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ampas Events - Fri., Nov. 16 A stunning

exhibition of over 100 contemporary posters, from theatres around the world, organized by the Richmond Art Gallery, British Columbia. Poster from as far away as China, Australia, New Zealand, Brazil and Poland are presented, promoting theatre productions ranging from Shakespeare to Cinderella. This fun exhibition clearly illustrates the humour and sophistication of today’s poster-art. Free admission. Art Gallery, Theatre of the Arts, Modern Languages Building. Monday to Friday 9 4, Sundays 2 - 5.

Birth Control Centre: Our trained volunteers provide nonjudgemental, confidential counselling and information on all methods of birth control, planned and unplanned pregnancy, subfertility and V.D. We also have an extensive lending library and do referrals to community agencies. Our hours are 9:30 - 4:30 daily & Wednesday evenings 7:00 - 1O:OO in CC 206, ext. 2306. We advocate responsible sexuality.

Nominations are open for Economics Society Executive for Summer ‘85 (and Winter ‘85). Further details available at the Economics Society Office (HH 151B). A Streetcar Named Desire has arrived. It’s one of the most exciting event this term. Feds: $5 Others: s6,5 & 9 p.m., Theatre of the Arts.

The Mug Coffee House 8:30 to 1 1:30 in CC 110.

- Sat., Nov. 17 Fed Flicks: see Friday for details. Second show at lo:30 p.m. Poster exhibit: Theatre of the Arts. See Friday for details. starring Mark Caspi, Annett Harris, Stephanie Moskal and Dwayne Heppner. Feds: $5 Others: $6, 5 & 9 p.m., Theatre of the Arts.

Graduate Admission

Tests: Test of English as a

Foreign Language. Registration and deadline: Oct. 15, 1984. Location and Time: WLU; Admissions Office in charge.

FRYDAY PUBS!! held every Friday 12 noon till 4 p.m., in Hagey Hall room 280. Weekly specials! Non-

Bombshelter opens 6:00 p.m. f)J after 9:00 pm. every evening. Feds: no cover Others: $1.00 after

alcoholic beverages always available. Sponsored by the Arts Student Union.

9:00 p.m.


- Sun., Nov. 18 -

opens 12 noon. DJ Friday Afternoon

1:30 - 5:30 (no covercharge). DJ after 9:00 p.m. every evening. Feds: no cover Others: $1.00 after 9:00 p.m. German Movie Series: Films by Women Film Makers (Dept. of Germanic and Slavic Languages and Literatures). Tonight’s film, SCHWESTERN ODER DIE BALANCE DES GLUCKS by Margarethe von Trotta, 1979. 8:00 p.m. ML 246. All films with English’subtitles, admission free. FED FLICKS: Star Trek III - The Search for Speck. AL 116, 8:00 p.m. Feds: $1.OO with ID card Others:

$2.00 On Friday & Saturday only’ there will be a second show at lo:30 p.m. A representative from Katimavik, Canada’s national youth volunteer Service Programme will give a talk Friday, November 23, 1984 at lo:30 a.m. in Environmental Studies Room 242. This programme is for young people between the ages of 17 - 21 interested in working hard both physically and socially while developing personally. If you are interested in finding out more about this programme please attend.

Chinese Christian Fellowship Bible study. Topic is ‘Stewardship’. 7:30 p.m. WLU Seminary Bldg. Room 201. (Refreshments and fellowship afterwards.)

A Streetcar Named Desire by Tennesee

Williams. Feds $5 Others $6, 2 p.m. Theatre of the Arts.

Poster exhibit: Theatre of the Arts. See Friday for details.


Fed Flicks:

See Friday for details. No second showing tonight. Holy Eucharist: 9:30 a.m. and 1l:OO a.m., St. Bede’s Chapel. Anglican Campus Ministry. Hob Eucharist: 9:30 a.m., Village 2, East Lounge, Room 102. Anglican Campus Ministry.

Christian Worship

on Campus. Sundays at lo:30 a.m., HH 280. Sponsored by Huron Campus Ministry. Everyone welcome. Chaplain Graham E. Morbey. Chapel Service: Informal Service and discussion. Conrad Grebel College, 7 p.m.

Laurel Creek Nature Centre: Look Back to Beaver. As part of our bicentennial celebration, hikes at 11:OO a.m. and 2:00 p.m. will demonstrate some of the changes that have taken place at Laurel Creek since the virgin forest covered the land, and Beaver/Laurel Creek ran strong and deep enough to power several mills. Displays and artifacts from the past will help to bring to life our history.


Christian musical of life and love performed by 70 Niagara youth. 7:30 p.m. at Conrad Grebel College - Great Hall. No ‘. admission charge. Recreational Folk Dance Classes from 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. at the Adult Recreation Centre, 185 King St. S., ‘> Waterloo. Beginners are welcome, partners are not needed. Information: 576-2653 or 579-l 020. K-W international Folk Dance Group.

St. Paul’s College: Wesley Chapel. Sunday Service: 11 a.m. - 12 noon; Holy Communion: first Sunday of every month. Sunday Evening Fellowship Service: 10 p.m. Everyone is welcome.

- Mon., Nov. 19 Morning

Prayer: 900 a.m. St. Bede’s Chapel. Anglican Campus Ministry.


16, 1984.

International Students volleyball game. Supper provided ($1 .OO). Meet at CC at 4:00 p.m. Return to campus by 6:45 p.m.

“The Witness” - a contemporary

A Streetcar Named Desire directed by Ned Dickens,

Salatul Jumu’a

(Friday prayer) organized by the Muslim Students’ Association, U of W. CC 135 1:30 p.m.


- Wed., Nov. 21 Autumn Arts Crafts Fair. Artisans from across the region will be featuring crafts of all sorts. Christmas shopping comes to you in the Great Hall ,of the Campus Centre.

Christmas food and toy drive for needy families and children. Please leave canned foods and toys at the turnkey desk in the Campus Centre in the big Merry Christmas box. Anyone donating food or toys becomes eligible to win tickets to UW Arts Centre. Draws will be held Thurs. Nov. 29 and Thurs. Dec. 6 at noon in Campus Centre Great Hall, Bombshelter opens at noon. See Friday for details. Poster exhibition: / Theatre of the Arts. See Friday for


Poster Exhibition: Theatre of the Arts. See Friday for details.



opens 12 noon. DJ after 9:00 p.m. every evening. Feds: no cover Others: $1.00 after 9:00 p.m.

Women’s Centre meeting at 12:30 p.m. Bring your lunch. All women are welcome. CC 150B. The

Early Childhood Education Centre 10th Anniversary Open House. All former preschoolers and their families, former students and friends are invited to drop by and celebrate this event on Saturday, November 24, 1984 from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. Refreshments will be served. Brown Bag Seminars: Modelling Languages For Control Systems. Dwight Aplevich, Electrical Engineering. 12:30 p.m. - 1:30 p.m. CPH 3385. Contemporary Films at Laurier: Tonight’s film is Nashville (Altman, 1975). 7 p.m. in Room 2E7 of the Arts Building as part of Laurier’s Monday evening film studies course. Admission is free and everyone welcome. Waterloo Jewish Students Association/Hillel invites you to our bagel brunches. A great place to meet people and hear speakers. 11:30 - 1:30 p.m. in CC 110. FREE FILM: Debate on Abortion issue, between Doctors Morgantaler and Nathanson. Question period to follow. Everyone is encouraged to come. Bring a friend. Sponsored by UW Students for Life.

Ski Club Meeting: Steve will be there to hold discussion on ski maintenance and tuning. Sign-ups for trips and memberships. House of Debtes; Come enjoy a fabulous debate in St. Jerome’s room 229 at 6:00 p.m.


of Objectivism presents an objective communication demonstration and workshop. Techniques for effective writing, speaking and arguing will be presented. All welcome. 7:00 p.m. HH

334. Jean


Prayer 9:00 a.m., St. Bede’s Anglican Campus Ministry.

Holy Eucharist:

12:30 p.m., St Bede’s Chapel. Anglican Campus Ministry.

Jewish Students Association General Meeting. This is your chance for input. Elections for next term will. be held. Nominations still being accepted. Call Shari 886-0293 or Jonathan 886-7772.

Exploring the Christian

Huron Campus Ministry Fellowship: 4:30 - 7:00 p.m. Common Meal: St. Paul’s Dining Hall. Fellowship meeting: Wesley Chapel, St. Paul’s College. All welcome. Graham E. Morbey, Campus Chaplain.

Evening Prayer and sermon. Conrad Grebel College Chapel: 4:30 p.m.

GLLOW (Gay and Lesbian Liberation of Waterloo) Coffeehouse in X 110 beginning at 8:00 p.m. At 1O:OO p.m., those interested will leave CC 110 to rendezvous at the Club downtown Kitchener. Call the GLLOWline for details (884-4569). Rides available.

Cinema Gratis Who’ll Stop The Rain. 9:30 p.m. in the Campus Centre Great Hall. Free!

Biology Undergrad Society (BUGS) holds meetings once a week on Wednesdays from 11:30 - 12:30 at the Gleave Library.


Prayer 9:00 a.m., St. Bede’s Chapel. Anglican Campus Ministry.


Red Cross Blood Donor Clinic. 2:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. First United Church, King Er William Sts., Waterloo.


- Tues., Nov. 20 -



NDP Club - Executive Meeting - Discuss Bob Rae

Christmas food and toy drive for needy families and children. Please leave canned foods and toys at the turnkey desk in the Campus Centre in the big Merry Christmas box. Anyone donating food or toys becomes eligible to win tickets to UW Arts Centre. Draws will be held Thurs. Nov. 29 and Thurs. Dec. 6 at noon in Campus Centre Great Hall.


slide/tape show and discussion. Campus Centre 135. For information call WPIRG 884-9020.


Centre, Rm.

Faith. 7:30 p.m.; Wesley

Chapel, St. Paul’s College. Leader: Chaplain Graham E. Morbey. All welcome.

an outstanding speaker from Boston will discuss advertising’s image of women. Co-creator of the film “Killing Us Softly’, she will show slides of current ads. Tickets 52.00 Feds, $4.00 others, and are available in Fed office or at the door. Theatre of the Arts, Modern Languages Building, 7:30 p.m.

visit and Wine & Cheese - Campus 110, 4:30 p.m.


close for the Economics executive for W85 & S85.


- Thurs., Nov. 22 of Waterloo Gymnastics Club practice. Beginners welcome. 4:30 - 7:00 p.m. Upper Blue, PAC.

Waterloo Jewish Students Association/Hillel

invites you to our bagel brunches. A great place to meet people and hear speakers. 11:30 - 1:30 p.m. in CC 110.

WCF Supper

Meeting: Global Stewardship Frank Peters. 4:30 - 6:45 p.m., Engineerin 1, Room



Students for Life: Campus Pro-Life group meets this

Poster exhibition: Theatre of the Arts. See Friday for

week in the Campus Centre, Room 110 from 4:30 to 5:30. Everyone is welcome to come out and join us this Thursday.

details. 12 noon. Video Night: Bombshelter opens Footloose 7:00 - 9:00 p.m. (no cover). DJ every evening at 9:00 p.m. Feds: no cover Others: $1.00 after 9:00 p.m.

Canadian Films at Laurier: Tonight’s film: Les Bons Debarras/Gobd Riddance (Mankiewicz, 1980) 7 p.m. in Room 2E7 of the Arts Building as -part of Laurier’s Tuesday evening film studies course. . Admission is free and everyone is welcome.

Christmas food and toy drive for needy families and children. Please leave canned foods and toys at the turnkey desk in the Campus Centre in the big Merry Christmas box. Anyone donating food or toys becomes eligible to win tickets to UW Arts Centre. Draws will be held Thurs. Nov. 29 and Thurs. Dec. 6 at noon in Campus Centre Great Hall.


of Waterloo Gymnastic Club practice. Beginners welcome, 4:30 - 7:00 p.m. Upper Blue PAC. Autumn Arts Crafts Fair. Artisans from across the region will be featuring crafts of all sorts. Christmas .shopping comes to you in the Great Hall of the Campus Centre. Delegates to the P.C. Leadership conference debate why they should go. 3:30 - 4:30, CC 110.

Caribbean Students

Present 6th annual cultural extravaganza in the CC Great Hall. West Indian Lunch on sale from 11:30 - 1:30. Cultural show at 7:00 p.m. Followed. by live steelband music.


will speak on “The Media In Lebanon”. Sponsored by Jewish Students Assoc. and Network Canada. All welcome.

Autumn Arts Crafts Fair. Artisans from across the region will be featuring crafts of all sorts. Christmas shopping comes to you in the Great Hall of the Campus Centre.

Christmas food and toy drive for needy families and children. Please leave canned foods and toys at the turnkey desk in the Campus Centre in the big Merry Christmas box. Anyone donating food or toys becomes eligible to win tickets to UW Arts Centre. Draws will be held Thurs. Nov. 29 and Thurs. Dec. E at noon in Campus Centre Great Hall.

Bombshelter opens 12 noon. See Friday for details Poster exhibition, Theatre of the Arts. See Friday for details.


Prayer: 9:00 a.m., St. Bede’s Chapel

Anglican Campus Ministry.




\ c

.Y -~ by Rob Rossi both contained end&&tters~and, editorials ‘addres$ng the _.e-- ,_--- I I Imprint staff issuing fulCpage-adver?isements on both ‘sides. The issue also _With the -support of the Canadian Civil---Liberties received national attention with coverage in The ,dlube and -Association, and a change of name, a pro-Palestinian student ’ Mail. -Amidst all of this, aliegations of anti-Semitism on campus -GE -- - _ group at the University: of Western Ontario is expected to get have not aided the situation. the official club stat& which Western’s .student council denied Neverthel& the confroversy was eased somewhatthis past them two years ago. July when the , Students’. Council sat down with 1the ’ In December of 1982, the pro-Palestinian organization (then organization, (renamed Canadian Concerned for the Mid&e called the Canadians for Peace in the Mic East) was denied East) along with1 Merv Witter, an--Ontario Race Relations ratification and refused official status by I -itern’s Students’ bfficer. Later, Stewart Shackleton (president of the CCME) Council. Grounds for the denial was based upon the belief that said that the tone of the meeting “was very conciliatory on both -\ the CPME did not live up the the standards of conduct required sides.” for ratification. \ In a telephone interview last week, Mr. Shackleton said that A former president of the Students’ Council later wrote that although they, were still waiting for the second meeting between the group was not given official status “because of political the two sides, he did not see any problems in gaining , I / affiliation-and ethnicity- but rather due to their abuse of this ratifications very - soon. However, Mr. Shackleton fn-mly organization.” believes that the CCME wasdiscriminated against because they though, as president of the Council has- already said that However, beheving that! the Students’ Council deliberately recognize’ the PLO, as well as the Palestinian right to 8 Council will not apologize to the group. 1 changed its clubs policy to discriminate against the group, the .homeiand as the\ key to peace in the Middle East. At the University of Waterloo,. the clubs policy is very similar . 5 CPME lodged a-complaint with the Ontario -Human Rights \As a result, Mr. Shackleton isdemanding first of ail that there to that at Western. Potential clubs must be ratified by the be a change in the Council’s clubs policy whereby ratification Commission and the Canadian Civil Liberties Association. Committee of Presidents’ which is affiliated with the Feds. In February of_. this year, the Canadian Civil Liberties would be a “right and- not a priviiege”. Secondly, Mr. However, Waterloo’s Palestine Heritage club president James Association reported back on the issue, and, taking the side of Shackleton wants a formal apology from the Council. Kafieh has admitted in a recent interview that problems, like -_ the CPME, criticized the, handling .of the application. The In another interview, Sondra Gibbons (vice-president of those at Western. do exist. report said “there were certain regrettable improprieties in the University Affairs in the present UWo’s Students’ Council) Mr. Kafieh said that “the real problem is not the criteria ’ way...council l&rdled%he ratification application.” echped Mr. Shackleton’s belief that there are no foreseeab.le. withinthe policy,but that racism or political prejudices can be The report further argued that based upon quotes from obstacles in the group’s ratification as long as the application - hidden if the Committee of Presidents .makes a de&ion and Council members, the underlying premise was that there, was was in order. As for Mr. Shackleton’s demands for club policy , doesn’t give a reason for it.” 1-f a club is rejected, Mr. Kafieh reform, Ms. Gibbons said that the‘forming “something impugnable about the pro-Palestinian orientation argues, it should be told why right away, something which it is where no racial of the group in question,” and concluded that political ideology ’ a policy based on purely “technical ‘criteria” . presently not obligated to do. biases could come into play. and/ or personally offensive behaviour should “not operate so --’ It should be noted, however, that ,Waterloo’s Palestine As for the apology; Ms. Ciibbons said C’ouncil “would issue a Heritage club has a good working relationship with the Feds, as to render any group or club ineligible for ratification.” Once the report was issued, the controversy flared. Western’s statement”, but that the new administration should not -bc and unlike the CCME, is not pro-Palestinian, nor is it affiliated \ I with the-PLO in any way: student newspapers the Gazette and the Western News @ve condemned as.a result of past executive action. Craig Smith i

