musgrave was asked, why she was able to make a success of her writing, she modestly replied, “It’s an accident.” She has a winning combination of expressing herself on paper,. and making an audience applaud the unconyentional style of her work. She gets most of her material fi-om the macabre dreams she has had since adolescence. These dreams usually involve her killing someone, and with a sense of humour Musgrave said, “The act of doing it is not what wdi-ries me; what worries me is getting caught.” Musgrave is not one for the limelight, instead she prefers the company of good friends (none of whom are writers), and the
mU W’s writer-in-residence,
coziness of her home with her 18 montholddaughter, Charlotte and her husband, Paul Nelson (westcoast entrepreneur). Chdrlotte has been instrumental in the transition of Musgrave’s writing. “Having a baby has made me a lot happier. It’s hard for me to think about dark, and gloomy things with her. Things I write tend to be lighter.” This is apparent in Musgrave’s ’ nearly finished novel, Blowtown Covert. It’s 9 novel about lawyers, and their wivesina 1 “Peyton Place” setting. The Joy pfSexualFai/ure is another example of her change in writing m-otff. It contains 20 chapters of funni, kinky sex, and is anything but macabre; except for her final chapter (Total Failure)which deals with necrophilia. Musgrave is in search of anecdotes for her botched-sex book, and would appreciate anonyrqous or indiscreet volunteers. This is a chance to meet the musing - Mussrave, and visit her collection of fossilized antiques. Musgrave’s office is in room 203 at the University of St. Jerome’s College, and she can be reached by phone at 8848110, ext. 28. ,a
cf he had a little more sense, he’d be a half-wit.
:.)“bu couldn’t warm up to him if you were cremated -ether. -
-- ii&TM2 t3aoks bf3g a G&w, cdhers de& arm!. This kk is a com&it’ionof two thoafsartd insults, gut into sections accordingtr~+h~ msm who is the tarst of the pu.tdacl;m. Louis A. Safian, the cwiier of tb Bode, covers the whole of humanity, from Boozers and B&es, thfouyh CreamPuffs, Hypochondriacs and S&s to Wives and Woolgatherers. of 2,csaO hrs&s Fo,r Rat&* than gon%ificate on the power A@ *ca&rss, I chos to Iist a nurnkxr of the insults, chosen at. random from the v&ious sectian%
&?I imw0ue kimseV when crows turn Lut’iitt?. . The on& time she’s ever squeezed is when she wear-s tight shoes and a girdle. She acts with cis much feeling as a frozen stalk .of asparagus.
Friday & Saturday, October 8:OO p.nL $10.50 $14.50
28 & 29 $18.00
$2.00 OFF STUDENTS&SENIORS 20% DISCOUNT GROUPS OF 20 OR MORE Price
?he C hadottetown
PFefiwd his secretary because of lack-of experience. /111 &e k&w was shorthand and typing. Her boyfriend’s car stalled and she didn’t. Tie look at him and you know why he’s so seilfconscious in the presence of monkeys. I don’t know what I’d do without you, but it’s worth a try. Stick around while 1 have afew drinks. It will make you so witty. Had enough yet? These insults may have been funny in the ma-sixties, but they fall flat in 1983. These ten insults speak for themselves, and they don’t sound very funny. Then again, humour is a personal thing, so if you found those insult-s amusing, then this may be the book for you. You’ll have to judge for yourself.
A scene from The Knack, whichopensnext week. The play opens Tuesday, Oct. -18 and runs untilsaturday, in the Theatre of the Arts at 8 p.m. It’s a British comedy from the 1960’s about the “gentle art of picking up girls”. It should prove to be an interesting opening for the UW Drama Department this term. The play is directed by William Chadwick. Tickets are $5.00 ($3 stu/sen) and are available from the Humanities Theatre Box Office, 8854280.
Wilcox reaches for roots by Chris Wodskou Imprint staff David Wilcox My Eyes Keep Me In Trouble Capitol Records David Wilcox has laboured around the bar circuit for quite some time, frequenting such clubs as Cafe on the Park and the El Mocombo. But while he has developed a substantial legion of fans, it has not been until the release of his new album, My Eyes Keep Me in Trouble, that he has achieved widespread radio airplay and commercial success: On this album, Wilcox reaches back to the roots of rock and roll, notably upbeat blues. Downtown Came Uptown and the title track are good e.xamples of this style of “rave up” music. Riverboat Fantasy, on the other hand’, is an idyllic story of life along the Mississippi and shows Wilcox’s versatility as he dabbles with “cajun” music with good results.
Top Ten Albums
1. Big Country --The Crossing 2. Talking Heads Speaking in Tongues 3. Parachute Club - Parachute Club 4. Eurythmics - Sweet Dreams Are Made of This 5. Police - Synchronicity 6. Genesis - 12 in. E.P. - Mama/ It’s Gonna Get Better --, 7-i 7, 7 ,.
9. IO. Just 1. 2. 3.
The highlight of ky Eyes Keep Me In Trouble is clearly Bad Feeling, a terrific “mean-woman-kick-your-dog” blues song in the tradition of such blues masters as the late Muddy Waters. It also features some excellent slide guitar work. Unfortunately, as impressive and enjoyable as most of My Eyes Keep Me In Trouble is, it is still a spotty album which contains a couple of awful songs, the most annoying of which is, Too Cool, a silly repetitive piece of filler which sounds like something Wilcox must have dredged up from his early days of playiQg cheap dives every night. The lyrics w&-e all written by Wilcox, with the exception of the title cut, and are laid back and fun, revealing Wilcox’s often wry sense of humour. In short, My Eyes Keep Me In Trouble might have been an excellent album had it been limited to about eight songs, but as it is, it’s surely worthwhile for anyone even remotely interested in New Orleans-style \ blues.
Juju king featured King Sunny Ade, the Prince of juju music, and the African Beats are futured in concert on CBC Radio, Friday, October 14th in the last half hour of Variety Tonight at 9:30 - 1O:OO p.m. This real life prince. from Nigeria is joined ,Pr\ I .I 1 -1
an innovation. You still don’t the richness of the music. technology to it, but we don’t Sunny Ade is a prince by was not very happy about ~;.”
lose the bottom, We put modern lose the root.” , birth. His family his choice of a
11 CF 1.
Time Again David Wilcox - My Eyes Keep Me In Trouble* Style Council - Introducing arrived: New Releases XTC -- Mummer Brian Eno - Apollo Tribal Earth - Interaction/ Reactipn.
Based op last week’s sales at the Record Store.
What exactly is juju music? Jon Pareles of the New York Times says, “Juju intertwines traditional rhythms with modern instruments and vocal lines - a light, intricate, intoxicating mesh of rhythms and melodies. Unlike most _ American dance music, juju’s beat is not centred in the bass line but is all over the music, bouncing around electric guitars, percussion and voices.” King Sunny Ade says, “We make music for dancing party music.” He “All the percussion and African continues, drums are there and whatever you put on top is
albums (two released here in Canada, the others released in Africa and Europe) and titles bestowed on him in Central Africa and Spain, his family is proud. This concert -is considerably shorter than the seven hour shows Ade gives in his native Yoruba back in Nigeria. In Africa, hisconcerts are sold out a year in advance:During Ade’s last Toronto concert appearance, fans came up onto the stage and pasted one and two dollar bills on his forehead in a gesture bf respect.
la&M from Pat, Betitar by don button Imprint staff
Pat Benatar Live From Earth MCA When it comes right down to it, Pai Benetar’s Live From Earth is a waste of time, It is, obviously, a live album, but has none of the energy or excitement that attractslive albums collectors. And Pat Benetar fans will alreadq have all the songs on the album. And if theq don’t, they should wait for a greatest hit5 release. . The sound qua&y on Live From Earth is very poor. It sounds more like a bootleg than a concerted effort to make a live album. It is verb flat, and while one imagines that her conceri was well-received by the screaming, cheerins young audiences that buy tickets to her concerts world-wide, there is little evidence oj crowd enery on the album. Then again, if she performs with as little energy as the album suggests, it is no wonder that the crowd didn’t seem too enthusiastic, All the Benetar hits are there: Hit Me With Your Best Shot, Heartbreaker, Hell IS For Children, and Fire andlce, but her singles have more drive and energy than do theLive From Earth versions. Live albums are popular, and often contain some little gem unavailable anywhere els&, That’s one of the reasons the Ro!lino Stone,c dlbums iur every studio verslun. bum one canil lose oneself in Live From Earth and pretend to be there, and each song on the album is available elsewhere, in the same version, but with better sound quality. Of course, you could always score brownie -points with a younger brother or sister at ChriStmas with a Live Pat Benetar Album! But don’t do that unless you live out of town-one playing of Live From Earth and the younger sibling is bound to be disappointed. Even kids can ret_ognize poor sound, even ;if their taste buds haven’t yet matured.
Record General (Radio Campus
Wed., Oct. 26th 8:OO P.M. CC Room 138 . UniverSity df Waterloo
WEEKLY HOURS: 9:30 to 12:45 & 2:00 to 5:00 Monday, Tuesday, rhursday. Friday Sorry, We’re Closed on Wednesday
Have you got ’ ‘,3,).& ;6 t, ~d The Knack :;ha’
is an outrageous about the art of
Fortunately, fingerprints, smudges, ashes and pizza sauce can be easily removed. The music that has been scarred, scratched our gouged out of the record groove is gone forever. Too bad, but remember that you will ruin your stylus (record needle) by playing over the scratches and gouges.
The most popular system for record care is Discwasher; now called D4 System (brush and cleaning fluid). The bottom of the walnut brush is made of unidirectional micro fibre material that when used with their cleaning fluid, removes all of the dust and dirt from the record. Disculasher recomends that records be lightly cleaned each time before playing. There are many good names in record cleaning systems, whose products range from $15 to $30. Good bets are Audio-Technica, Stanton, Sound Guard, Deema, Pickering, AKG, Scotch, Lust, Kass and Naguoka. Anti-static soltitions such as Permostat, Nagaoka, Watts and anti-static gun Zerostat eliminate or help to eliminate the magnetic charge of records to stagic. Many record cleaning and preservative fluids now contain anti-static fluid, eliminating the problem of separate applications. Record preservative is a dry lubricant, applied as a liquid with a brush, that leaves a protective layer on top of your record. This protective coating is what your stylus plays on, eliminating record wear with no loss of sound quality. The best known record preservative systems are Sound Guard, Last and Lifesaver.
Test your Knack! Fill in coupon and win a date with the stars:
Name Phone No.