II_-_\ L


_\ 5

\- Aalcbhol- __ . awareness --‘and alcohol . abuse:



‘-conj?onting~ problems \


“The problem is that peer pressure, especially in-first year, by Sigh< Madden , The Federation of Student’s Alcohol‘Awareness Committee can create drinking problems.” met for the first time on November 8th to discuss alcohol ab,use The consequences, said Ms. Johnson, are low grades and on campus. -social difficulties. The standing . committee, which--was established at a When asked what options are available to the committee in 1984 Council , meeting, ’ consists of 18 September, increasing alcohol awareness, Ms. Johnson said that a representatives from the university student societies .and permanent information office or a BACCH US(Boost Alcohol residences. Consciousness Concerning the ,Health’ of Students) chapter At the first-meeting, t.he committee disc-ussed the extent of could be established on campus, as well as sponsoring a yearly -. i alcohol abuse on campus and whether it warranted attention. . awareness week. ~ There was unanimous agreement that the Federation’should BACCH US, founded at the University of Florida in 1976, increase alcohol abuse awareness on campus. provides facts on alcohol and encourages drinking moderation Barb Johnson, Federation Societies Cornrnissioner and at Universities across the states. d .. Chairperson of the Committee, is glad that the Federation is . . The Canadian branch of BACCHUS is. headed by& WLU . taking a strong role in educating students about the student Doug Smith. consequences of alcoholism. “BACC H US,” stressed Ms. Johnson, “is not ,a temperance She-points to the recent alcohol-related deaths in Toronto group It doesn’t condemn or en.courage drinking but-tries to z . and Saskatoon, and the spate of vandalism at Queen’s, McGill educate students” she said. and Western as reasons for getting involved in an alcohol Whatever option the Committee decides on, theycwill awareness program. ~ concentrate their efforts -on educating students during Ms. Johnson said that the atmosphere at UW is like many orientation week and at convincing clubs :’ and societies to offer universities in that “students work hard and they party hard”. - non-drinking events. .

Fed$didn’t by Mathew Ingram Imprint staff In la.? week’s Imprint (Nov. Pth, 1984), the front-’ page article concerning club -recognit‘on ’ stated t that in.a legal case during. Wim Simonis’ administr& tion, legal fees for a . student were paid for I@ the Federation.

fund student’s cm? Information to t this effect was given to Imprifit by Federation President Tom Allison. A memo has since been received from ex-President Wim Simonis stating that the Federation did not in, -fact p& any legal fees in the case in question. I When contacted about

his previous statement, President Allison said that it was obvious he was mistaken with. regard to the legal fees in question. He ‘said it was an assumption on his part,” based- on the fact that the Fideratjon Ihas in the past paid legal fees for st wdents. mvolved in litigation. ..


You should not neglect agitation; each of youshould, - IFerdinand LasalleI (1825-l 864)

make it his task.

Imprint is the student newspaper at the University of Waterloo. It is an editorially ’ independent newspaper published by Imprint Publications, Waterloo, a corporation without share capital. Imprint is a member of the Ontario Community Newspaper Association (OCNA), and a maber of Canadian University Press (CUP). Imprint receives national advertising from Campus Plus. Imprint publishes every second Friday during the Spring term and every Friday during the regular terms. Mail should be tidressed to “Imprint, Campus Centre Room 140, University of Waterloo, Wa~rloo, Ontario.” Second Class Mail Registration No. 6453. Imprint reserves the right to screen, edit, and refuse advertising. Imprint: ISSN 0706-7380

Submission Deadlines* Campus



Classifieds sports Entertainment


must slug on,

Prompted by public concern about the most recent Canada’s External Affairs African “famine celebre”, Minister, the Right Honourable Joe Clark, recently inspected Ethiopia. He confirmed the presence of famine and misery. Could it be that in their urge to help through the various third world charities, North Americans are throwing good money after bad? The great (and not so great) powers have been actively destabilizing this country for years. As early as 1977, such American military establishmentoriented publications as ~,‘rrilwf .S/trtc~.s LYtrtwl lrrstilrtle 1’rocwcvlir~g.s had identified the ideological components of continuing political violence and starvation in Ethiopia. In the past, United States funds were channelled through South Africa to arm and train both rebel forces in Eritrea, and territorially ambitious Somalia. The People’s RebpubIic of China was also aiding these forces against the nominally Marxist, Moscow-leaning Ethiopian Derg (the ruling junta). Recently, “conservative Arab states” such as Saudi Arabia have also been supporting the Eritrean forces. Somali has been described as a “Maoist, western-oriented” state. Ethiopia, for its part, has Soviet aid, as well as Cuban advisors and pays obeisance to Moscow. The Americans were worried about the spread of communism in the Horn of Africa, the South Africans were worried about communism and African nationalism, the Chinese have been engaged in their own form of ideological imperialism in Africa. In essence, Ethiopia has become a chess board, the arena for a safe, unthreatening proxy war between the “evil empire” and the “good guys”. The money spent during the last ten-odd years’of conflict in Ethiopia would have gone a long way towards solving the

country’s perennial draught problems. The tragedy is, instead, worsened bythe tactics used in guerrilla warfare. Soviet generals have been commanding Ethiopian troops, conclusively defeated Somalian forces in 1978, and their tactics are fairly orthodox. Crops are burned to deny guerrillas access to food, areas are deforested to remove ground cover. This encourages soil erosion, and can permanently damage fertility. The random nature of this kind of was creates large numbers of refugees, heading to the cities, cuts tins rural food production, and increasing misery, hunger, and terror. American strategic journals have been pointing out the inevitability of a massive famine in Ethiopia since the late Seventies. However, policy makers ignored these warnings. Hence, enter international relief agencies, which can spend a pittance compared to the amounts lavished on aggression. Unless the international powers come to realize that feeding the population of these countries is more i,mportant than their ideology, the famine in Ethiopia will remain essentially unchecked. we can’t get these guys f.ired. The Unfortunately, personnel stresses involved in suicide assassination have made this tactic unpopular. So, slugs must slug on, knowing that the world is incredibly sick, incredibly miserable, and that big states will always fight proxy wars in little states. It’s so much cleaner that way, don’t you think? You’ll notice that Rt. Hon. Joe didn’t mention the war, and its safely insulated backers. After all, nobody important suffers. Dncid Brctwmrut

Cat food and the quest for meaning Glenn Miller back to back with the J. Geils band at the .. Fed Hail gala opening; a certain Dudley DoWright up slamdancing to Frankie Goes to Hollywood; major news stations across the country declaring war on al stubby, flightless waterfowl. What does it all mean? Not very much at all. What remains significant in the Iigbt’of impending all-out nuclear confrontation? Lime Jello and assorted power tools, just to name a few. But back to the real question as hand -- Why does the line you choose at the bank always go slower than all the rest? And what does the phrase “American Standard” on urinals really mean? Will we cross that bridge when we come to it, or could we arrange to cross it before we come to it? -% Important questions, all of them. But what does this mean for you the consumer. Essentially, it means that your

cat will StiII automatically know which is the cheapest cat food, and will refuse to eat it on principle. Not only that, but cameras will continue to appear on the top of traffic-lightstandards, and a light-grey Chevy will take up residence in front of your house. But who really cares anyway? Certainly not the phone company. And are those really jelly beans that Ronnie’s always munching ? My grandfather’s percodans look like little red candies sometimes too. Frivolity, you are doubtless thinking to your worthless little self. Where is the concern for the poor, the misbegotten? Just the sort of Philistine pig-ignorance I’d expect from you non-creative garbage. The concern is over in the corner in a box, putting on weight. (thanx to john moss and monty)

Features News Display Ads Forum *It will be assumed after a deadline intended

Imprint k’rida$, 12:OO

No, noon

Monday, 2:00 &SO Friday, 12:OO

Editor Assistant Production Advertising Advertising News

Editorial Policies

November noon


ember 16th staff meeting


p.m. p.m.


Editor Manager Manager Assistants


Arts Edjtor Assistant Arts Editor Sports Photo Editor Photo Editor Office Manager Head Typesetter Typesetters Bookkeeper, Assistant Bookkeepers

5 p.m.

Monday, 5 p.m. Monday, 5 p.m. Monday, 5 p.m. Friday, 3 p.m. Tuesday, 12 noon _ Tuesday, 12 noon Anytime that material submitted has passed was not for that issue.


19th meeting & Procedures


23rd meeting

George Elliott Clarke Carl Davies Doug Tait Christopher Ricardo


Hilkka McCallum & Shayla Gunter Signy Madden & Dave Sider Claudio Cacciotti Wrlliam Knight Bob Butts Anna Marie Hubbard Nimet Mawji Liane Smith Angela Evans Kathy Vannier b. Rob Van Ekeren Doris Prets & John Tracey

Contributing Staff “Anybody can build a pub,” they said. So the Imprint Construction Co. was formed. Brian Smith, Jack Kobayashi, Jeff Suggett, and J.D. Bonser drew up the plans. Carol Fletcher was there to scoop out the dirt, along with Mathew Ingram, Dave Sider, Carl Davies, Signy Madden, Dave Browman, and T.A. Grier. Doug Tait laid out the foundations, supervised by George Elliott Clarke, then Hillka McCallum, John Tracey, Zeke Gerrard, Sandy Townsend, and Shayla Gunter built up columns. Steve Crump, Michelle White, Richard Lewis, Gillian Ying, and Todd Schneider laboured long and hard, and soon the ground floor was finished. The next stage was plumbing, with Kathy Cowper, Cathy Somers, Annie McGouran, John Zachariah, Bill Reynolds, Rob Rossi, and Julie Smith pitching in. Angela Salewsky, Sonny Flanagan, Jennifer Johnson, Richard Elis Preston, Patrick Hayes, and Steve Wescott did the wiring. Figuring out how much all this was going to cost was Rob Van Ekeren and Doris Prets. Meanwhile, Richard Clinton, Bob Butts, Mike Llpmalis, Chris Wodsku, Mitchell Edgar, Anna Marie Hubbard, Wilfred Lee, and Joe Sary worked on in dark. Carolyn Ellis, Julie Smith, Lindsay Lennox, and Nimet Mawji raised the roof, while Will Knight, Debbie Pigeon, Tim Perlich, Patrick Hayes, Ian Ferguson, and Claudio Cacciotti added the artistic touches. Liane Smith, Kathy Vanier, and Angela Evans typed up all the invitations, and Richard Scipio got the corporate sponsors. Finally, the building was finished. All that we needed was a liquor licence!

A different




, why “Zeke”

’ ’

by Zeke Gerrard (a pseudonym) -I don’t like the idea of using a pseudonym. lt’,s well, dishonest, in a way, to write thi’s column without telling you’ who l am. But maybe I can explain... Two and a half years ago, 1 finally admitted to myself that 1was gay. Since th$ time, I have “come out” to several dozen straight friends and acquaintances. They’ve given me st lotl’of support. Almost unanimously they’ve accepted my Sexuality, and I’m $ill on good terms with eve$body I’ve told. For each of them, however, there are many more who don’t kndw, including classmates, co-workers, and most of my family. 1 hope that eventually 1 can be open with everyone who is important to me, but that isn’t-nearly the case yet. j It’s largely because of these relationships that I’m using my pseudonym. I want my parents to find out from rnc in person, not from an anonymously-sent newspaper clipping (Something which has happened to other ~ people). 1want to come out when I’m ready -- it’& my decision -and 1 lost most of my choice in the matter if 1come out to twelve thousand people on campus; there’s no way 1 can influence where that information goes next. That’s a bit - scary; It shouldn’t be, but it is. That’s the second reason: the fear that life will get out of control. We all need some feeling, whether it is an illusion or not, that we have a measure of control over our lives, thai life is not completely. unpredictable. And coming out _ can certainly thrust us into some situations where we feel we’re at the me&y of exter;lal forces. 1 remember how utterly naked 1 felt after the first few times 1came out. There-were (and are) very close fyiends, people 1 trust, and yet 1 felt totally vulnerable. Now imagine, instead of one trusted friend, twelve thousand strangers. Many would be supportive, many would be indifferent, but a few would be openly hostile, and 1 really don’t need that. Coming out can make life easier in the -long run, but I’m afraid in the short run it could be more difficult than I’m prepared for. Should 1 let fear of discrimination or harassment rule my life? No, that would give bigots more power than they deserve, but, heck, who wants to be a martyr? 1have other things in life besides crusading, you know. P.S. My pseudonym is a name my brother used to call me when 1 was a kid. Why “Zeke”.-I \really have no idea. “Gerrard” is from a street in Toronto. 1 had said that the sound “rar” was never used, so 1was teased with “There’s Zeke Gerrard, driving around in his pink Ferl-&t-i”. (I don’t know why it was pink--just one of those little ironies in life.) Pretty silly, I know, but everybody’s been asking. .



Johh L TraceY l:itidlly, George Elliott Clarke has seen the light! I’ve been blessed with the vaunted position of Imprint coltiinnis t. It’s time to turn this leftist rag around; at last a voice of moderation 1‘1~~111 out of’ the , I*adical liberal evils teland that this netispaper ha,s ,/l)ecom% under tile affable ’ (bill socialist) cditor-inchief, Con1JYJde (hJl*g:e. UW has been liberated 117~ni gliberals, condcmning the seal hunt, at tacking the defenders 01 c(>nservatisnl because these wash with the

of Vitriol





Bill et al. ‘HCJW dare make light of the Canadian Cancer Society? I-low dare you make fun 01 K-OJI~C~ McDo~lald Houses? Don’t you k~~ow that such things are sacred to the pton you


NC . CuJll&JC~!Jlt,

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telejournactually I’ll challenge deeply held

hot. boring.

To the editor: ‘- a --’ In, -‘reply _ to Sandy Townsend’s article on Campus Front-Line Troops and the “Boring” -U of W students, we at Buckyland would like to point out that Mr. Townsend is making’ a generalization -and .that maybe he should take a look at himself before labelling others boring. Having taken part bn Queen’s and Western’s Homecoming, we do agree . that fan support at Waterloo is practically non-existent.. Our Homecoming, had about as much ecthusiasm as your first w,riting of the ELP exam. The highpoint of homecoming weekend was a party at Buckyland-which had a better turnout then the Waterloo/ McMaster “football” game. Buckyland, a household of six U of W “students”, is making theirstay--anything but boring to say the least. For example, we

participate in six intramural sports,- maintAin .a state .of intoxication for 48 hours on weekends, and still find time to attend Sunday evening mass. Having attended three excellent pubs, the Spoke at Western, the John at Mat, and Alfies at Queens, w$ have realized the only thing we get -at the Bombshelter is kicked out. / Finally, Buckyland would like to give Mr. Townsend a chance to relieve his boredom by attending our College Bowl excursion on Nov. 24. Sponsered by Labatt’s, we have rented a bus for 50 of Waterloo’s finest and are having a “warm-up” party at 6:‘OO a.m. So Mr. Townsend please get your facts straight and don’t generalize about all U of W students. Some of us aren’t boring,, @-UCKO! “YES”! The Six Bucky’s _ (Bruce Mitchell 4A CS) ’

I 1

Are Scfmen .far superior? To the editor: I’m curious. I’ve noticed around campGs a touch of spirit between competitive faculties. (i.e. variou3 Engineers vs Ma-thies; Math& vs Artsies; Arts& vs Engineers & vita-versa). However I’ve failed to observe of competition any ‘sort at all between Science and any

other-faculty. Is this because the Scimen superior and are a far intelligent group? It would appear that Scimen-are above lowering themselves to the level of the “others”. If there is another reason, ’ please let me know. As 1 said, I’m just curious. Matt Benvenuti Gen Sci

A Fro&-Eye On Academics


x .