$1.00 off ticket price with coupon Deposit
Any record cleining system is better than wiping the record with your hand or on your jeans. A one dollar anti-static record cleaning cloth enables you to take the record out of its sleeve without leaving fingerprints on it. While cleaning, protecting or preserving your records, always wipe with the grooves, never across them. Does it harm the record to wash it with dish soap and rinse it off under the tap? Yes! The dish soap extracts record stabilizers, and the tap water leaves calcium and other residue. Static and stylus wear are also increased as your stylus grinds the calcium, residue and dust into the grooves. Cleaning fluids that are heavily alcohol-based clean your records quickly butalsoextract the stabilizersfrom the vinyl causing rapid record deterioration with each play. If your outside record jacket is covered with a tight plastic wrap, remove it immediately. This tight pla@ic wrap is known as “shrink wrap”, and-can keep on shrinking, especially if left in or near a warm place. The record jadket is initially covered in a heat sealed loose plastic wrap and then put intoa hot heat chdmber that shrinks the plastic around the jacket. Most record compatiies avoid the head chambers and leave the record jackets with a loose wrap. A few companies persist in tight shrink wrapping albums, which can cause them to warp. The average stylus is made to last 300 to500 hours of playing; always check the manufacturer’s recommendations. Many peole are of the option that if a,stylus can play a record, it can’t be worn ‘out. A worn stylus gets ballshaped, making it impossible to get to the bottom of the groove and reproduce all of the sound. There are many other products on the market to help protect and improve the sound of your record. Some of interest are anti-static record sleeves, record jacket covers, stylus brush, anti-sta$ic turntable mats, record clamps, record stabiIizers, isolation feet or platform for the turntable, dustcover lights, gold plated or oxygen free copper connector and speaker cables, record handles and tracking weight gages. Maintenance should be an important part of playing records. If you want to save the music, preserve the vinyl!
Sad, but it’s the same old song. Theie you are, your room-mate has played and illegally taped and left your record [ull of fingerprints, scratches, smudges and pizza sauce. The kind of album used record stores don’t want. What do you do? The Book of Proper Record Etiquette friend or acquainstates, “Your irreverent tance is obliged to purchase you a new copy of the record. It doesn’t matter what you try; velvet pile pads, carbon fibre brushes, roll on and off cleaners and sticky tapes, various slanted fibre material brushes with cleaning, anti-static or preservative solutions. The sound quality will always be inferior to the original.”
October 18 =22,8 p.m. Theatre of the Arts, UW Arts Centre 8854280 $5.00 ($3.00
P reserve the vinyl.
Receive your Federation of Students price discount P 1 .OO off everything) b y showing your undergrad University of Waterloo I.D. card to the cashier!!
Meeting Notice Waterloo Inc.)
..‘. . .._. &r&$&A
Kihg of the Pan Flute
EXHIBITION AND SALE OF
FINE ART REPRODUCTIONS AND ORIGINAL PRINTS
::: Tuesday, ” ’ October 18
e..:I_._ :..: ._,<.*.’ ,.,. 5.’ ” .:;: :.,;h ..: ,._:
Old Masters, Medievat, Orientat, Renaissance, Impressionist, Group of Seven, Modern Art, Photography, Matted Prints
DATE Oct. 17 - 21 ajfj#J
24 - -26
Escher, Wyeth, O’Keefe, Morrisseau; Hiroshighe, Picasso, Renoir, Pratt,Felon, Secunda, Rockwell, Hokusai, Dan&y,
QfkH#NAL ETCWNGS Urnlied
OVER 800b DIFFERENT IMAGES
’ 17 Imprint. Friday, October
Ofie more sting a dpd for release But Idol is still appearance
by John H. Davey Jmprint staff Billy Idol Billy Idol MCA I really think Billy Idol is more concerned with looking stern and trying to pretend he has cheekbones than he is with being a serious musician producing solid music. I agree White Wedding is a great song (the shorter version, which appears on the album, is much better than the oh-so-long remix), and I agree that Dancing With Myselfis even better - a catchy and’very clever song that no one in their right mind could sit still to. The rest of the album, unfortunately, is pure filler, the sort of music K-Tel albums thrive upon.
Now don’t get me wrong, it’s not a bad album -just a disappointment. Idol does have a good voice, which is -unique and raunchy. The sound is good also. It is danceable, but its
hard driving bass guitars and drums allow it to escape the pretty boy synthesizer music of the U.K; The lyrics, written by Idol himself, seem to be a little more concerned with effect than
good dance dhm
But this brief hint of reasoning is the only meet a girl, or looking for a girl - it doesn’t morsel on the whole album. Most of the other seem to make much difference). From time to time they become quite monotonous, untilyou - songs on the first side are basically nonsensical dance numbers except for Bueno, where the realize that it’s not the ,words you should be keyboards of Kristine Cummings sound listening to but the driving dance beat instead remarkably like those on Garland Jeffries’ 96 that seems to dominate just about every tune. Tears, and Tears Been A-Falling, which closes Most of the credit on the album has to go to outZhe first side. This tune has a slow reggaeCarrasco’s back-up group The Crowns. At style beat and a dominant bass which, when one point, on Dunce Republic, they install a coupled with Carrasco’s jerky, high pitched heavy calypso beat but, then switch to a voice fsrms the album’s best cut and gives the keyboard dominated Ska beat on Kantina. The album opens up with Let’s Go, possibly - listener a quiet reprieve from the fast tempo of the other songs. e the most up-beat of the album’s tracks, which The second side is led off by the title cut, is followed by the softer Dunce Republic: Party Weekend, which is the most tedious of Dunce Republic is the only song on the album all the songs. This shows that Carrasco is that has anything close to a message in it. possibly over-extending himself and is putting Carrasco seems to be dscribing the group’s quantity before quality. I think it would have philosophy when he’ croons: “We live in a been beneficial to the album if this tune and one dance republic/Catch us here in stereo/We other, Get Off, had been sifted out ‘got the beat and we all love it/Dancin’ is all we beforehand. know.”
by Anthony Saxon Imprint staff Joe King Carrasco Party Weekend Polygram The only way to describe Joe King Carrasco’s Party Weekend is dance, dance, and more dance. Each song (save one) is a high-spirited bop number with simplistic, if not immature, lyrics aided by the expert manipulation of the most basic rock instruments - guitar, keyboards, bass, and drums. If you expect anything more than dance music from this album then it becomes a critic’s playground. The 1yriFs are both laughable and predictable, with repetition of the words making up most of the songs. All of the songs are about either partying or girls (losing a girl, going to
logic. Then, of course, it seems that Billy Idol is more involved in appearance than substance. I suspect that he knew he had a good thing with White Wedding and Dancing With Myself, and he just neecledeight other songs to make up an album so he could put a picture of himself on the cover. The other songs act as the hamburger helper to the two solid meaty tracks. It is interesting to note that the album, originally released on Capital Records, did not include Dancing With Myself. Distribution, however, has since been picked up by MCA and the song, which has gained a cult following in the clubs,,has been included on the album and recently re-released as a single. If you’re searching for this album I suggest you check the list of songs first. \ Billy Idol does have something, his music is certainly catchy, and the album gets better the more you play it. -The question that arises, other than whether or not his hair is naturally blond, is whether Idol can maintain the level of White Wedding, or sink to the depthsofHotZn * The City and make guest appearances on Solid Gold? Only his hairdresser knows for sure.
The next song, Let’s Go Nutz, is one of the few cuts that includes backing vocals, which prove a big help to Carrasco’s less than imooth vocals. Joe King Carrasco is from the state of Texas, and the influence of his Mexican neighbours can be heard on the tunes Buenu, Grucius, and Lupe, where many of the lyrics are Spanish. Grucius is the final cut, and proves that the dance concept is continual throughout, with its peppy rhythms and energetic guitar work. Joe King Carrasco’s lyrical ability will never be confused with that of the Clash’s Joe Struymer, nor does his voice cornpar with that of Sting OY Springsteen, but if you’re looking for a pure fun and dance album, then Party Weekend ranks up there with the best of them.
Monday-Thursday 1 I:00 a.m.-290 a.m. Friday & Saturday 1 I :00 a.m.-?00 a.m. Sunday 4:00 p.m.-12 Midnight
UP AND DELIVERY CALL 886-6122
*160 University Ave. W., Waterloo (In the University
“FOR A HARVEST
o 12 Vatitii~ of Fkh & Chip8 (including Halimt) Clani Chowder l Back Bacon on a Bun 0 BUrgOr 0 Sandwiches BREAKFAST served any time of day. .
WblGEXACCEPTED OPEN MON.-SAT. 8AM-8PM
“TRY QUR SQFT I@-MhM” IN OUR TENTH YEAR
478-A Albert St. N. - Next to Zehrs Parkdale Plaza - 885-0580 - Waterloo
Get a head start in management With a Masters degree in Business Administration from CanadaIs largest graduate management school at York, opportunities for advancement in professional management are opened up to you.
Solid Gold Recording Artist: Looking Through The Eyes of Love, 24 Hours From Tulsa, It Hurts To Be In Love, Liberty Valance, Only Love Can Break a Heart, Town Without Pity, True Love. Never Runs Smooth, She’s A ’ Heartbreaker, M,ecc a Plus Many More . . . ~
Let’s talk about it! WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19 anytime from IO:30 a.m. to 12 noon in Room 105, Engineering Lecture Hall Or contact:
Student Affairs Office, Faculty of Administrative Studies, York University, Downsview (Toronto), Ontario M3J 2%. Telephone (416) 667-2532
EVERY WEDNESDAY LIVE RADIO BROADCAST
FREE ADMISSIOiJ with valid Student WESTMOUNTAT
OTTA WA IN THE
Price includes 5OC CRF surcharge*.
0, u) 00
‘Deep, deep trouble’ by don button , imprint staff The football Warriors are-now mathematically eliminated from the play-offs following their 28-O loss to the University of Guelph Gryphons on Thursday, October 6th. For the Warriors, the game, which was played under the lights at Seagram Stadium, was an improvement over the previous week-end’s 29-O loss to McMaster. Obviously, it was one point better on the scoreboard, but more importantly, Waterloo played much better football against Guelph - at least the defence did. Offensively, the Warriors continued to flounder, neeting only 124 yards of offence while giving up three interceptions and making mistakesat key points in the game. The Warrior defence was on the field for 80 per cent of the game, and only allowed Guelph 330 yards - the first time this season thata team has gained more than 300 yards on the stingy Warrior defence. Then again, the offence is usually capable of getting more than 124 yards. The way the game started, it didn’t look like either team was going to get 300 yards. Waterloo’s first offensive series wasa flop. Drew Zehr started at quarterback in place of the injured Stan Chelmecki, and made his debut by getting sacked for 12 yards. Second down was an incomplete pass intended for Art Heier, so Stajcer entered the game to punt. Guelph took over on the Waterloo 43, ran once, and then threw an interception to Waterloo’s Pat Marchione. A regular comedy of errors. And on it went. Waterloo was halted after 15 yards, and punted. Guelph moved the ball from their own ten yard line to the Warrior 34 on a couple of short passes and numerous short runs over the left side by Jed Tommy and John Lepore. Despite the success to the left, quarterback Randy Dimitroff tried the right side and was picked-off by Tony Stajcer. After two quick interceptions, head coach Tom Dimitroff decided that that was enough: He told back-up QB, Randy Walters, to warm up, and his son to sit down. Waterloo again could do nothing with their turn, and Walters got his first chance with the ball on the Warrior 44. A four yard run by Lepore on first down put the Gryphons in a passing situation, and Walter’s audible at the line put the Warrior’s in a flurry of defensive activity. The changed defence put Gryphon wide receiver Parri Ceci one on one with Mike White, who wasin bump and run coverage. They bumped, Ceci ran, and Walters had his first play: a 40 yard touchdown pass. ‘l---.