“I’ll never learn all these lines by Friday!” “I can’t figure out this program! I hate computers!” “Four books to read over the weekend!” “Take this derivative and sho;k it! *&&O/O*” “Oh no, I have three midterms in two days!” Mathie, Arts, Engineer, HKLS, any student. “ Yes, it’s time for “Mat& the siudent to the line game”. You can win g brand new...” What? What can I get out of it? Do you know how many times I’ve said that to myself? I constantly wonder why I’m at university. Am I too lazy to look for a job? All my friends went. My parents made me? I want to get a <good education. Whatever the reason, we’re here, and for the moment, / there’s not much we can do about-it.

Sometimesschoo! can be sq frustrating. An assighment <whose magnitude or difficulty boggles the mind can make-you just want to drop everjlthing and go sit in a bdifh; 1’11 aJl1ltJy YOU; 1 corner and mope - or cry. Either that or drop out of n~ay gel death thJYLJtS. If I Comput‘er Science to major in Dance. SUCCXfXl, 1’11 nlake you Think again. Dance is probably more exhausting and Ihink. ‘I’hat, my lriends, is difficult to learn than a program. I ht! thrust of this new Anyway, we’ve all been through it. With some people, addition to this line paper. it happens every time their work starts piling up on them. Cdl Jlle kJ Jlt!kJJldt3hJ~. Although I am no.Ann Landers, my advice is this. ’ Cali 111~ lX!~J(;ti(JJl~lJ‘y. Just If you have so much to do that you know sleep will be a \ don2 call 4-n{: irrelevant. foreign word, ma&e it easier on .yourself. SinCt! 1 t!SpCJUSt2 JX!klCti(JJl, Work for an hour t)len take a short break. Have a-soft it IOHOWS that 1 W~~C(JJI~~ it drink, juice, or somethi’ng-like that to revive you. Take a IJYJJH ~11~ J*C~I&J*S. ‘l’hough walk- outside. Listen t-0 a favourite s’ong. Don’t kill S(JJlJC!Wflat aJitq$uJiiStiL, 1 yourself by gettind eye strain, back a&e,’ cramped cvcrulci hope that I remain fingers, or sore tish. These are the number‘one student J‘t!Ct!~tiVe - t0 C~JlllJll~JlbJl~y 1sicknesses! iJ Jl (1 c r i t i c i s ~11. Both Look at your w&k in a reasonable l&ht.-Don’t see it as delirlitcly Will COINS!. hing ?I300 pages of reading that is ourto get you. Rather, see it as SOJllt!WhkJt short 011 C;(Jd thirty pages of “interesting stuff”. Sounds impossible I Hi!iisclf (SOl’J’y, Qilkka know, but it d,oesn’t have to be. 1 McCallum), I shall err. After a while, say an hour and a half, take another-short However, tbe,purpose of break, then read thirty &ore pages and so on. this loruil is lu aiJ Re#member though, if you can’t stay up all night, don’t. It is no use making yourself sick.’ - 1 SO i111 allenipt must L,)e : Believe it or not, teachers are human. They just may Illildt! IlOW, by kJJ1 illl~t!J+Xt understand if you can’t do one small assignment. Of \ hU111~lJl. course, don’t make it a habit. AI’IcJ* all, Ihe s;concl University doesn’t have to be all work and no play.-IfCon!ing might not be ~OJ* you bal-ante your schedule, you can have time for both. years! , N.B. No one, likes a workaholic. never*

Soapbox is a new feature, intended asa forum for individual Imprilit staff members to express their opinions. $

Mr. Reagan ai Andy Hardy by Chris Wodskou \ ’ Carol Fletcher’s editorial comment in the November 9 Imprint pointed out a question which has been plaguing me ever since President Reagan was elected in 1980: Just -how gullible and stupid is the American public? For the second time in four years they have elected a man with little grasp of reality and who smiles his way through his ignorance of the issues. It seems straugely foreign to me, then, a resident of a\ country with a massive inferiority complex, that a nation will elect B leader simply because he acts like a nice fellow and pretends that the U .S? is the world’s greatest country, not beleaguered with iiny of the problems which affect the rest of the world. What is most astounding to me is that Mr. Reagan is perhaps the single most hated and distrusted man in the world while recent polls have indicated. that among ,Americans, Mr. Reagan is one of the most popular presidents in U.S. history. The reason for this is not that the rest of the world is wrong’or stupid, but that Mr. Reagan is a master of playing up to a sentiment and ias probably the best public relations machine in the world. He isn’t a smart man, as he has proved on numerous occasions such as his debates and_’ his infamous encou;ters with the press, but he tells people what they want to hear. The U.S. has a disturbingly strange mentality; they want to be in,charge, they want to be the good guys in the white hats to save the world from the evil of the Communists, they desperately want to be the one nation on earth that every other nation looks up to as a benevolently affable, but ‘powerful fatherly figure; and this is exactly the image Mr. Reagan projects of himself and the U.S. This was made painfully obvious during the; . _ shameful display of red, white and blue pageantry America flaunted during the Olympics as they seemed to sense a chance to show the world their supremacy. (Can you imagine an Olympics held in Zurich with the fans ‘chanting % WIT--ZER---LAND‘?) In the face of the immense problems confronting the U.S., like the mushrooming deficit (which Ronnie vowed t.o eradicate), the deterioration-of the environment and the ever present, but steadily worsening threat of nuclear war, Mr. Regan gives a friendly smile and chuckle and starts spewing out trash like, “What a great economy we have,” or “1 hate those ingrates wh-o criticize America, the\ Greatest Nation on Earth.” Americads hungrily gobble up anything Ronnie feeds them. 1 must admit, I’d like to believe everything he says too - it’s a lot easier to swallow than the real situation. But that is the problem. Reagan doesn’t give Americans Any sense of reality’& to the state of affairs in the U.S. and for the’ir part, Americans would seem to be far more content to live in the innocuous, Andy Hardy atmosphere of one of Ronnie’s movies, than in the harsh reality of the 1980’s. But don’t ki‘h yourself, Mr. Reagan receives invaluable help from his PR pals. “Much was made of Geraldine Ferraro being somewhat in arrears in taxes and of her stance on abortion; but how many Americans are aware that Reagan watergated the 1980 election debate with Jimmy Carter? Ever wondered how he seemed to have a good answer for every challenge posed by Carter’? Well, it seems that the nice, upstanding Mr. Reagan came intq possession of Mr. Carter’s‘ briefing papers prior to the debate, sort of analogous to stealing a copy of the firial e,xtim. As well, Reagan’s staff df aides tind advisors seem to all ihave been involved in some sort of scandal during their . political careers, and collectively make Nixon et al look . like the cast of The Dick Van Dyke Show. But have you ever noticed how not much of this seems to surface? The fact is that -Ronald Reagan can’t ‘be involved in a scandal, it’s inconceivable. Ho\w mapy _-remember ‘how he tried to get relish and ketchup recognized as vegetables in cutting the budget for school -meals. (Did-he ever consider cutting defense spendingjust a little *to accomodate Yeggies for the kids’?) Ronnie doesn’t believe in doing anything Fbout pollution or acid rain. Environmentalists know that the ecoldgical system is being severely affected and that at least half the lakes and rivers in North America are effectively dead from chemical or acid rain poisoning. Ronnie says that environmentalists are, “..leftists trying to subvert and destroy this great country”. And Americans believe him. I do not think, therefore, I ap Republican.




_, . _.





- .

Stand Up... Be A Woman! Them’s The Word’

16, 1984. ..-

“There5 is a way that seemeth right” To the editor:

by Hilkka


Mankind will persist. Man will prosper. He will live on through everlasting and moral and political strife. But what will women do in the meantime? 1 propose a solution to the age-old problem of implicit stereotyping that occurs when the pronoun “he” is used to describe a person in a group, male or female: Why not break the rule of pronoun agreement and use “they” in place of “he” OI “she’. This usage would avoid the sex-fixating to which most human qualities are subject. For instance, most male qualities are extroverted in nature: power, glory, victory, strength, pride and distinction. However, many temale qualities are more passive such as vanity, chastity, dependence, serenity, beauty, helplessness and prudity. And if you just want to talk numbers, all the general “he’s” could technically be changed to “she’s” since women comprise 52% of the population. Formerly, social commentators would use “he” as the Ciodgiven pronoun because the writing of history was dominated by men. Mostly history concentrated on battles, politics and trade, traditionally male-dominated areas. However, much social history is female-oriented. A quotation will help elucidate the subject: “(Man) means the species; it also means the male of the species. If you begin to write a book about man or conceive a theory about man you

cannot avoid using this word. You cannot avoid using a pronoun as a substitute for the word, and you will use the pronoun “he” as a simple matter of linguistic convenience. But before you are halfway through the first chapter a mental itiage of this evolving creature begins to form in your mind. It will be a male image, and he will be the hero of the story.” (Elaine Morgan, The Descent of Woman) “They” is the perfect pronoun. It already exists in the language and is used frequently in colloquial tongue. For instance, the often-used phrase “each person is entitled to their own opinions” , is an accepted grammatical faux-pas. 1do not think it requires correction because the sentence rejects the old premise that male and female opinionators have different criteria for basing their opinions. Feminists of the 60’s concocted the pronoun “ter” as a melange of “him”, “her”, arid “they”. But this vile, little serpentword brings forth other vile little words such as terse and turd. Obviously, this quasi-etymological euphemism was readily dropped from the list of candidates “They” or “them” (object), gives any discussion of human nature a neutral tone. This neutrality provides a more objective tone in ttie analysis of human nature. Perhaps the omission of any reference to the “male” and “female” persona will bring about change in the basic assumptions of the sexes.

Bible gives us the expert advice on climbing the This letter is in response. to .. mountain of life. We can the ideas presented if Jmprint, October 26, 1984, under the conclude that before climbing heading, “+ture, if you will, this mountain we ought to mankind’s ‘pur?uit of know what climbing. a climbing a mountain is all about and we mountain.” The article should think long and hard suggested that the ultimate in about the route we decide to life was to climb your own take. mountain, in pursuit of your own religion and that you What about preaching’! I should not preach or reveal to agree wholeheartedly that to : others the path that you are get followers for the sake of taking. followers is a vain practice, but mountaineering “to a greater degree than other Now 1 ask - does anyone begin climbing a great sports, is a group activity” mountain before he knovl/s the (Encyclopedia Britannica). If “dangers associated with bad you know the path that; leads weather, falling rock, to the highest peak are you avalanckes, ice falls, going to share it with others or crevasses, (and) projecting conceal it? If you know the shelves of snow” (Encycloway to life eternal in a better pedia Britannica). Even with world then your convictions today’s modern techniques of should be broclaimed. The mountaineering the “mountapostle Paul supported the .L ains still must be approached piinciple: 1 bilieved and by climbers with understand‘iherefore have 1 spoken” (2 ing and respect” (EncycloCor. 4: 13). Climbing to the pedia Britannica). If you want summit goes hand in hand to climb, “the best with preaching. The purpose preparation is practical of’ life is not just to reach the instruction before climbing, of your own little top prefereably from a prof& ,.,mountain. 1 hink of the Proverb (16:25) ‘l’here is a sional” (Canadiana). way that seemeth right unto The mountain of life is man, but the end thereof are comparable: our lives are at the ways of death.” We should stake, survival, requires approach life with respect and careful decisions based on understanding so that we can understanding, and we must be in accord with God’s Plan consult the professional.. 1 and make it to the summit. firmly believe that the God who has provided us with the, T. Hodge



conomy’scloseto most students’hearts. Help is at hand. ’ Campbell’sChunky Soups. A can of Chunky Soup on your shelf is one whole mealtime taken careof - and no big holesin your budget! Imagine - Big chunks of lean meat and garden vegetables in a tasty, satisfying broth. Much more substantial than ordinary soups and delicioustoo! Campbell’sChunky Soupsare ready-toserve aswell. So you’ve not only a meal for , the tightest of budgets, but for the tightest schedulestoo! What’s more, 10 Chunky labels get you a ld& ,I,-free “Food for Thought” 4 cl(uw8Y T-shirt or two free beverage coolersat your Campus bookstore? The economy’slooking better already! 4


valid while



Arab Pdestitiian’s used as @ropo,ga.ndai I


To the editor: In response to James Kafieh’s soapbox article, 9th.of Nov. 1984: ’ I feel 1 could refute, once/again almost everything you wrote in yotir article but I ?rn sureyou would just reply once again by restating your views. This ‘ficussion would turn to didagreements over details and tio-t&I lead to an endles_s, unresolvable debate of quotes. Personally,. I would enjoy and probably benefit from an exchange of *wboints, but feel it would not interest our readers. allow me to present a A builjing b&bed iu Jepsalrni in 1948 MWreview of ourdiscussionand an overview of the situation thit let J to the 1948 war. \ , My first &ti@e was _written to refute your &-title of Oct. 26 ’ / When Jiwish settlemerits were isolated from supplies such as that portrayed Israel as the devil himself and the Palestinian food, they did strike out. But they centred their attacks onArabs as pure white. It was in response t‘o this that 1 felt obliged enemy armies and military supplies. The tiilitgry importance of to write.. The Israeli army hqs one of the best, if not the bes‘t, Dez Yassin ca’n not ‘be doubted, but what \followdd was a regrettable tragedy. But it was a iare occuyence. I never stated . track record of an army at war. .(I know of soldiers who lost their lives in Lebanon, because instegd of sh-oo’ting 13 and 14 * tha’t Israel was ptire’as white but you must look at the event year old snipers (PLO supporters) they attempted to circle _ perspectively. I’n time qf war NOT one single country in history --around and grab them from behind.) Furthekmore the had had an unblemished record. (USSR?--Afghanistan. Palestinian Arabs were not innocent. Many of them joined USA?---Vietnam. ,Rome? Ottamen Empire? - their treatment Arab armies to fight. .YOLV second article, although biased did ’ of civilians is known to all).‘1 am not saying this justifies Deir show signs that you read my article with care and for this 1 Yassin, it do& not. But you should real& the Jewish selfi/ thank you. Your reasoning for the cause of the 1948 war control when if’sttiirted to win qgainst a far superior force that ’ changed but 1 feel it still lacks an understanding of the situation. swore it would massacre the Jews. These Jews were not trained Allow me to provide an overview of facts you can easily verify. soldiers but emotional settlers who caqe to build a homeland. Jews had lived in “Palestine” for centuries,apd the Arabs for a If you had read on in Dr. Sacher’s book ybu wou1dbav.e iead few hundred years. In the 1880’s arid 1,890’~ the country was the reasons for the Arab flight. I do not find fault in all of the desert and-swamps. The population was minimal. ’ Palestinian Arabs, some were caught in a situation they could When Jewish settlers came ‘to fulfil1 an old dream of not control. But 1 do find ‘fault in the neighbouring Arab rebuilding a Je@sh home they boughv (receipts are available) co&&es. Do not believe that they invaded for the sole purpose land from the Ottoman Empire and “Palestinians” be they Jew of helping their poor brethren. They wanted tq destroy the or A’rab. Mainly they were sold the swamps. They filled in the Jewish presence in the Middle East. They mai claim they came swamps and began growing crops. Many Arabs mo+ed to the to save the Palestinian Arab (every action needs a cause) but 1 . country to get jobs from the Jews who were very quickly ask you to research how these countries taeated the Palestinian starting to build cities. At this time Je-w and Arab lived in peace. Arabs after 1948 and especially in the years before 1967. The (and it can be done again) A minority of the Arabs resentedthe Palestinian:Arabs were used as p ropoganda against Israel. The. Jews’ presence &d became hostile. The settlers formed defence Arab countries refused them entrance and forced them to live in groups against Arab attacks. As 1947 approached, hostilifies decrepid houses with lack of proper walk-r and clothing: SO the grew but Jews did not threaten or attack the Arab civilian entire&world could see the “evil of Israel’. These houses still population. I wish <the same could be said for the Arabs. With barely stand outside of Jer_icfio). These A? h b countries have the partition being passed. t’he Arabs threatened a Jewish - treated the Palestinians as toys and 3rd class citizens. There are bloodbath. Jews began to arm themselves. The area intended by’ many Arabs who prefer to live under Israeli-rule than A&b. the UN to be an Arab state did contain Jews, as vice versa-. This’ Future.... was expected. Why do you call’the Arabs in the Israeli sectio:n , -1 he goal has always been peace. 1 admirk and thank Egy& for “refugees” while the Jews in the Arab section “forces”’ ? Is*& : recqg&zirig Israel’s right to exist. ,If Syria, Jo,rdan and annouficed its existence, the Arab nations attacked and the war > especially=*the PLO would do the -same ‘1 belie+e a peaceful began. Jews remained where they were as th<y were, the only solutioncan de found:But the PLO’s covenant .forbids,,this and thing standing in the way of the incoming Arab armies and the intends LO set up an Arab coun_try inclyding the entire British Je-wish civilian population. They fought back attacks with j Mandat,e. This lea& lsrael in the sea. You can not ask Israel to homemade boFbs and rifles. These settlers’ position did not : negotrate a settlement ,ii the first demand- is to cease its cause the war, for if tdis was the reason the war would have existence. The PLO do not prese‘ilt a workable sblution and as ended as soon as they were uprooted or killed,‘but th_e Arab such 1 doubt theit claims that they represent the best intere!ts of armies had‘ do intention of stopping. They intended io destroy the Palestinian Arabs. r th” Jewish presence. Muir Rotehberg T