The converted touchdown, added to the singje kicked by Same Benicasa on the opening kick-off, gave Guelph an 8-O lead with I :43- left in the first quarter. That quarter was typical of the Warriors’ play this season. Before the touchdown, the offence had the ball three times. They ran 1 I plays (including punts), got one first down (by penalty), and managed only I2 yards in total offence, eight of which came on a Guelph penalty. Theirdefence was on the field for 17 plays, had snagged two interceptions, and had held the Gryphons to one point for the first 13 minutesand I7 seconds. Guelph added another touchdown at the 8:55 mark of the second quarter ona two yard plunge. The touchdown dive had been set up by a blockedpunt, which was the result of a bad snap by Warrior centre, Sean Strickland, a problem he was to haveall evening. Guelph kicker Sam Benincasaadded another single ona missed field goal, set up by a fumble by Ken Sweeney on a punt return. The Gryphons took a 16-O lead into the dressing room-at half time. The second half was basically a replay of the first. Benincasa added a 27 yard field goal and two singles, and Guleph scored a spectacular 55 yard touchdown on the same flag pattern by Brian O’Connell that they had been trying to convert all game. More great Warrior defence was the highlight of the second half, as twice the Gryphons were threatening from in close, and twicethe tired Warrior troops held. But the offence remained the same too, featuring miscues,- poor throws; dropped balls, and quarterback sacks. Going into the game, injuries and the ineffective offence were the major areas of concern for head coach Bob McKillopand the rest of the Warriorcoachingstaff. Afterthegame, thoseconcerns had only deepened. Kevin Adams, Enzo Dimichelle, Peter Callaghan, Jim Bornhold, and Dario Pretto were among the ten starters out of the line-up due to injuries. In addition, there were six to eight playing wounded, among them Stan Chelmecki, Perry Stoneman, Gary Garbut, Shane Gormley, and Tony Stajcer. Add to that an injury to Mike White, and the-Warrior troopsare significantly depleted. White may be able to play tomorrow against the University of Toronto, but did take some hard shots against Guelph, and was eventually replaced by Sandy Mikalachki. The exact nature of his injury was not known. Dimichelle, Adams, and White were the anchors of the defence, and while that defence is holding up exceptionally well, one wonders how long they can keep it up.
Bob McKillop is at a loss about what to do about his offence’s shortcomings, but is happy with his defence (above, left) who are in the top five in Canada. Imprint photos by Simon Wheeler and don button And the offence ? “I just don’t know,” admitted McKillop. “We’ve tried everything we can. We’ve got some fine athletes out I there. It’s not from lack of effort. . . I just don’t know.” Since the Warriors face U of T tomorrow in Toronto and Western at home the following weekend, and since Western and U of T have the top defensive teams in the league, Waterloo is, according to McKillop, “In deep, deep trouble.”
NOTES: The Warriors got a handle on the penalty troubles that plagued them last weekagainst McMaster. In that game they had 230 yards in penalties; this week they had only85 yards, while the Gryphons had 100 yards. . . Warrior linebacker Rob Dobrick was named as the Labatt’s Defensive Player of the Game, the second time this season he has so been honoured.. . Guelph QB, Randy Walters, was the Labatt’s Offensive Player of the Game.. In a taunting match with drunken Guelph supporters in the third quarter, the Band came out on top. Winning comments were that UW has a taller library than does Guelph, and that UW’s name doesn’t sound like a dog regurgitating his dinner. Isn’t the hype and excitement of college football wonderful?
q WATSFIWIMPRINT STORY CONTEST Gcience Fiction or Fantasy topic GOOO to 3000 words a$50 Cash - 1st Prize ‘*Y @Deadline Oct. 31st, 1983. OSee Imprint ,ofr Wtitsfic &I& C 303;; a + _’ 2 for further details ! “wi&&& Vb .‘,
Now available in TWO sizes, Mix and match - you’ll discover surprises. With fifteen fillings to tickle your fancy, It’s fun for Bob and Bill and Nancy. Whether it’s a meal or just a snack, We guarantee that you’ll be back. We know you’re prudent If you’re a student, So to the campus we will go, In rain or sleet or hail or snow, And it won’t cost you extra dough.
In case you don’t know where we are It really isn’t very far. One block north of Erb on King, Come on in or give us a ring. If you missed us after the show Call 8~8-5-2-74-0. .------------------------------------.-, I
in con&mction with other specials Expires October Z8th, 1983
Free Delivery on Campus Free Delivery Anywhere on Orders Over $12.50 $5.00
. “We ODYSSEY Fri.
Mon-Wed 4 p.m. - 12 Mid. Sat 4 p.m. 11 a.m. - 2 a.m.
ya here” Thurs. 11 a.m. - 12 Mid. - 2 a.m. Sun 4 p.m. - 10 p.m.
. The Warrior golf team travelled to Queen’s University this past weekend to participate in the OUAA championships and finished second behind the University of Toronto team in total competition. Toronto ended the two day event with a total of 634 team points, while Waterloo finished a close second at 64 1. The University of Western Ontario took third spot with a total of 658 points. Individually, Waterloo’s Mike Martzplaced third withan I-79,foratotalof 160.Toronto’s Rob Gibson and Rick Anderson placed first and second with totals of 149 and 159 respectively. Tied for third along with Martz
Panzerottis are great for lunch, Panzerottis are fun to munch. If you come here with the bunch, You can sit and hear them crunch. It’s a pizza that’s folded, then deep-fried, If they tell youit’s good, then they haven’t lied. 1 ~ Try one today and see for yourself, They’re good for your spirit and good for your health.
For the soccer Warriors, it was another 1-O loss. This time the loss came at the hands of McMaster. It marked the ninth one-goal loss that the Warriors have experienced in late season play last year and in the first half of their schedule this year. ‘You can’t win if you don’t score,” said Head Coach John Vincent. They are at home on Saturday to Windsor. That game will be played at Budd Parkand will start at ‘I:00 p.m.
Roses are red / Violets are blue And panzerottis are just for you
IS IN YY
was Windsor’s Blake Lucas. Other Warrior members were Glen Howard, 80-81, total 161; Glen Wilev, 82-79, total 161; Dave Hemmcrick, 83-78, total 161, and Gord McKechnie with an 8 l-83. 164 total. The Warrior team should be commended on a fine season.
Soccer team can’t score
Slow start in water polo I
The Water Polo Warriors started thecr league season at home last Wednesday. Unfortunately they had to take on the perennial league power, the McMaster Marauders. The Marauders defeated the Warriors 17-4. “We played well in the first and third quarters,” said Assistant Coach Mike Oberemk. “Actually in the third quarter, we outscored McMaster 3-l. 1 However, we collapsed in the second and fourth quarters. McMaster will nrobably go undefeated this year They have-a very &ong team,” said
This weekend. the Warriors will be in action in the Oktoberfest Invitational Tournament. Waterloo is the host of the tournament but the actual staging takes place in the poolat Wilfrid Laurier University.
Sauash prospects 1 I I Barney Lawrence, the Head Coach of the Warrior Squash Team reports that he had an excellent turnout for this year’s team. “We have some very good prospects,“ he says, “We’ll be competitive with the other teams in the league.” .
can be cured If tmprint had one more graphicist, one more photographer, or one more writer, this space would have been filled with a photo, graphic or scintillating story.
to put a rebound
pat the Guelph
3.08/Double Burger 3.60/Triple Burger Also available with Hot Dog or Fish or Chicken Sandwiches Cheese or Lettuce and Tomato extra
expect to do well against them.” Waterloo spent most of the game in the Guelph end. A combination of excellent Guelph goaltending, stubborndefence and capitalizing on that one break cost Waterloo the game. Also contributing to the Waterloo loss was the fact that standout halfback, Jean Howitt, was playing injured with a stitched finger, and dependable Iris Baumlisberger was out with a throat infection. The loss now brings Waterloo’s total record to 1-l on the season. Waterloo entered the game ranked Against McMaster, number five in Canada. Waterloo’s goals came off the sticks of Beth Kewley (penalty stroke), Kathy Goetz, and Lisa Bauer. McMaster, like Guelph, played a very physical game against the Athenas. It was Waterloo’s experience that helped seal the victory.
goes for a loose ball.
This weekend, Oct. 15th and 16th, will be crucial for Waterloo if their desire is to attend the Cl AU’s in New Brunswick in early November. Waterloo travels to Guelph to participate in the Western division combination tournament. A strong showing would all but ensure Waterloo a playoff berth in the OWIAA finals at Toronto Iater this month. “We won’t know if the loss against Guelph will hurt us until after this weekend. We only have six games remaining this season, so we must do well in.Guelph,” coach McCrae stated. Waterloo meets McMaster and Western on Saturday; game times are 12:30 and 3:30 respectively. On Sunday, the Athenas meet Toronto at 12:30and Guelphat 3:30. Waterloo’s next home game is Oct. 18th, against Western, on Columbia field. Game time is 4:30. ,
at Tony’s Tuesday Night!
Panzerotti Special. Buy 1 Panzerotti For The Regular Price & Receive A Second Of Equal Value For Only WOO Pick-Up & Dining Room Only $1 .oO Deliwry
103 King St. N., Waterloo 88611OlOor 8864Oil
It’s the best meal deal going. Our 100% pure beef single burger with “More Burger Than BunTM:’ A small order of crispy, golden fries. Your favorite small drink. And, to top it off, a cool and qeamy 4b 5 oz. DAIRY QUEEN” Sundae. Get a good deal on a full meal. Head for your participating DAIRY QUEEN@ BRAZIER” store.
Westmount Open Daily
& University qr Weber at University Until 11 pm. hi 81 Sat Until 12 pm.
Qalifyfor the university of your choic’e
Cross Country Next
Oct. 29th. ,.
Columbia Secondary enjoys an internation& accreditation for its disciplined approach to education. As such, more than 90% of 1Columbia graduates have been accepted into the unlversity of their choice.
Columbia is an independent, non-sectarian, coeducational institution, offering grade 11, 12, 13 and language programs in an international environment. Applications from area and overseas students are . now being entertained.
e Squash Nejlt tournament:
Football Guelph 28, Waterloo Next game: Saturday (Varsity stadium).
0 Oct. 15th, at Toronto
McMaster 1, Waterloo 0 Next game: Oct. 12th at Western. Oct. 15th at Budd park, Kitchener, against Windsor. $l*lO/lba
teas, (selected varit’tick) $1 .W
24 tea bags
$3.25 100 gram jar
we have a great selection qf’imported teas, gourmet cqf/ke, herbs and spices, spec.ialr.l,,f~o~~s.~orthe preparations 41’ Me.uican, Japanese, Chinese, and the Middle Eastern culinarm,~delights!
St; W., Kitchener
. (Between Francis Mon-Wed 9-6, Thurs
and Water & Fri 9-9,
Sts.) Sat 9-6
Waterpolo McMaster 17, Waterloo 4 Next meet: Oct. 15th and 16th, Oktoberfest Invitational tournament at Laurier University (Waterloo host).
Prices in Effect until Noon Oct. 19. 1983
Team Laurier Toronto Western Guelph Mc Master York Waterloo Windsor
Singles ranking at York cancelled. Next tournament: Oct. 15th. Doubles ranking at Waterloo.
Next game: Oct. 8th at Toronto.
Waterloo 4 I, Brock 0 Next games: Oct. 15th and 16th Oktoberfest Invitational Tournament Columbia fields, Waterloo.’ 3
4 1, Brock 0
THOMPSON RAISINS APPLE BUTTER, no sugar CELESTIAL SEASONINGS,herbal CAS-LIB COFFEE SUBSTITUTE
at York cancelled.