-_ for To the edito;: couldn’t find’ one ,Mr. Harrington’s aigutient homosexuality ‘-,: .there .isn’t in “Of harm and’homosex, one. If Mr. Harrington feels that uals” is dependent on two incorrect assumptions: 1 homQsexuals are harmful and homosexuality is a psychoshould be silenced, then the sexual disorder, 2 the studpnt onus is on him to prove it. body has a right to silence d As a philosopher; Mr. ’ group of students arbitrarily. Harrington should know that Homdsexuality is not-- a morality, nqrmalcy, and psyc.hoTsexual disorder, deviance are cu!turally obviously -Mr. Harrington defined. In modern western’ homosexuality is referred to the’ DSM 111listing cultuke, for pedophilia because’ he ‘-- defined as deviance; this does

Allison owes us. $5.225 ’ To the editor: _ We have a complaint. We are just a little peeved about the Feds recent activities concerning Fed, *H&l. Despite having each paid $7.50 for this terms usage of the pub, we- will have access to it for only one mbnth..Not only that, but that month is the one preceding and including final exams! Simple calculations will show that this is only about 30% of ~0. Tomthe terrri Allison owes each and every one of us a refund of $5.25! Mr. Allison, unless you provide us with an, adequate explanation, we ‘. expect to see a corresponding credit on our next fee I statement. %’ Another thing which -

really <burns ‘us is the “Gala” opening - just whOare the privileged ones who have been invited to &end? Nobody that ’ ‘we ‘know? And tihy the hell _ weren’t we invited? Is this a party for the private president’s friends, funded by the student body? That pub was built with- OUT money! _ Something really stinks hero, and ,we think that it’s h&h time our illustrious explained president himself. He must really think the light shines out of his proverbial orifice if he thinks he can pull- the wiiol . over our ‘eyes like this! Alec Saunders Ragnarmworschak Don Cteghorn AIisa Moilala

not prove that homosexuality abnormalitiy I leads to is- unnatural or harmful. As unnecessary: :su,ffedng +,~,for early as 195 1, Foi-d and Beach gays, lesbians-, their families and friends. agreed with Goethe’s view, Using Mr. Harrington’s “that homosexuality is as old as humanity itself -and can ,-“Harm, P,rinciple”, it is therefore be considered Iqossible to ~constiuct -an natural, and - human history - >argument for silencing him. lends his statement the ring of Homophobia is demonstrably truth.” - (Patterns oft Sex+/, harmful, homosexuality is not. &ha&r). Treating homosextiality, a . natural variation in- human Judith John’son Kate Krug sextiality, as-. a harmful

To the--editor: * I Dear Tom Allison and Friends: We are glad. that you cb’uld / make it to the Grand Opening of Federation Hall. We are sorry that we wbn’t be able to attend this festive occasidn: Why won’t we be {here?

.doling out the 1000 some-odd invitations? Of Zhose lOOO,‘who deserved 1V‘a -‘ticket? Perhaps half’! Probably no more than 100 people were ’ actually instrumental. in the of Federation - realizqtion Hall. *We do agree that people who played ai iniportant role in the developTent of Fed Because we are among the .1Hall should PC present for the \’ 20,000 students who did not b opening. But how about the rest of the studertts? Would a receive an invitation:,. We are not upset that we @ere not @ lottery among -the student invited, but .cfkhher that we. body have been a more just manner of’ disiributing the were ‘not consrdered eligible rest of the invitations. After, for an invitation. We ,are not implying that 20,000 p.eople ,” all, the’students paid for the hall. could hiive attended this We hope that you, your event. We just believe ‘that ’ people without “titles” (br cronies and the elite have a friends in high places) deserve “IIIoIIutIIyIItuI’~‘ good time at the Grand Ppsening. a chance to attend the Grant Kauffman opening. After all, we all have paid for Fed Hall. .-- ’ , Richard Mickelson ’ What was your criteria for , Man-Envirqhment, Year II x.,%.

Soapbox is a new feat&, inteuded asa forum for individual Imprint staff . members to express their opinions. _.

Jobs, -Jobs, 1

1 by Carl Davies ’ “Jobs, Jobs, Jobs” was the rhetoric espoused by K&g Brian this.summ_er to ensute victory over a dying federal Liberql -party. . I : ’ j ‘. After -the Conservative mini-budget was handed dew/n last week Mr. Mulroney said bha,t no forecast based .on the $3.6 million in budget cuts cduld accurately measirre the number of jobs,buoyed by a new confide&e in the -government. Confidence is a powerful, politically effective word. XThe re-election of Ronald Reagan proves this - the American people are once more a proud, confident nation thanks to the hard-headed policies of Mr. Reagan. - Political observers have noted conservative Finance Minister, Mi&ael Wilson has also been looking south of the border? -calling his new economic polic’ies a Canandian version of R&aganomics. On the surface this may not seem suGh a bad idea - the Am;erican dollar is -strong, their s&k market’ is bullish, and inflation has been reduced substantial@ On the other side of the coin, since Rtiaganomi-cs has . been implemented, the ,Ameriban Federal defiicit hasrisen t? an unbelievable 200 billion dollars, interest rates have remained high, and poverty has nearly doubled. ’ Of course confidence is the key word. Cuts in summer empjoyment programs, cut’s in subsidies for public housing, and an increase in gas prices must leavethe country’s 1.4 million unemployed absolutely teeming with self-co,nfidence. - As we approach the end of another school term, students (who, as statistics sh&v, generally corfie frx>m upp&inc”ome *bracket families), usualljl as a result ofr wild, uncontrollable spendring sprees early in the, term, begin to get first hand-knowledge of what-it’s like not to ’ be able to afford the heating bills, the phone bills.. ’ Perhaps you will haye to cut back to one meal a day to, make en&.-meet, sQme of you may have to skip food fbr a day, now and then. Christmas presents for‘fhk [an&y are \ out of the uuestion. There are’many Canadians who live year roundlin such’. a destitute fashidn. In the approaching winter months, it wil be these pebpre, the less fortunate, who will carry the 5 burden of. the m&t i-e&t budget-cuts; All the confidence iil the wotld is hcrt going to help these people: Jobs,‘Jobs, Jobs. will however.


&xu&@d /- ..: r Clarke


by George, EHicytt Last week, iri .this space, Mathe.w Ingram urged that economic sanctions against Azania (South’Africa) would do very little to improve -the lot- &fblack.Azanians and, in ’ fact; would be detriiri’ental. Mr.. lngraim bti$tressed%is argument, with a *qdot&io,ri ft’om -~-Johnny Clegg, a I member of the Azanian band, Juluka, who indicated that - sanctions ..would- harfm black Azanians and that the “ov~~whelmirig” majority of black workers said they didn’t want sanctions to be appiied. While-it is likely true that Mr. Clegg and Mr. Ingram know more about Azania than this writer ever will, he must b:humbly dispute the contention that economic . sanctions: cannot’ be applied successfully to speed, the disintegration of Apartheid. Let us examine the facts. ’ First, Mr. Clegg’s quotation likely refers-to a survey; partially-fun$ed by the Reagan administration, whi‘ch stated that 75yc of the 5?1 black male worker4 surveyed’ ! do _ not. support ’ divestment -of funds from Azanian companies. This survey, however, is of questionableworth, for the questioiis put to-the workers were never reported. Moreover, the African National Congress--the Black ,political party -- supports economic sanctions, -while President Reagan, supports “soqstructive engagement” -- a euphemistic phrase for injecting more capital into A%anian businesses. Second, the infusion of more international capital into the racist Pretoria regi’me’s coffers has not brought about any improvements in the lives of the rank-and-file African’-majority. In fact, conditions are worse: Last September, 200 people were shot protesting Azania’s new cdnstitution which legalizes the diseqfranchisement of the nation’s 23 million blacks by the nations 4.5 million whites. ’ l’hirdly, we musi remember that the only- reasori why Apartheid continues to exist is that it allows corporations to reap superprofits from the artificially low wagei of the mainly African work force. It is silly to think, therefore, that increasing the profit-motive in Apartheid is going ‘to help dismantle this ugly and oppressive ideology. Lastly, ,boycotts do work. Nicaragua, - u0fortuiately, is slowly being starved by Reagan’s d$ facto.economic boycott of it. As well, the threat that Canadian churchgoers would withdraw their savings en-masse frqm Canadian banks has forced two (the Royal Bankand the .T-D Bank). to take steps to divest their holdings in Azania.





was turning

To the editor: to Carol Fletcher: You were the author of an editorial in last week’s Imprint entitled “America chooses, the world loses”. 1 must object to many of your points, starting with the title. What has the world lost? Has the world lost Mr. Mondale’s ideas, his leadership, his influence opis it something else? It is not clear to me what your

CongratulationS To the editor: Tom Allison President Federation of Students Campus Centre Dear Tom, It is with great pleasure aiid pride that I extend my congratulations to all undergraduates at the University of Waterloo on the opening of Federation Hall. The the realization of this event is a testament to the vision of undergraduate students. This project has been in the planning for a number of years and, with-an affirmative vote at the referendum, the green fight was,given. The devotisn and hard work of many student leaders and the willingness to sacrifice funds for a worthwhile project all point to the industriousness of our students. The opening of this building, one of the largest student undertakings of its kind, ushers in a new and exciting era of entertainment at Waterloo. Gone will be the days when students had to seek out “watering holes” which were beyond the fringes of the campus; gone too will be the days when distance and dampness kept us from far away establishments to see bands brought in by BEN.T. These are the days when the bands and the booze will come to us. The entertainment blues are gone forever. Again, let me congratulate all those who have worked towards making this event possible, and especially the Executive of the Federation of Students, without whose dedication there would still be a grassy plain on the north tcampus. Feisal W. Rayman &tit,




My third objection deals with your condemnation of patriotism. Why do you condemn a revival of the American spirit? The American people have been living under a dark cloud for a long time. They are ashamed of the Vietnam War and the servicemen who fought there. They wereembarrassedby the Watergate scandal. They were humiliated by the Iranian hostage crisis. In short America was turning into another Canada: a country without pride and without an identity. Americans can and should be proud of their accomplishments. They put men on the moon, won 80 gold medals at the last Olympic Games, created the woi-ld’s largest and most powerful economy and have a currency that is the benchmark for all others. 1 find it very strange that you would like to quell the American spirit. You want to remove the one element that made

To the editor: Dear Dr. Wright: The Women’s Intercollegiate Council wishes to express our concerns over the recent decision to reallocate space in the Physical Activities Complex, to -the Faculty of Math. As a council representing all women varsity athletes, we are concerned and discouraged that this reallocation is an erosion of the quality of our varsity program, in . particular, the proposed fitness/ weight room area. Further the proposed minor renovations to the women’s locker room is merely a token appeasement rather than a real solution. It doesn’t seem fair that on one hand the university is committed to intercollegiate sport but on the other hand does not lend necessary support facilities to uphold the expected qualitative standards within the program.

America great in the first place. Finally, 1 would like to raise some more minor points. What are you trying to say with your question, “1s God really a 1 do not see the point you are trying to make, Republican?” unless you think that Mr. Reagan is trying to pass himself off as God. 1 don’t see the logic in the statement that Mr. Reagan will I spend the country into another depression. It is my understanding that spending ret ives and expands the economy. Spending, no matter by whom, does not cause depressions as you suggest. As my last point 1ask you the question: Why didn’t Mr. Reagan send the American army into Lebanon to seek out and destroy the terrorists responsible for killing sd many American soldiers in the past year? Surely he had -enough provocation to use the military power at his disposal, and should have grabbed this opportunity to use it. I am very disturbed by your unwarranted “Americabashing”. It seems to be almost fashionable to criticize and discredit Americans in general and Mr. Reagan in particular. However, 1 would suggest that you rethink the logic behind some of your arguments (How does a discerning eye smell deception from afar?). 1 would especially like to know why you and so many othersswant to wipe out the American spirit, and thereby destroy the American people. 1 welcome your reply and any from the university community at large. Thomas Meyer 2A Arts

To us, the student athletes, this appears to demonstrate a lack of commitment to our varsity program. While maintaining the high ,quality of academic opportunities at the University of ‘Waterloo, we feel that in concet-t with the above, a qualitative athletic program is a vital and integral compliment to the acadeinic lifestyle of a student. Therefore, we strongly urge you to refrain from trading off academic needs against lifestyle needs. Such a decision would certainly further detract from the basic functioning of our varsity program. In the final an’alysis, this academic decision does not address any needs of the student athlete who represent this institution. We trust that our concerns will be immediately addressed. Cat&y !3wws

I Let’s Talk...



16, 1984. ,-,

An open letter to Dr. Wright





title is supposed to say. Next, I object to your insults of the American electorate. You say that “the masses are asses”, Americans are like “blind sheep”, they “vote on a mood and a whim”, a discerning eye is “apparently not common among Americans”. To top it off, you conclude by implying a great deal of similarity between Reagan, Thatcher and Mulronev. 1 take this to mean that English and Canadian voters are ju& as stupid and guillible as those in the United States. This conclusion seems unjustified since you are basing it on a personal dislike of Mr. Reagan and his ideas.






New approaches towards improving I,, 1 Federation/Student Communication

Have Some Ideas ? Plan to attend TV Cemmuraications Meeting Tues.Nov. 20th




Mr. Eisler”

To the editor: Mr. Eisler’s opinions certainly have generated “a fair amount of response”. 3latant prejudice bordering on bigotry always does. The fact that Mr. Eisler admits his opinions are “gut response”, fits the definition of prejudice perfectly: “an unfavourable opinion or feeling formed beforehand or without knowledge, thought, or reason”. Brains obviously had nothing to do with the rubbish he presented. Viscera, however, are hardly the basis for an opinion on anything. Mr. Eisler ta! ks about homosexuality as if it was some kind of new, highly-contagious disease. It is NONE of the above. It goes back at least as far as recorded history (ie. the Bible). Both the American Medical and Psychological Associations agree that. it is not a disease of the body or mind. That it might be contagious-, is, ah, (tee-hee), a rather amusing thought. If it was catchy, surely everyone would have it by now. Obviously, it is not. Homosexuals, Mr. Eisler ARE part of the normal human population, and there is evidence to suggest that a percentage of the human population is always homosexual. This percentage is static; it does not change over the centuries. Public acceptance will not change this figure and encourage the proliferation of gays. And everyone knows, (tee-hee) that they do not multiply by themselves. They’re here, Mr. Eisler, and your prejudice cannot change the fact. You talk about “turning gay” as if it was something that suddenly happens over a period of time. A person is not straight one day and gay the next. You said that several of your friends changed “over to the other side, and the radical changes that occured in their personalities was scarey”. It sounds more like they defected to Russia than out of the closet. The fact that you di them friends presupposes that you once considered them normal. Now that you know they are gay, they have suddenly undergone radical personality changes. What you do not realize, Mr. Eisler, is that they were undoubtedly gay WHILE they were your friends. You did not find out until after’ the fact.