Oct. 15th at Toronto.
Waterloo finished second in team standings behind the University of Toronto at the OUAA championships held at Queen’s University.
of Canada L8V3B4
Waterloo 4, McMaster 3 Waterloo , Guelph Next game: Oct. 15th and 16th at Guelph combination.
’ GWL 550 541 431 523 422 514 514 505
P 10 8 6 6 62 2 0
Field Hockey . WLT 200 100 110 120 020
West Division Toronto Waterloo McMaster Guelph Western
’ P 4 2 2 2 2
Next games Saturday - East Tournament West Tournament at Guelph.
west Division Western Laurier McMaster Windsor Brock Waterloo Guelph
G w L T P 7601 13 8 4 I 3 ’ 11 7412 10 7232 6 6231 5 8161, 3 7052 2
Sunday’s results Carleton 6, Trent 0 Laurentian I, Toronto Queens 3, York 0
Athletes of the Week
Monday - SportsNight
Tues. L Wed.- TwinVideoNight Thursday - SinglesNight No Cover For Ladies
Fri.&Sat- Dancing- Dancing Fri. Cover $1 Sat. Cover $2 No Cover Fee Before 8 p..m. . HALLOWEEN
Monster Mash Bash Monday, October 31st - 8:OO.PM No Cover Charge for those ,with costumes
Debbie Murray l
This past week, the field hockey team won two games against York, l-0, and McMaster, 3-2, exhibition and league play respectively. ln both games, Debbie played exceptionally well. Debbie, a second year recreation student, played for the Canadian under 2 I team for the first time this year, in both the United States and Jamaica. She is nationally carded, and her future in field hockey is bright.
This week’s male Athlete of the Week comes from the Warrior rugby team. Chris is a 4th year Environmental Studies student, and is playing his fourth year of varisty rugby. Last Saturday, Chris again led the team to a convincing 4 1-O victory over Brock University. Chris’ athletic abilities are not limited to rugby since he was a member of the U of W varsity ski team last winter.
lfyou enjoysports and like to write, contact the Sports departmentat theImprint - ext. 2332. CC 140.
I Imprint. Friday, October
For all those interested in short but competitive tournaments, this news flash is for you. The following tournamentsarecoming up fast, so you betterenterfast. Hereare the tournamentsand the entry dates: Mixed Bowling, Mon. Oct. 3 I, 4130 p.m. Mixed Volleyball, Mon. Nov. 7,4:30 p.m. Mixed Curling, Mon. Nov. 7,4:30 p;m. . Engineering Challenge Run, Thurs. Oct. 27,4:30 p.m. All entries must be made in Room 2040 PAC. 9
With the Challenge now two weeks old, it would seem that Waterloo is well on its way to reaching the 500 participants goal. We now have 250 signed up for the Challenge. For those of you who still want to get in on the fun, it is not too late. To sign up, you simply go see the PAC receptionist, your fitness instructor, your Don, or the display in Red South PAC. ,, All you have todoisbefitthreetimesperweekforthemonthof October. Don’t miss out on the fun. Sign up now for the Challenge.
Campus Ret Dates Tues., Oct. 18 - CRAC Executive Meeting Thurs., Oct. 20 - 3rd Student Assistant Meeting Tues., Oct. 25 - 3rd CRAC meeting
Golf Tournament ofthe of golf. Mary Rimas Donna with a
Ladies Flag Football It has been an exciting two weeks with nine games already Jlayed, with the league well on its way to being a complete ;uccess. The winning teams thus far include: the Timebombers, Team Crystal, Renison, South Recking Crew and Notre Dame Time Bombs. South 3 and West B Brats managed,to hold each Ither at bay ending tied at seven. There is a meeting for the play-offs (which includes all teams) In Thursday, October 27, at 4;30 p.m., Room 135, at the Campus 3entre. Attendance is mandatory.
The first women’s competitive soccer playoff will be held Sunday, October 16 at 1: 15 at Columbia Field No. 2. The following is the ranking of the women’s teams: 1. St. Paul’s College 2. Notre Dame College 3. Conrad Grebel 4. Carribean Students Assoc. 5. East Beasts All fans are welcome. Good luck to all!
Flag Football Schtidule Change
CIRA Fitness Challenge
This year’s golf tournament, though lacking’its capacity yrevious year, managed to provide a pleasant afternoon iome of the more notable awards were: lowest score(tie), >aniels and Bob DiFrancesco/Trish Barbarato and >irslys at 40. Most honest score: Brian Pattison and vl urray at 66. The longest drive came from Trish Barbato 100 yarder.
Pool Hacpenings What’s going on at the U of W Pool? This month we’re offering recertifications for: 1. Bronze Medallion on Saturday, October 29,9-l 1 a.m. Cost is $6.00 for U of W students, $7.00 for non-university people. 2. Bronze Cross on Saturday, October 29,9-l 1a.m. Cost is$6.00 for U of’W, $7.00 for non-university. (If registration ishigh, time will from to 11 a.m. - 1 p.m.) 3. NLS - Pool Option on November 12,9 a.m. - 12 p.m. Cost is $15.00 ( U of W) or $18 .OO (non-university). 4r* A.E.C. on November 19th at 9:00 a.m. Cost will be announced. A1so.anNLSpoo1optioncoursebn0~t.21.22.23andN0v.4. 5, 6 is being offered along with an A.E.C. course on Oct. 28,29 and 30. For more information please contact Sally Kempt, Campus Recreation, 885-l 2 11 ext. 3533 or Sandra Harrisat 885a 2049. Register with the PAC receptionist for all courses offered. See you in the pool.
Please note that the previously scheduled Captain’s meeting for Oct. 28th has been changed to Thursday, 27th, in the Campus Centre at 4:30 p.m.
Tennis Tournament Campus Recreation recently completed its first singles tennis tournament of the season this past weekend at the Waterloo Tennis Club. The matches were very competitive as players pitted their skills against those of other tennis enthusiasts of the same calibre. Games were based on an eight game pro set with a one hour time limit. The conveners, Patti Shapton, Chris Kelly and Anne Poisson would like to congratulate the champions, runners-up and all competitors for their fine play and sportsmanship. Karl Culik took top honours in the men’s division, while Sanjeev Madan came away with the consolation position. Patricia Craton captured the top women’s place, while Anthea Britto picked up the finalist position. Each champion and finalist received a certificate of achievement in recognition of their performance. The men’s Bdivision has yet tobedecideddue toanabundance of players and lack of time. Aris Celili and Dennis Thanasse are waiting to challenge each other in this final match.
- St. John’s First Aid Instructional Course A St. John’s First Aid Instructors Course will be offered October 2 1,22,23 and October 29,30. This course will be forty hours in length and to attend you must have a current standard first aid course. To become certified, one must teach a course in first aid. The cost of the course is $70.00 and the application deadline is October 17,4:30p.m. Applicationsareavailablefrom the PAC receptionist. Once you are accepted into the course, no refund is available after October 20,4:30 p.m.
Want to be a Tutor:
for a Tutor:
*Fill out ‘Request for Tutoring ’ form and deposit it in the Tutoring Services mailbox in the Federation Office.
@Fill out a Tutor Registration. form and deposit it in the mailbox in the Federation Office.
STARS OF’ CTV’S SERIES “SWING SENSATIClN” THE
Kheck the Tutoring Service file for an appropriate tutor. 430 NOT REMOVE FROM FILE.
IN BLUE JEANS
IN BLUE JEANS
QFeesare negotiated between tutor and individual student. : (Fees range from $5.00 - $15.00 an *hour.)
FRI., SAT. ,
eOnly fee-paying Federation members may register as Tutors or use Tutoring Service.
’ 1 C.F.T.J;‘s Ron Fitzpatrick
THE BEST IN SPORTS AND MOVIES GIANT SCREEN . ON OUR SATELLITE
Four rugby players who makeadifference,
and have been named Athletes
of, the Weekin
the past for their efforts:
(left to right) Glenn Howard,
Tony Stea, Andy Stone, and Chris
by Gareth Edwards Imprint staff With conditions more akin to the Welshcoal mining valleys or the New Zealand highlands than to the Niagara Peninsula, the Warriors clobbered the Brock Badgers41-Olast Saturday afternoon. It was a total team effort, as close to half the squad contributed with at least one try. According to captain Chris Skeltsn, the team hid a “try-fest”. The game started under a light drizzle which got worse as the afternoon lengthened. The rain did not seem td bother the Warriors, as they took control from the opening kick-off. Some explosive running by the entire backline brought the ball near the Brock line. From the ensuing strum, fly-half Jim Allen sneaked over in the left corner. It was now 4-O and the Warriors were beginning to roll. From a desperate kicks by Brock’s wing forward: the Warriors charged back with a brilliant counter attack. The ball went from the left sideline to the right sideline before being turned back in to Sandy Townsend, who put the ball down between the posts. The convert by Andy Stone made it IO-O. Again the Warriors came back,. this time with theforwards keepingthe ballandgrinding it out over the smaller Brock pack. Some tough power running by Mark Allison, Fraser Jennings and Glen Harper sent the Brock forwards into disarray. From a five yard strum, captain and inspirational leader Chris Skelton crashed overfor hisfirst tryoftheyear. It w.as especially pleasing for Skelton to score because he missed the last half of the past season with a knee injury. He is only now getting into match shape,and his muscle will be much needed for the stretch drive. The next Warrior score came from-a pretty penalty move which saw scrumhalf Dave Hunter first fake to Mark Allison, and then
Plays such as this one, and the one above are why the rugby Warrior-s
are still unbeatable
in the 1983 season.
give-to prop Tony Stea, who niunched two Badgers-before scoring the try. Andy Stone added a three point penalty goal before half time which made the score 2 1-O as the whistle sounded to end the half. The Warriors let up for the first 15 minutes of the second half but Brock were unable to put anything on the scoreboard. It appeared as if fhe Warriors werecontent to win2 1-O but some great individual efforts woke them up. Outstanding fullback Mike Peever ran over for the first try of the second half, and the floodgates were opened. That score was followed by a try from the speedy left winger Bruce “Flash” H ooey, a second try by Jim Allen, who slipped inside the Brock defender and then slid over the line. The last try of the afternoon was scored by Andy Stone. On Stone’s try, fullback Mike Peever went down with a knee injury. The extent of the injury was not known, but the worst is feared. The second half kicking chores were split between Mark Allison and Tony Stea, with the result being only two converts by Stea. It is expected that the kicking task will be returned to Andy Stone for the next game. Although the Warriors are undefeated so far this year, coach Phil White said, “It isvital that the team doesn’t become complacent. The league standings remain tight and there is stilla long way to go yet.” Co-coach Derek Humphries added, “There is a difficulty in assessing the performance of the team given the quality of the opposition. To Brock’s credit they didn’t collapse in the face of a far superior team.” The Warriors next match is a home contest against the Guelph Gryphons on Wednesday, October 19that4 p.m. on Columbia Field. This coming weekend the Trojans represent the Uni,versity in the annual Oktoberfest Tournament.
by Bob Butts
Published on Feb 2, 2012
Martial Arts for recreation or self defence d- punching technique c out -just long enougf accident was serious, b new slant on marital re Ev...