You, of all people, were probably

Shane Matthews



Today, 1 received an appeal for United Way at my work. 1 want to explain why 1 will not be supporting United Way. The -United Way refuses to support Planned Parenthood. The reason given to me was thalsupporting either of Right to Life or Planned Parenthood was “too political;. Why are these two groups seen as opposites? There is an obvious difference between them. Right to Life is basically a political group. They lobby the government, write letters, and plan demotistrations. One of the stands which they take is that no woman should be allowed the right to choose whether or hot to have BR abortion under any circumstances. Right to Life is not included in the United Way groups. Neither is CARAL (the Canadian Abortion Rights Action League). CAWAL is more realistically Right to Life’s opposition, since they lobby to have all laws regarding abortion taken out of the criminal code. They are a political group, opposed to one of Right to Life’s stands. 1 can understand why United Way has chosen not to include these two groups, since their main focus is not service but political. Planned Parenthood, on the other hand, is a service group, not a political organization. It provides sex education services and counselling which are needed by the community. All of the reasons that United Way supports the groups that it does apply equally well to Planned Parenthood. In this time of inflation and increased population, Planned Parenthood needs more support than ever. lnstead their support has been cut. It‘ there is a group which can be compared to Planned Parenthood, it is not Right to 1Life. but Birthright. Birthright is


16, 1984.

Protesting to know.

You say “this choice that gays make is not one that should be advocated by society or by them”. What choice is that, Mr. Eisler? Gays do not choose homosexuality, they ARE homosexuals. To suggest that being gay is a choice is to suggest that blacks have a choice in being black. Ridiculous. Gays do have some choices, however, They can choose to pretend that they are straight for the rest of their lives. Can you, Mr. Eisler, imagine having to pretend that you were gay for the rest of your life? Gays can choose to lead a double life: straight in public and gay in private. A double life is a miserable choice, a fact that most people can appreciite. Public acceptance, on the other hand, permits a third choice; living as a normal human being who just happens to prefer sleeping with members of the same sex. Gays are not pushing homosexuality on you, Mr. Eisler, or anyone else. They are, however, demanding that you show them the common decency that you would show a perfect stranger on the street. 1 have a sinking feeling that your prejudice extends much further than gays. If one of your kids is going to be gay, Mr. Eisler, there is nothing you can do about it. 1: happens in the best of families. When you suggest that the increasing public acceptance of gays is a sign of a decaying society, your bigotry begins to show. You, Mr. Eisler, could not possibly be more wrong. Human society is working very hard towards a day when both sexes and all colours and creeds will live and work together as equals. That means no more prejudice and no more minorities. This goal is 1N PROGRESS, Mr. Eisler, it is not a dream. It is already happening all around you. Forget your viscera, Mr. Eisler, and make sure your brain is engaged before your mouth goes into gear. 1 here is no excuse for such prejudicial crap in a university environment.

: 9


Ian?) the existence of these Personal Conclusions on s structures. Surely more topical, Ridiculous Letters From newsworthy items are Engineers available to the Imprint. (The I wish to protest the topic of drug abuse among printing of the pure drivel that letter-writing engineers might was passed off as a letter to the be a start). Valuable editorial editor by Mr. Ian J. Nadas in space has been squandered the October 26th Imprint. and 1, for one, don’t like it. Ray Gravelle 4A Chemistry The tired, pointless musings of this engineer serve only to Editor k note: Dear Mr. dishonour- the great faculty Gravelle; Imprint HYI~VIH a upon which this university range of’ \yiert*s jkom its was founded. It creates the readers. This policy- is ,\*hat image that engineers hP\ie helps make “Forum ” so nothing better to do than to sit interesting. We appreciate the around all day and watch ji-iwlously humourous as buildings being parked, then ~*rll as the deadI)* serious. We ponder (for how many hours, think one needs a bit oj’both. To the editor:


sign petition

To the editor:

1 would like to respond to the petition sent to my otlice that 1 was encouraged to sign and send to Dr. Bette SteDhenson. As a student here at Waterloo 1 am indeed most concerned with the issue of government spending policies and practices. However, I believe that more harm than good is effected when we are expected to support and

encourage tve sarcastic and arrogant attitude explicit in the statement “If you think education is expensive, try ignorance.” It seems to me that the only thing worse than trying to find solutions to concerns while dealing with ignorance is trying to find solutions while dealing with those who know everything. David Long Sociology


‘“Planned Parenthood To the editor: An open letter about

the LAST



needs more support”\

supported by United Way, but 1 know that many people supported by United Way. The description given is “emergencj support United Way without noticing which agencies are volunteer pregnancy service...” supported. They feel that they have done their share and will not There are many differences between these two groups, but an obvious one is that Birthright helps women after they are I‘eel the need to support other agencies. Although this is not true for everyone, the agencies supported by United Way are pregnant and Planned Parenthood attempts to prevent women basically assured of support. from becoming pregnant if they do not want to be. Planned Planned Parenthood, on the other hand, will only receive Parenthood will counsel women if they are pregnant, but their support from concerned individuals like myself who choose to focus is definitely sex education. Personally, 1 feel that the latter is a more necessary service. It seems better to pre\ent unwanted .rupport them directly. They are not assured of any support at all. Thus Planned Parenthood probably need; my money more pregnancy than to try to decide what to do once a woman who than the groups in Unitep Way. 1 have only so much that 1 can does not want to be is pregnant. it is not that 1 think Birthright T donate this year; that m’oney seems most needed by Planned has no value, but that 1 value Planned Parenthood’s prevention Parent hood. approach more. It is important that people have the option of not bringing By not supporting Planned Parenthood, United Way is unwanted chi4dren into the world. Sex education is the best supporting the Right to Life indirectly. Without adequate method for insuring that people have that option. funding, it becomes difficult for Planned Parenthood to 1 am not sending a cheque to United Way because 1 wish to continue to provide services needed by the community. United protest the fact that Planned Parenthood is not a supported Way thus -reduces the availability of sex education and group. 1 understand that not all groups can be covered; but this pregnancy counselling. Right to Lif’e is supported not only is not the reason that Planned Parenthood has been refused because they are against a woman having a choice on the issue funding. Political pressure has made supporting the agency too of abortion, but also because they are against the availability of touchy an issue. birth control and sex education. When Planned Parenthood is included in the groups Right to Life does not focus on preventing unwanted supported by United Way, then 1 clill support United Wa’y fully. pregnancy, but instead attempts to remove all sex education IIntil then, 1 will support Planned Parenthood, with their focus and abortion. This makes it more likely that a woman will on educations and prevention. become pregnant when she does not wish to be. Refusing Gaile Simmons support to Planned Parenthood is a political mokc which helps Computer Systems Group the Right to Life organization. 158 University Ave. W. lnstead of supporting th,e United Way, 1 will be sending a cheque to Planned Parenfhood. 1 care about the agencies UW

uittal a victory ‘A


To the editor:

process. The jury’s decision to aquit clearly puts the abortion issues in the hands of the politicians. The crown attorney in this trial claimed that giving an aquittal would induce anarch in this country. If women are forced to have children they don’t want, if the people of a country cannot change laws that are unfair to them, if the politicians don’t act on their own judicial establishments - 1 ask what state do we have then? This clearly rings of Fascism to me. The reaction to the news of the aquittal must also be examined. On television, radio and in print media, the so called “right to life” people have openly threatened violence and law breaking. Locally, a spokesperson for this corrupt organization claimed that his group will be revising their “non-violent” tactics! What does this mean‘! Laura McArthur, national president of these right-wing extremists, also threatened immediate action. But she did not specify what would be done except to say that the law would be taken ipto their hands! The hypocracy of this no-choice organization is no longer in doubt.

Thursday, November 8th, 1984: History repeats itself and justice overrules the law. “Morgentaler Aquitted” read the headlines on newspapers across the country. Dr. Henry Morgentaler challenged the abortion law in Quebec between 1970 and 1976 and juries in all three courts aquitted him of the charge of procuring a miscarriage. Now in Ontario the j$st has again found Dr. Morgentaler innocent. The “no-choice” proponents (those opposed to abortion) have called for an appeal from the Ontario Attorney General, but alas, it will be to no avail. After three aquittals in Quebec, then Federal Justice Minister, Ron Basford, ruled (at the prodding of John Diefenbaker) that the Quebec appeals court had overreached itself. It was a decision that led to the inclusion in Canadian law of what is known at the Morgentaler Amednment. It means that no other person in this country can ever be aquitted by a jury and then imprisoned on the basis of an appeals-court reversal. Thursday was victory for those supporters of women’s rights to choose for herself whether or not she will terminate an unwanted pregnancy. It is only emotionally-charged moral or human rights issues such as abortion that provide a real Barb Saunders challenge to the fairness of our legal system. Such challenges force issues out into the open and cause public debate. Whether or not they result in a law being changed, they represent an important test of the democratic -

draw draft

on your hidden talents up an Imprint article.

10 .-~&kssifie4s. J.R. Minnie does want you to ride the W.W. canyon at least 1OO,OOO,OOO more times! Love Guelph XXX

Anyone interested

in helping the Peoples Army for the Liberation of Pink Flamingoes from the Lawns of Middle Class Suburban Businessmen please send name and ideas to 23 Austin Dr. No. 3A, Wat., Ont. N2L 3X9. My name is Theodore.

M.S.B.: Just a little note to say “hi ya sweetie.1” Keep thos T.U. motors running. love Y.S.B.

For those

who could not attend the Floccipaucinihilipilificationist’s Club meeting last Thursday, don’t worry; you didn’t miss anything. Hey Bruce you sex pistol. The late show to say the least was completely orgasmic, although it cannot compare to that explicit bus ride. Boy, was that windy. I feel really good. How dose you feel? Thanks for the ride home. Yours forever Heavenly H. (An ad for the V.D. clinic)

Waterloo Sucks in February.


Take a break in Ft. Lauterdale. 10 days only $319.00 return via luxury coach. You deserve it! Book now. Call Sue at 8865267.



Ski Monte Ste Anne for $249. 5 nights accomodation in Quebec City, 5 days skiing, return transportation to campus. Phone Jurgen 884-1752 or Allison 746-4320. $75 deposit by Nov. 20.

J.C.: this weekend, an essay and at least one exam. It can be done! And don’t forget the Indian Students Association supper! GEC -

the 50th a mercy tickets to ,

How’s it hanging? We hear it gets better with age! Good bye puberty, hello manhood!!! Happy 20th Birthday! Love Vaness, Marge, Moya, Koja k, Motorcycle Mama, Lorie, RomaPushkaBaby, & MK

Bruce P. - You’re right about

Imprint would like to speak to

Tom Allison: Thanks for not inviting any students to your grand opening of OUR new pub:

Happy Birthday

Patti, From the Physics Row: Jonathan, Paul, Peter, Max, Joe, Dave, Jeff, Steve, Michelle. Have a great weekend. Sandra Rhodes:

This week, not only do you get your stupid, stupid paper, but you also get your name up in lights (so to speak). I hope this shuts you up once and for all - you know how I hate to bring my work home with me. P.S. This was all MacDuff’s idea (really!) L.S. esq.

The woman’s tears The man’s sneers with heat and fear STREETCAR is here The Poetless

Thank you to the person who was kind and honest enough to turn my wallet in to the Post Office, Campus Centre, with contents intact. Zel Whittington.


39 shopping days left until Christmas! Avoid the rush! Shop at the Autumn Arts Crafts Fair, November 20, 21, and 22 in the Campus Centre, sponsored by the Turnkeys.

To the man with the sensuous

co-op students

who have applied for, or were accepted for, co-op positions that required a security check. Contact Todd at 885- 1660, or 885- 12 11, ext. 2332-2.

attractive healthoriented female for massagetherapy. Beginner with high -Lecommendations. Practice makes perfect.


T. Loving and listening. B.

Donovan: Please come home! We miss you down-stairs. P.S. don’t forget the bottle!!


you for the bee-bopbirthday-wish, Otis, G.E. and air force brat, but where’s my pizza??! Love, the Bitch

GREY CUP FED HALL GREY CUP FED HALL Where will everyone be Sun. r“ v. I8 in CUP the afternoon? $ 0 ,f FED HALL. \ \ ,1s open at 1:OO; Gar G %,me 3:30; Free Mu& eq2.00 Feds; $3.00 nor, CJ P,j; tickets available at MathSoc MC 3038 and Fed Office. Be there.


the roommate of the EXPERT 69’er. We’re sorry if you got in trouble. E.B. Bandits. ROOM-MATES! DO YOUR DISHES!

K. One year has past. It just goes to show you that t’lme has gone so quickly; so let’s get snuggling. Love always, M.L.

name in S2: Happy 22nd Birthday Balliwalla - Bear! Lots of Love and Kisses from US.

Need some sex? Me too!! I’ll

ROB V.E.: Drinking with N.M.

To a little girl, it’s tough that we

at Fed Hall, eh? Great way to start your birthday wee.kend! Congratulations from, the whole Imprint staff!

can’t spend all of our time together, but here’s to one weekend we can, T.O. was great, you were even better. Till Christmas, S.S. loves you.

get mine in T of A tonite. 5 & 9. Stella

M & M.K.L Well, kids, it’s been a year. Congrats. Hope you party your faces off! Remember October ‘86. Best wishes always; 110. P.S. M.K.L.: Give it a rest, you sloshhead;

Christmas Conference on Ethanol: Properties, uses, reactions. No plenary sessions; buffet & dance only $5. Tickets at C2172 (Chem. lounge). Nov. 29, 8 p.m. at the K-W Naval Hall (next to Swiss Chalet)


(in Science/PreOptometry). Thanks for the monkey show. The two girls from CFC. P.S. We won the hunt!




K is lending you “Him”. Can you handle him or will your calculator overheat? K C and the Sunshine Band.

Yuppies: Improve your DENSITY skill: CONTROL Graphics, Paste Up: GUARANTEEDThey’re saleable Don’t Be Dense. Join HVIPRINT Today



‘85: 2 roomies needed. Real house near corner of Hazel and Columbia. Non-smokers only. Lisa 7461685.


available for summer ‘85 (Westmount & Brybeck) - option to take over lease - rent s439/month but negotiable - phone 7456299. 1 or 2 Roommates wanted to share 3-bedroom apartment in spring ‘85. Living room, dining room, kitchen furnished. Sauna & laundry facilities in building. 15 minute walk to campus. Close to Zehrs G Mr. Grocer. University & Erb. s 150/month (utilities included) Call 885- 1602. Small Castle Available in Sunnydale for Summer ‘85. Disguised as Townhouse. Cheap rent. Option to extend for alternate terms. Accomodates 3 or 4 people. Call 885. 6378. PRONTO to AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT. 2-bedroom



Available spring ‘85. Completely furnished, very next door to attractive, Waterloo Town Square. Rent: $350 for two persons; $300 for one. Call G.E.Clarke at UW ext. 2332 for details. WANTED: 1 female student to share a 3 bedroom apartment Jar-485 - Apr/85. Your own room, apt. mostly furnished, please call 743-6066.


and/or summer ‘85. Roommate wanted to share 2 bedroom apt. Fully furnished, laundry facilities, modern building. $175.00/month. 742-870 1. Summer Term ‘85 - Cheap luxury housing. 6 singles in all* student house. Console T.V.stereo. Panelling throughout, broadloom, partly furnished. Very negotiable. 886-0338. TORONTO:

Jan - April 85. Large, clean, 3 bdrm. condo available. On bus route, 10 min. to Kipling subway, partly furnished, washer & dryer, near shopping mall, only $700/month. (416) 621-1852 (evenings)

Jan - April 1 room available in 4 bedroom house. Clean,. close, comfortable, and affordable at s120/month. Phone 746-420 1.


- 5 rooms for rent, living area, kitchen, TV, washer & dryer, close to bus route. Access to Pool &weight room. $40 - $55 week. Ph. 744. 5333 Townhouse for sublet in Sunnydale for Spring Term ‘85. Act Now! Call Chris 8850283.


typing, word


April - August ‘85. Fully furnished 3 bedrooms, 1 min. from Parkdale Plaza, 15 min. walk from UW, Pool! Washer & Dryer. $446 mnto. 885-4955.

processing, resumes, Mon. - Fri. 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. except Thurs. 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. 745-0366. DIAL-A-SECRETARY: Typing; Word Processing; Manuscripts; Theses. Student Rates. Dial: 746-69 10.

Reasonably priced, furnished,


Kitchener apartment to share with male student. Non-smoker. Laundry. On bus routes. $150/month. Jan. 1st. 7445419 - Andrea.

Professional typist for U of W students. Word Processing Capabilities, Engineering Symbols, Reasonable Rates. Will pick-up & deliver to campus. Mrs. Lynda Hull 5790943.

For Winter and/or Summer Term: 2 rooms available in 4 bedroom house, located corner University and Regina. Call Beatrice 888-69 17.


Wanted April to


Essays, theses, engineering/group projects, typed accurately and quickly. Have Math/Greek symbols. Lakeshore-Sunnydale area. Call Joan: 884-3937.

Typing Plus - Compuscribe Word processing. Efficient reliable service for your resumes, work reports, etc. Advantages papers, include computer spelling checks, second drafts, perfect final copy, multiple originals, Our LASER printer guaranteer best quality in town at reasonable prices. Call 7432269 for details. (d.s.). Typist holds English degree, lives on campus (MSA), spelling corrected. Call Karen 746-3 127. 25 year’s Experience: 75c double-spaced page: Westmount area: Call 743-3342.

‘85. Room for 5 within walking distance of University. Rent negotiable. Dishwasher, washer, dryer. Call Rob at 5761676.


$1 .OO/page IBM ribbon; Selectric: carbon grammar/spelling corrections; good quality bond paper provided; proofreading included; symbol/italics available; work term reports, theses, essays. Personalized service. 579-5513 evenings. Downtown Kitchener location.

Share Luxury House. 20 min by bus to campus, short walk to Market Square. Gourmet kitchen, washer, dryer, etc. Quiet & comfortable. Furnished bedrooms $250 unfurnished $225, month, includes utiities, parking. No lease. Available Dec. 1st. Jane 579-5513.

for the summer alternating terms? townhouse, 20 campus. $400.00 684-7369.

and maybe 4 bedroom minutes to month. Call


16, 1964. ,-,,


Sublet basement ot townhouse 160/mo. (room and board optional). Townhouse shared with young couple & one other. 1260 Queen Blvd. Call 744-9569 anytime.



Processing! Fast, dependable service $1 per double-spaced page. Draft copy provided. Near Seagram Stadium. May book ahead. Phone 885- 1353. Experienced typist will do fast accurate work Reasonable rates. IBM Selectric. Close to Sunnydale. Lakeshore Village. Call 885- 1863.

MAGGIE Can Type It! - Essays, Theses G Letters $1.OO per page - Resurnes $5.00 - “FREE” Pickup & Delivery - Phone 743-1976

EXPERIENCED TYPIST near campus (MSA). 75c/page, $3 minimum for resumes. Will correct spelling. Call Ann 8840421.



HP-346 in Art Library. Near Wanted: A reasonably-priced metal or wooden desk. Must not exceed 29” in width. Will buy, or trade for Huge metal desk. Jonathan 886-7772.


student looking .for someone to run with 3-4 times a week. Contact Steve: 884-9476.

When you hear news breaking, call Imprint. Ext. 2332.

mas Dec. 27 - Jan 1. Includes 5 days skiing, 5 n ights luxury accomodation (Quebec City). Return transportation to UW campus. 249.00. Phone Allison 7465320 or Jurgen 884-1752 before Nov. 20.


Estimates. Get your room, apartment, or house painted over Christmas break. Quality work at student prices. Phone Brian 746-420 1.


Tutor: University (English) Graduate. Available for help in solving any language-related problems. Specific problems or longterm. Reasonable. 885-4743.

Wanted as soon as possible, self-contained suite in Waterloo area, for woman, non-smoker. 744-4849.

Help!! 2 would-be 3rd yr. Math students desperately need 2 bdrm. apartment for Jan. ‘85. Will pay upto $450/mo. Don’t be shy. Call Joel (416) 4456635.

G%ng GIVE CHRISTMAS TO SOMEONE WHO MIGHT MISS IT. A needy family will appreciate your gifts of food and toys more than you could ever imagine. Please leave your canned food donation (for the house of friendship), and your toy donations for needy children in the big turnkey Merry Christmas gift box beside the turnkey desk beginning Nov. 19.

TYPING - only 75c per page

House to sublet Jan - April

Co-ops: Looking for a place



- Apartment in duplex to share. Ideal location suite 1 or 2. January-April. Spacious, clean, quiet. Subway, Shopping on doorstep. $220-240. Call (5 19) 888-7274.

smoker needed to share semifurnished 2 bedroom apt. close to campus (University & I$& $175/month. Call 746-


and/or typing of Resumes, Essays, Theses, etc. Multiple originals. Fast, Accurate arranged. service. Delivery Diane, 576- 1284.


Winter term: Clean, quiet, non-


Secretary will do fast efficient typing of student papers on Smith Corona typewriter. Reasonable rates. Lakeshore Village area. Phone 886-6 124.

Room and board available for Winter term (Don Mills & Steeles area) with quiet family (no children). Get use of whole house. Parking and laundry facilities available. Non-smoker/non-drinker preferred. required. Male $300/month call l-4 16-88 l6012. How would two of you like to share an attic (skylight included) in a large house? Laundry facilities, four great roommates and more. Rent $182.50 plus utilities. Available Jan to Aug (non-smokers). Call us at 576-6537.



Ski Mont Ste Anne This X-

August ‘85 in a 2 bedroom apartment already furnished. 10 minute bike ride to UW. Call Steve 576-6376.




FOR WINTER TERM/85. 2 bedrooms available in a 519 Sunnydale Unit. One room is upstairs; one room in partly finished basement. Call Winn 746-4 124. -

Toronto penthouse apartment for rent. Available for January 1985 work term. Located in Scarborough corner of Warden and Finch. Conveniently located, 5 min. from 401, near banks, bus stops and shopping malls. Near Bank of Montreal and IBM complexes. 3 bedrooms, 1 l/2 bathrooms, preference given to females. Phone: 416495-0646.



the people in the CC - but just ignore them. Thanks for the look at reality. - The Bleary Eyed Frosh.


M-- W.N.F. Have a nice day!

Belleville Jane:

Cindy: Please, for time, think of it as date, I’ve already got the Car. Bob.

Happy 2 1st Birthday - to the

your stat points for “69”? In . Seagram Stadium, its worth 10 points. Theodora.

It has been learned through reliable sources that Ted (infamous for his closet behaviour) has made a substantial leap to the couch. Congratulations.

How about dinner next Friday night? (NOV. 23) Peter (from the W G C) 884- 1354.

Caroline: I’m 19 today! Blaahh! Lejla, don’t leave me! cutest Rugby player around. I may not win very often (practically never) but the thrill of competition sure is there. Love Ya. B.

To the EA Super-Stud. How’s

Thanks for being there. Still crazy after all this time. Scooby Doo! Bean.


- -

room on reference micr Sunday afternoon, Nc-v. 11. Please call 743-7470. Reward offered with no questions asked. One blue scarf with Michigan written across the bottom. Lost at Seagram Stadium at Soccer finals on Tues. Nov. 6 - if found please call Chris at 885-2747. Reward.

will Alter and repair all types of clothing at very reasonable rates. Phone 885-5774.

For Safe 1975 SUPER SUN BUG. A good car, sunroof, fuel injected, rear spoiler, AM-FM dual speakers, rally wheels, recent radials, muffler, starter. Low mileage, good body, good mechanics. Already certified. $2295. Bobby, 8853622. Apple II clone, 64K, 2 drives, 280, RSZ32,80column boards. 13” b/w monitor, software. Price negotiable. 888-6463. 1978

Dodge OMNI, good body, good running condition, needs new head gasket, everything else new or in good condition. 1500 as is, call Jeff ’ between 2-7 p.m. 885-l 117. 1 dishes set $25, 6 X 8 rug $100, new kettle s 10, toaster $10, steam curlers $15, 8track, tapes, cases $30, blow dryer $10, misc. kitchen items. Call 742-9874 anytime.

Alcivar Bass guitar and case. VT 140watthead,and2X15 speaker cabinet. Call Blair 578-9945. 1972 Pontiac Lemans, P/S, 4/doer, AM radio, rear defrost, snows, mostly highway driven, asking $800.00 - neg. Call 884-5208, after 10 p.m. Serious inquiries only, please.


for sale - 3 year old Smith-Corona electric, good condition. Cartridge style, elite type, hard cover case. $150.00 or offers. Call Derek 746-3127 evenings.


Honda Civic, 2 dr Hatchback, 5 spd., certified excel. cond. new tires. 8842037.


Dryer, Hoover, excel. cond., $175 or best offer; Server, Kroehler, solid maple, new, $350; 884-2037.


Discount prices on clothing and accessories. Ultima Professional Shirts $32, Shorts - $28. Brancale Helmets: ABS - $25, Leather - s 18.-Zefal HP Pump - s 13 and much more. Call Rick: 746-3758 after 6.


Repercussions of ousting of Planned United Way still’ being felt < by Angela Salewsky Imprint staff ,The United Way does not support Planned Parenthood. F’or this reason Gail Simmons of the Computer Science Group will not be supporting the United Way (formerly Federated Appeal). She wrote a letter to Imprint (see page nine) to “protest the fact that Planned Parenthood is not a supported group”. In an interview with Imprint, Ms. Simmons said she was told the reason why Planned Parenthood is not included as one of the organizations supported by the United Way is because supporting them is “too political”. John Thompson, executive director of United Way, and Peter Hallman, president of the board, responded to the statement. They said it is more a matter of controversy than of politics. In 1974, Planned Parenthood was admitted into the agency, and the controversy began. People in the community (Kitchener-Waterloo) were upset by the fact that the agency provides information on abortion and birth control. Community members said they would not make donations to the United Way if Planned Parenthood was a member. The organization’s existence in the agency hindered other organizations because people would not give money. Mr. Thompson said that Planned Parenthood’s participation was also “hampering Federated Appeal’s attempts to attract volunteers”. People did not want, apparently, to do volunteer work while Planned Parenthood was a supported member. Much of United Way’s time was spent answering inquiries. “One third to one half of our time was spent lustifying their existence”, Mr. Hallman said. In 1976, Planned Parenthood was asked to leave the agency at the end of February 1977. Mr. Hallman said that the reason for this decision was strictly economic: “retaining them would lose money and hurt the other agencies”. However, United Way does encourage those who wish to support Planned Parenthood to donate money directly to the agency. Birthright is supported by the United Way. This agency helps pregnant women financially with clothes and housing and provides counselling services.



16, 1984.




Birthright has been mistaken for Right to Life. The agency has also been perceived as the opposite to Planned Parenthood, and has even been confused with Planned Parenthood. Mary DeMarco, a volunteer at Birthright, said that people have,asked why Birthright is a supported member of United Way while Planned Parenthood is not, and added “people don’t understand the situation”. She said Birthright provides non-judgmental, unbiased services to pregnant women, and those looking for support can make use of its services. It does not lean one way or another with regards to abortion, Peggy Bossenberry, another volunteer said. Right to Life, on the other hand, is against any circumstances, and is a political lobbying supported by the United Way’, nor has membership.

abortion under group. it is not it applied for

Wendy Newbery, the education co-ordinator for Planned Parenthood, responding to the agency’s ousting as a member of United Way in 1977, said there was a group of people who “opposed the fact that we include abortion counselling”. Regarding birth-control counselling, she said, “We feel information never hurt anyone” and it can be taught in the context of family values. Ms. Newbery complained that they have been misrepresented in the past as a political lobbying group. She said that the agency is a service organization providing family planning counselling, and does not want to be considered a political group. Ms. Newbery indicated “we are doing very well on our own” since the decision to have Planned Parenthood excluded from the United Way. The organization has a large number of supporters, and 5 1o/c of their money comes from community donations. However, she mentioned that “we have had severe periods” in particular, 198 1 and 1982. They have not been able to expand their services; they could do more with more funding and more full-time office staff.

Lecturer to sveak on women in ads by Mathew Ingram Imprint staff On Monday, Nov. 19th at 7:30 p.m. in the Theatre of the Arts, Ms. Jean Kilbourne---a free-lance writer and lecturer from Boston---will be giving a presentation aimed at an analysis of the image of women in modern advertismg. Contained in the lecture and discussion will be a series of slides, compiled by Ms. Kilbourne, featuring current ads in the various media that she feels present an unbalanced or degrading view of women. Ms. Kilbourne has been involved in media studies for over ten years, in both a teaching and an advisory capacity; she has initiated and implemented a variety of media study programs at several schools and colleges in the United States, and has a


been a media consultant and lecturer for a number of organizations, school systems, and conferences. During the late 1960’s, Ms. Kilbourne became actively involved in the women’s movement, and began doing research on sexrole stereotyping in the media. From this research came her slide presentation entitled The Naked Truth: Advertising’s Image‘ of’ Women, which has since been made into a short film titled Killing Us Sqfi!,,. Ms. Kilbourne has presented her slide series and lecture at hundreds of institutions, including Harvard Medical School, MIT, Kansas State, Harvard Business School, and the U.S. Consumer Products Safety Commission. An official at Babson College in Massachusetts said

Due to unfortunate

k1wt77an2,in of Ms. Kilbourne: “Her were prepared to reject and ability to relate to the \ even dispute many of her predominately male audience statements; however, they left impressed...and with newwas remarkable. The found awareness”. business-oriented faculty


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by Sonny Flanagan Imprint staff “The only reason we don’t stop the nuclear arms race is because we don’t think we can stop it. If people get off their duffs we can do something about it”, claims Metta Spencer, a sociology professor at the University of Toronto. In a lecture presented on November 7, Ms. Spencer suggested that people do care about nuclear war and do consider nuclear of “psychological problems as a serious threat. A condition overload”, however, prevents people from becoming actively involved. Tradional arguments for stock piling nuclear weapons include the need to deter aggression, problems of verification of agreements, e,conomic factors, distrust- of the Soviet Union, and that proliferatin of nuclear weapons has already occured. Ms. Spencer counters these agruments by saying”that millions have died in the last 40 years as the Superpowers have exported their wars”. She also argued that over-armed nations are thirty times more likely to go to war then an underarmed one. History, according to Ms. Spencer, shows that 7Oyh of all arms races end m war. She suggests that we should try and understand the Russian’s ___ perspective rather than blaming and suspecting them. In Ms. Spencer’s opinion, we should consider that they have been invaded five times since 1920 and that they rarely intervene in distant places. Althdugh it is true that almost anyone can get the technology to build nuclear weapons, she stated that the materials are monitored by an international agency and thus are not readily available. While admitting that her arguments are not perfect, Ms. Spencer maintains that they are positive. She doesn’t expect

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everyone to ihink up solutions to our nuclear problems, but she does demand that the intellectual community _ consider such problems. Ms. Spencer cites the accidental firing of a nuclear weapon as 1 the greatest danger facing the world today. “Neither side would 1 start a nuclear war intentionally” claims Ms. Spencer. As each1 side strives to cut down on reaction time to a nuclear attack, the 1 / checking time for false alarms diminishes.

EngSoc A unveils new Poets Pub _


232 KIIW

N., SUITE 106

by Carol Fletcher Imprint staff Last Friday, November 9th marked the opening of Engineering Society’s new POETS Pub. Complete with balloons, streamers and cheap beer, the Engineers in their usual boisterous spirit were glad that the new bar had such a fine turn-out.


The POETS Pub was christened by campus celebrities Dean of EngineerBill Lennox, Fed ing, president, Tom Allison, and Eng Sot president Gord Denny. The method of christening consisted of smashing a Miller beer bottle with the RIDGID tool, followed by a complimentary

bar for one hour. (Just for the executives of course.) The bar itself has pinball machines, a popcorn machine, sound system, videos, and comfortable couches and chairs. It is open 12 p.m. - 4 p.m. Thursday and Friday afternoons and everyone is welcome. According to Larry Knight

from Bar Services, beer sales were good and the engineers were not bad tippers. He was pleased that the engineers often help ed clean up the empties and appeared to take pride in their new pub. Although the engineers thought that the POETS Pub was a fabulous addition to Carl Pollock Hall.



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Genocide. South by Jennifer Johnson I Imprint staff “The horror that happened in Central Europe is happening in Central An(erica today. The “horror”, according to Dr. Julio @an, is the present “genocide” of thousands &’ Central Americans due to US Presi&nt Reagan’s “New Rq$ne”:, 1 Despite his pre-speech warnings of i4ifness, discomfort due to his rarely-donned ti!, and a barrier created by his heavy accent, Mr, Quan gav’e an informative lecture on November 9, entitle& “Rda~s. oE Cor&ict in Cetitr61 M-r. @ian is curren$& co-director America”. of !+i&& OEWwldC-dkege in Ch&+Rica.a~~ chairman of the Ceatral Arne&an Prdjed bf Peace Brigades knWPnatiomat Mr. Quan traced the : origins of the “presentday disasters” back to the conquering of Mesoamerica by the Spaniards, when, in Mr. Quan’s qpinion, Central Americans were first robbed of their economic, political, and cultural autonomy ,by a foreign power. Terrorism and American intervention in Central America which, according to Mr. Quan, ran rampant in’ the Sixties. had a number of sources. resulted from externally Discontent in Central America’s imposed ’ change economic system. * Large multinational food corporations were given vast tracts of land by the governing elites of Central America. The land, which previously had been cultivated by peasants on ‘an individual basis, was used to grow ; specialized erops,(e.g. banbnas or cc?ffFe) felt , . _,_ r(





export. This change forced inhpbitants to sell their labour to a market paying them only pennies for their toil. Products of labour were sold to an external tiarket. Mr. Quan attributed the world-wide peasant revolutions, the Depression, the World Wars,, and the changing’ r&e of the local Roman Ca.tholic\ ChurdFi & factors which initiated action. Mr. Quan considers the American political and military presence in Central America as simply the U.S. “pla.ying macho” in areas which are obviously no.competition for one of the world’s fargest powers. The U.S. has invaded Latin America nu!merous times, initially as an end Eo the means of its selfproclaimed Manifest Destiny. Central America has since been cerceived as an economic necessity. Mr. Quan explained that the region’s economic functions include providink: a transportation route (Panama and Nicaraguaj, a “banana and coffee republic” for an Iexternal market, and a playgrdund :whe,re the Americans can “flex their mus&s”. Nicaragua is’not a threat to the U.S., but ra’tber a. m-ode1 for other ,nations which seek the same change at victory explained Mr. Quan. do;ntrary to the opinion that Central Am’e’r‘ic8 fights for communism and against capitalistic democracy, Mr. Quan argued that it battles only for,what should be rights for its citizens: food, shelter, clothing, health care and education. For these goals they will continue to fight, he said, for Central America I“has had pnough’:, . : . ,.








photo by Richard



‘Ijrobable‘ ‘grlqqnds that an offence has been committed by a allowed. THE PROVINCiALOFFEkkES GC?, 1974 changed a few person on the scene. This provision in the Act saves the THE LAST RESORT: JAIL :of those, little breaks in the law that we still-think we can get .4 judge must be satisfied that all methods of collecting a fine expense and difficulty bf locatitig an offender at a later date, away with! The Act’s flexible procedure is convenient for especially if he is not a resident of the area where the offence was have been tried and have failed before he may issue a warrant everyone.conc&d (that’ ihclud’es the officers invoived) while committed. , for the comtiittal of thi defendant to prison. If medical,or ‘not, diminishing.the Jegal rights 9f ,tge per?on charged. ‘Char&s &e not p&-m&e+ to be dismissed because of minQr f_i,nancial problems are the cause for default, an extension,of ” Befork the Act tias passed the lzirge volume of offences ofa < time will be granted. T@e object is to pr,?ceed ‘very kin0.r nature ,caused ; congestion in the opeiation df ’ t&hnicaI errors bn the offence’notice. with the trial -of a ca?e -on- its merits and not permit mere Where a defendant is subject to more than one term of *proGincial courts. -CJX+S were. -high in ietrns of’:amounts‘ .@’ to frustrate proceedings. . imprisonment, the terms a:e sei-ved consecutively-back to spent, and amounts of time devoted, to taxpayers’ 2I. I’ not concurrently. This reverses the pre-1979‘law (the one we all’ %,pfocedures by court officials, law enforcement persori&tifid of. THE TRIAc ~probably think still stands) which permitted offenders to e&e The, Act’ yes&- in>-the offences court the residual “t-he offender himlself. The passing of The .~rk$V$!$@$!fi;e~c~s i i.. hundreds-of dollars in fines by staying over night in a jail’cl:ll. &d the simultaneous amendment, .of The-%%wnfi~l-~. p6wer @‘q&e p@cedu’r~l .$@$~&hefe;the code contams,a gap -. -Act, * -. . . .’ “F&rts’&t to create a @w provincial off~I+% cour$ i@‘medled:,. ‘zLor: Ia’,novel s$ti&t~$&~&$&~$ ,Tgis is designed to -facilitate the I. t I.confusing, expensive, timeGnsum,ing rii~thbd?::, ,‘, effectlive .enfor&@‘e.rit~*~of~ Faaws and as’sert’ion of’ rights by APPEAW . ‘. eliminating nee&$s t&&%zilities.~ i.-:. An appeal hay be launtihed!~si.mply by paying the*‘pres&bkd r&nor offences. ‘“, 1 ._ :-pR$-jC’E~~ll\l-GIS -. -- -.’ :: ‘,-.,:I :. .;I, .: fine than completing and filing a designated form. Appeals are T& de~endant,mlly-be’tre~~~~~nted by 3 .lawycr or an agent,. conducted by .pro$ncial court by means-of 8 review..designed Thi -Act &&& ‘g .‘nqm@c”gf 6pti.ofis’thatI’he +fe.ndaVt hay... h,but -t@ tiourt~\ &‘I- dr~~~,-$~m’t~. attend personally. Failure to “Fb permit parties :to appear &thout. legal representation. ,I ch&&e. If fib ‘cho6ses’.t& do nothing.bbout exerClSlrig the*’ ii&~-Giti result in ~ii<t~,aI siiff.fine or imprisonment. The cour’t @G,Ypr,o&$&@i determine a matter in the absence Appeals for m&e serious o.ffences are conducted in’ a more options,the.court will do it on his behalf! Thecourt *will assume f‘ornial traditional manner and parties may be represented by optionNo. 1 to be in effect: t)le defendand has pleaded guilty- of the defeddhnt. A~~oiditigl’y,‘if the pfosecutor fails to appear, legal counsel. he may ultigate’ly bi:6rde$dz by ‘the court to pay reasonable doesn’t wish to dispute the charge and will pay thedine. A.Wict: costs to the defend&i~~.-. ’ THE PROVINCIAL 0,FFENCES ACT, 1979 is in operation will enter a conviction and impose the fine shown on the offence to simplify previous SENTENCING:+THE FLEXIBLE APPROACH practices, eliminate unnecessary notice. Proceedings for certain serious offences (eg. driving while Sentencing provisions in the Act are int&led to’ keeppeople technicalities, enhance basic rights and protections and remove the obstacle of delay f&m legal proceedings, In addition, the out 6f jail! Rather than treading all offenders .uniformly, the under the influence of alcohol) resemble those followed undel courts may exercise discretion in selecting methods. The goal is ,Act contains protections for those unable to meet the demands Canada’s Criminal Code. Usually, proceedings commence to diecourage illegal conduct in the future by imFDsing penalties oi law alld little barriers tqthose.who try to duck under their when a provincial offences officer or a private individual lays an responsibilities. ’ information before a justice; however, an officer may serve a’ appropriate to each offender. In addition, the court is &egal Resources Office _ S _ conipelled if the defendant wishes an efrtension ot paymeilt time s slIqrnons prior to this if he believes with reasonable and





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Students protest


MONTREAL (CUP) -- Fifty people, most of them university students, picketed Montreal’s huge black Palais de Justice last week in protest of the December issue of Penthouse magazine. “We always protest against Penthouse but this time they’ve gotten out of hand,” said Elena Medicoff, the Concordia University student who organized the demonstration.

M’aster of B usiness Ad ministration

Asked why they chose the Palais for the protest, McGill student Jil Fitzmaurice said: “It could be called a symbolic demand for a just society,”

thick rope so tightly that their flesh bulges. The women are depicted hanging from trees, dead on beaches and passively awaiting sodomy. In one photo, the rope is wrenched to sever the woman’s clitoris.

“What do women with their stomachs tied with ropes have to do with a just society?” Fitzmaurice asked. In the ten-page Penthouse centrespread, South East Asian women are bound with

Medicoff, also a member of the Montreal group Media Watch, said there are laws prohibiting literature which attacks blacks or Jews, “but there are no laws against hate ’ literature against women.”

Queen’s University at Kingston offers a modern, discipline-based approach to the ,tudy of management in the complex organizations of today and tomorrow. The learning atmosphere in the School of Business is lively, informal,, intimate and flexible. Persons from almost all academic programs will find MBA studies rewarding. Financial assistance is available.

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M Vander Schans Kin & Health 2B

Alan Elgersma Architecture 4 especially among the junior years. More control in the campus housing is required, but outside of that, it’s up to the student. Yes,

Garry Musy Accounting 4A No. Students occasionally.

only drink

Patricia Liles German grad student It is for students in the first those

years, especially who live in the residences. The solution

is education the drinking

and raising age.



Sounds one long

exciting enough






doesn’t to has

On the whole, there aren’t a lot of alcoholics here, but in the lower years perhaps there is a tendency to drink excessively. It’s not that

much of a problem that anything needs to be done. \

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. ...hard Kinchk.~ kmnhng I / It’s a problem with a number of students, but not more than out in the “real” world. It is a good idea to develop a program for those few who need it.




16, 1984..

: 15 ,..,

an organization of students, individuals, working (mostly hard) to cover individual responsibilities. Of course, we make mistakes (some better than others) and there are problems and disagreements and times when we would all like to quit in total ’ frustration. However, to balance it all out, there are the successes and good times (Fed Hall is a great example...finaJly we have a pub facility on Campus which more than fifty people can enjoy at one time!) The University of Waterloo is young relative to some of the “Ivy League” Universities in Ontario. We’ve come a long way in terms of the development of our student government and Societies. We may not have fraternities and sororities or much Ivy (yet) but our Alumni and Spirit are growing fast, thanks to student involvement and commitment. (It hasn’t gone unnoticed...thanks guys!) Everyone who knows me also knows that I am somewhat of an idealist and could fill several volumes with this “Let’s co-operate-rah-rah-Wloo” talk, and if you are wondering at this point where the violins are, I apologize. The bottom line is that we’re doing our best. We’d like you to read our column and we’d appreciate feedback. Our responsibility is to meet your needs (not those ones) and your responsibility is to communicate what you want to us. Isn’t there a saying which goes, “you’re here for a good time, not a long time”? Help us make it that for -you Kathrp Seymour Hi-bard of Communicatio-hs

CWY wants you to see the world CANADA WORLD YOUTH is launching its 1985

recruitment campaign with the news that 800 young people will be participating in this year’s youth exchange International

Development Agency, and now in its fourteenth consecutive year, is looking for workers and students between the ages of 17 and 20 who are interested in learning abol!t development and crosscultural communication in

both Canada and a developing country. These young Canadians, joined

by an equal number


exchange country participants, will spend 7 months living and workingin vastly different



communities. Small teams of CWY participants, each with a Canadian and Exchange



Awards you may want


integrate themselves jnto communities, first in Canada’ then o\ erseas, through volunteer work in fields such as agriculture, co-operatives, environment/ conservation, social services, small businesses, recreation and community groups. All costs during the programme - food, lodging and transportation are covered by CWY. Even some pocket money is provided. CANADA WORLD YOUTH’s exchanges start in June, July, August and September. Deadline for receipt of applications for all exchanges is January 15, 1985. Application forms and more information are available from Canada World Youth, Onta’rio Regional Office, 627 Davenport Rd., I oronto, Ont. M5R 1L2.

The 1984-85 Annual Commodities Paper Competition: For papers on either of the two topics; “Commodities Hedging” or “Developing a Trading Model”. Eligibility: Gradyate Students and Senior Undergraduates in ahd discipline enrolled in Ontario Universities during 1$8-I-85 academic year. Requirements: Competitors will submit one copy of a paper, typewritten, double-spaced, with minimum length of 3,000 words excluding charts, tables, etc. (No maximum length). The paper will be an original effort based upon the author‘s primary and secondary research, synthesis and analysis. Deadline: Finished Papers should be mailed to: Mrs. B. Lev, 1984 Commodities Paper Competition, Friedberg Mercantile Group, 347 Bay St. Suite 207, TORONTO, Ontario. M5H 2R7. Postmarked no later than April 30, 1985. Awards: Each of the best three papers (regardless of topic or university of origin) will be awarded $1,000. Subject to minimum requirements. For further information please come to the Student Awards Office, 2nd floor, Needles Hall. Lake Huron Zone Recreationist Association, Bursary: A $300.00 Bursary to aid in providing financial assistance to a student from the Lake Huron Zone in his or her education in the field of recreation. Application deadline: December I5th, 1984. Further inf’ormation and applications are available from the Student Awards Office, 2nd floor, Needles Hall.

week gets you an news: ext. 2332.


St. Paul’s United Double


very real problem, that of effective gommunication with the student body. Posters and phone lines are simply not enough and so, we are in the process of addressing new ideas and solutions. Recently, we approached Imprint with our concern and a consensus was achieved. Its part of a larger solution was to create the Fed Column to appear regularly in Imprint, with the exception of the presidential election campaign period. Our part is to meet their Monday 5:00 p.m. deadline with submissions written or endorsed by any executive member. The nature and content of the submissions will vary from lighthearted and whimsical (ie. Bent activities, Fed “gossip”, maybe even “something-you-always-wanted-to-know-about-Tom-but-were-afraid-toask”) to the more serious (ie. Discussion about Federation action re: Bovey commission, Housing, Academic Affairs, OFS, etc.). The purpose of the column, and our objective, is to bring you closer to your Federation; to provide insight into the makeup and activities of the Federation, beyond just the major issues; to open ourselves to examination and constructive criticism and to encourage you to volunteer your energy and ideas, and hopefully, to join the Federation. We truly are not -an untouchable entity. We are


s 4A


find out what it’s all about. finally come to terms with a

programme. CWY, funded in part by the

:_!:>ez,i.$e.$. 4 yh,;g+,“” ,s



The Feds are setting up a committee on alcohol abuse. Is drinking a problem among UW students? If so, what should be done about it?

As far as frosh are concerned, yes, but for the majority, no. Nothing needs to be done - it’s the student’s own prot5lem.


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by Carl Davies Imprint staff A diplomatic move by Federation of Students President, Tom Allison, prevented the occurence of disturbances at the Federation Hall Gala Opening Event last Wednesday evening, : November 14th. Disgruntled students, angry at the original “by invitation only” format of opening night, began gathering outside Fed Hall at 7:30 p.m. Mr. Allison promptly walked out to greet the demonstrators, inviting them to come into the Hall. The decision to open the doors to all UW students was reached earlier in the day. Out of the 654 persons that had entered the building by 9:30 p.m., it was estimated that between one-third and one-half of the crowd were not among those that had received an invitation. The idea of holding a demonstration was promoted by some unknown individual(s) who had put up posters inviting all the join the party outside Fed Hall on Wednesday evening. The presence of “BY OB” (presumed to mean bring your own booze) on the posters was the cause of some concern with both the Federation of Students executive, and the University administration. University President, Doug Wright, met with Mr. Allison



put on as workman


it up.

Wednesday-morning to discuss Fed Hall. Dr. Wright said that he had experienced- a “little anxiety” when he learned of the posters. Dr. Wright added that he felt that Tom Allison had made a “very smart” move by opening the doors to all comers. Mr. Allison admitted that his original decision to make the evening an exclusive event had been a mistake. He also confirmed that Campus Security had been alerted about the demonstration. The demonstrators’s short-lived anger seemed mainly directed against Mr. Allison. Some people showed up carrying signs which read “Down with Tom” and “We pay so you can play, Tom is a sanctimonious pig”. Once Mr. Allison had invited everyone inside, attitudes towards him softened. Comments from appeased demonstrators ranged from “I’m impressed. It was the best thing he (Allison) could do.” to”That is I om Allison c^s his best. He really had no other choice (than to let everyone in).” When people were asked what they thought of the building itself, the reaction was overwhelmingly positive. There were some complaints about slow service, but both customers and staff’ attributed this to the fact that it was opening night.


Fed Hall packed

by Carl Davies Imprint staff


and Signy



like he’s


had enough

to drink







In his desire to get Fed Hall open on schedule, Federation president Tom Allison advertised the official opening as November 15, 16 and 17, even though he was aware of the likelihood that construction delays would hold up the issuing of a liquor licence. 8 Bernie Nichols, U of W supervisor of construction says that “Reaiisitically” students will ,have to wait another “one and a half to two weeks before Fed Hall will be open for business.” Mr. Nichols said that he felt it was important to note that there “are no major problems” with the building. The locations of the beer lines and certain mechanical finalization are the only hurdles left to clear. The Federation executive knew about the construction problems and the delay in getting the liquor licence, but went ahead planning for the specific opening date because they put pressure on the building contractors to complete Fed Hall. As of Monday, November 5th, the carpets still had to be laid down, the dance floor had to be sanded and varnished, and painting and wiring touch-ups needed to be finished. The furniture was not unpacked until the weekend of November 8th to’ 10th.




‘These delays meant that pictures of the furnished Fed Hall needed for the liquor licence were not taken until Monday, November 10th. Federation of Students president, Tom Allison, expressed frustration in the further delay of the opening of Fed Hall. He cited delays in the delivery of equipment for the building as being a major problem. When asked why he advertised the opening knowing that there were problems with the licence, Mr. Altison said he was still optimistic that the licence would come through in time. A special liquor licence was obtained for the gala opening event on Wendesday, November 14th. Mr. Allison had to make a special trip to Toronto on Wednesday morning to pick it up. The extra delay in the opening of Fed Hall will postpone some already advertised events. There will be no opening this weekend, no Grey Cup party on November 18th, and the tuition party scheduled for November 22nd will likely be rescheduled. It is also unlikely that U of W will be seeing any big bands at Fed Hall this term. Gary Stewart, Board of Entertainment programme co-ordinator, said that no bands have been booked, as of yet, to play at Fed Hall. Contrary to some reports, the English Beat spin-off, General Public, will not be at Fed Hall on December 1st. They will be playing at Carleton University in Ottawa that night.


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by George Elliott Clarke the blues, punctuating each others’s smaller composition with Imprint staff his own wails, resembling the voice of God crying in the streets of Babylon. Jazz is not a spectator sport, b&a statement of infer-d, of being: a State of the Union Address of music and mind. Each member took turns as solos. Mr. Jones’ drums hollowed out their own space like rain beating its way into sand, It was a4 of the above and more when The Elvin Jones with Mr. La Barbera’s sax and Mr. Karashima’s piano filling in Quintet transformed the formal, elegant, even Tory design of the spaces hammered out by Mr. Jones. St. Jeromes College’s Siegfried hall into a chamber of aural Applause welled up in floods following each member’s solo; a delight, where even the light szemed to swing with the music. practice that did not diminish the musicians’s performance Last Friday, Nov. 9th, Elvin Jones, the sixty-four year old carefully, soulfully, and softly travelled into history. “jazz legend in his own time” (as the program’s blurb asserted) The next song “painted” by Mr. Jones et. al, was “A opened his first set with the words “I’m happy to be here...if I Sentimental Guy”. Originally a ballad, this piece w& rendered play well you can be assured that I enjoyed being here.” The sweetly. words were a self-fulfilling prophecy. Mr. Karashima’s piano wept notes in a shower of tinkling Wearing a T-shirt emblazoned with the slogan “Jazz sound. Mr. Jones’s drums beat out a rhythm of skipping-to-myMachine”, the man who has backed such jazz saints as Miles IOU or coming from Alabama with a sax on your knees, or riding Davis and the inimitable John Coltrane sat behind an imposing a train to the ends of a romance and not turning back. The set and launched into an evening of indelible music, with his drumming here was understated, mellow, a gentle tapping that own torrid composition,“E.J.‘s Blues”. cradled and framed the emotions evoked by the piece. This piece was a freefall of sound, an example of The song ended with a flourish of drums, the bass loping improvisation (which is, merely, on-the-spot-genius), if such a along like ‘5 referee following a punch-drunk boxer around the thing has ever existed outs,ide the cocaine and funk dens of NYC. The sounds the combo produced were driven, then ring. “Birdie”, the closing song of the first set, was a compressed relaxed; tight, then loose; both as tense and free as sex. The Caribbean festival: drums, piano, bass and sax communed in a sound, indescribably, was akin to the gentle strokes of a lover’s covenant of jump-up, Carnival, exuberance, giving a new hand. definition and new life to the word “sprightly”. The whole ensemble played with energy and convict_ion. Famio Karashima’s piano added auditory dips and dabs to the This song was a series of arpeggios of delight, which feasted bright colours of the Coltranesque canvas of sound that Mr. on the insinuating tenor sax, calypso rhythm, hot beat, the Jones sketched and painted with each steady, broad brush or piano riding shot-gun on the DEW line between honky tank and swish of his drum. ragtime. “Birgle’.’ was a laid-back, enjoyable piece that made Chip Jackson on bass, followed closely, adding his own impressions to the canvas with soulful, trembling riffs. Pat La _ one want to kick over one’s chair, grab a partner, and dance. This was a composition designed for revel or revolution. Barbera, on tenor and soprdno saxophones, added the blue to

After a brief intermission, the second set began with Mr. La Barbera’s composition, “Virgo Dance”. This half-hour-long auditory experience featured an incredible fifteen minute drum solo in the middle that did not seem to even tire Mr. Jones. “Virgo Dance” was just that: an ecstatic leap and dazzle. The whole ensemble cooked. The tune was squeezed out between Mr. Jones and Mr. La Barbera until it emerged melliflous, yet forceful. The next piece, a soft ballad, began with a muffled detonation of drums that led to a coming and going of beats, the heave and sigh of sax, the bass throbbing the subtleties of a proposal, the piano sounding like sweetness itself, like light playing upon water. The song became a psalm to the sancity of lovers, with great solos that explored elliptic variations on thi’s main theme. “The Dowry of the Bride”, a song inspired by Mr. Jones’s Japanese wife, had_a distinct, Japanese feel. The sax imitated koto flute; the drums - the rumble of thunder over a rice paddy, the piano - the tinkle of glass wind chimes at the paper doors o[houses. The song had a saki sweetness but ended with a final taps-a barrage of drum beats - then the bass sighing, “sayanora”. Mr. Jones’s ensemble then pleased the roaring audience with a brief encore piece. Elvin Jones’s concert was, if it is not clear already, fantastic. The audience loved what it heard: tight playing, comrades sharing instruments in the ultimate realization of brotherhood: the fraternity of jazz. It was an experience to hear this music. It had life, it had purpose, it had meaning. This was jazz stripped to its lush essentials: unaccomodating, seditious, bold, beautiful. Plato would not have liked it. Too bad. One would rather philosophize: it don’t mean a thing if it ain’t got that swing.


) !I


Have a point to make? Join imprint: The newspaper thought&l students read . . . /

No Small Affair a pleasant comedy 3.

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by John Za:hariah Flaunting lines like “He was 16. She was Z.“, the ads for No Small Affair are somewhat misleading, since they may conjure images of illicit liasons in the minds of prospective viewers. Actually the movie is a relatively tame, pteasant comedy -which produces su’me good laughs, a fair bit of which come in the person of Jon Cryer, who plays the smitten Charles Cummings.

On the face of it, Charles is a geeky, awkward sixteen-year old eleventh grader. He’s also an avid photographer who dreams of becoming a worldfamous shutterbug someday. So, in preparation of making these dreams come true, Charles photographs all sorts of things (i.e. birds) and while doing so one day, accidentally snaps a- rock singer (Demi Moore} with whom he subsequelntly becomes infatuated. The rest of the

movie chronicles his attempts (which are successful) to meet her. Though No SmaIl Affair is pleasant enough, the fact should not be overlooked that it really is heavily clicheridden, the most obvious example being the reworking of the classic boy-meets-girl, boy-loses-girl, boy-wins-girlback theme. Executed with both sensitivity and humour, ~0 Small Affair should not be’ missed.

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Drum while you can - the word is that it’s a one-run deal to test the water. -.









s Some


by Tim Perlich Imprint staff Prefab Sprout issue a limited-edition, four-song EP this week which they say is an interlude before the release of their LP Steve McQueen in the new year. Arto Litidsay (formerly of the Lounge Lizards) and the Ambitious Louers release their debut LP, Enuy, this week. The $uccess of Kent and Charly raids on the Atlantic vaults has finally prompted WEA to begin a new soul reissue series of their own. The first is The .Best of Otis Redding. Alison Moykt, one time upper half of Yazoo, releases her debut solo album, alf, this week, which includes the sin&es “Love Reaction” and “All Cried Out” as well as a song written for Alf by Lamont Dozier (whew!). Tones on Tail issue a new 12” single “Christian Says”/“Twist” as a follow up to cave-creeper “Go”. On the domestic scene, Test Dept. have- released their first LP in this country. Pick up a copy of Beat the _ .

Love of My Life The Only Truth Elmore James and Hi+ Broomdusters For a FLw Dollars More Beware the weakling Lines Chase ’

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Rough ,Trade .deal up standard. _1far?; _but that’s OK ’0 Tempera! 0 Mof-es! Rough Trade

by St11 Reynolds __ Imprint staff Well this may be a pointless: The sixth Rough exercise. Trade L.P. isn’t much different from the other five. If you don’t like Carol Pope by now then this new record probably won’t change your mind...BUT I happen to like her a lot so this album’s gonna get a good review, OK? Not much claustrophobic

sing about how we’re taste it...standing on the hard funk on-this L.P.,-as on about all your ‘pretenders to . . -There’s a couple of misses, prisoners of our skin. In her threshold.” the -outright failure being Shaking the Foundations, the throne, i.e. Parachute world, personal se&al I can understand someone “Low Blow”, which must be Club types. (Play “Tied’ Up’ -and Nona Hendryx doesn’t politics come first. Then we wanting to. reach as many back to back with “Animal” Kevan, Staples’ stab at the even make an appearance can start worrying about people as possible, but when fromDalbelIo’srecordandgo heavy metal market. (shame, she me), but this one changing everyone else. is this woman going to realize Thankfully, this aberration _ dodyed have its moments crazy.) that she isn’t exactly normal? occurs at the end of Side One, Throughout much of the . this record in so .you can just skip- it and Z .How many people are going * I play Side Tq is just about ’ record, Ms. Pope is singing at to be attracted to such a between Nona Hendryx and her I best as the potential move on to the good stuff on perfect ,bl ling their band’s James Brown/Africa Bampowerful persona as- this? dance-floor hit “Rescue Me” Side .Two. new, straight-ahead rock Wittiness and intelligence baataa and it sounds just fine. me to This brings bears out. “Rescue Me” also style with the more familiar That’s a good enough test for were never pre-requisites for “Threshold”, which is a good “Tied Up” is- .‘shows that she hasn’t lost her funk sound. me. Use your imagination and becoming rich and famous. song; but again this success sense .of humour:, “I was especially good, with Dalbello rescue Rough Trade. They’re business intrudes. This time it The basic,, theme of Ms. helping out on vocals. buried under eye shadow buried under the caked Pope’s songs never changes. comes in the lyrics: “I lust for When these t-wo bet ’ 1shaking with tension/Desire eyeshadow of modern pop. She finds a- million ways to fame so much/l can almost together, you can forget - has that effect on me.” I


W&-mup Starting ’” \ at , 1 p.m.



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Fantastic by Mathew Ingram Imprint staff A settlement in a strange somewhere-else, where all the houses look the same, and the only visitor is a mysterious Inspector -- come to inspect prisoners held in cells in the basement of each house, for a variety of crimes against the State. Or: -an anthropologist visiting a tribe of drug-addict natives on a remote island, observing a bizarre selfmutilation ritual, in which for each year of life past the ase of 16, one of the body’s thirtyone extremeties is removed. These are just two of the strange and compelling visions the English Department’s inimitable Eric McCormack presented at a reading this past Wednesday, November 7 t h in Hagey Hall’s Faculty and Grad Lounge. Professor McCormack, a wiry, ruddy-faced Scotsman, read to an assembled throng selected passages from one completed work, and one work-in-progress -- omitting, he said, “the really erotic bits”.

imaqes Fed Hall - Nov. Humanities Dec. 1 Students $2, (following


M( Xormack

The parchment also described how the judge would not read the document (which he did not), and that this would result in his death (which it did), when the woman shot him with the .45 she had so recently brought forth. According to the author, this image was inspired by a similar event in Burton’s Anatomy of Melancholy.

A Streetcar



, November 9





5&9 p.m.

17th ,

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By Ned Dickens

Friday ,


In the second passage read, from a short story titled The Train of Seven Gardens, a ritual described whereby the natives of a small island would show themselves worthy of a drug they were addicted to from birth, by removing one of their thirty-one extremities every year. The ones who made it through the first thirty, the story goes, were revered by the rest of the tribe, and the maidens of the tribe considered it an honour to be allowed to sleep with one of them -- provided, that is, they had saved their male organs for last. Regardless of anything else, one might feel about Eric McCormack’s writing, it can hardly be disputed that the man has a gift for the creation of at once revolting and fascinating imagery.


A Play By Tennessee Directed


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Among the items were three live moray eels, a foot and a half in length, seven balls of multi-coloured yarn, numerous balls of dog and cat fur, a phenomenal amount of animal fetes, a nine-inch bone-handled knife, and a .45 pistol. Along with this and other material came a parchment containing wordfor-word description of the entire event.

In the first passage, from a short story titled The Vaults, a particularly fascinating image was presented regarding one of the dungeon prisoners. Evidently at a public hearing, this woman, accused of being a‘ mouthsorceress’ began IO vomit up a bewildering variety of items, in a fit lasting for hours.

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Dance Royal Winnipeg ballet performs with fervor by Richard Imprint staff



The Royal Winnipeg Ballet burst onto the stage at the Centre in the Square on ‘night, Monday November 12, and danced with a youthful fervor that, despite a few rough edges, in resulted delightful evening for the audience. The show consisted of five short works, each differing in style, choreocostuming, and 9-d-v, tempo, but all contributing to the upbeat atmosphere that dominated the night. The Winnipeg troupe got the show off to a fast start with a lively and rhythmic performance of “Allegro Brillante”, warming the audience’s eyes to a rapid fluidity of motion which would set the pace for the fiery “Le Corsaire Pas De Deux” to follow. This bounding, exotic piece

sparkled as the brightest jewel amidst the evening’s gems as Svea Eklof and Mark Lanham swirled and woared their way into the Byron’s .hear t of Lord poem about a slave trying t0 win the love of a beautiful vision. The weakest act of the performance was probably E j “Lento, A Tempo Apassionatb”, an interestingly staged effort’ that suffered because Sarah Lewis Slipper and Andre seemed unable to find a solid groove resulting in the numerous difficult moves appearing jerky and 17ncompleted. The finest lighting and choreography of the show emerged from Translucent Tones, where the entire ensembel moved through ) stages of vivid coiour and movement .and produced the best group effort of the night.

The nicest surprise of the evening lay in the final act of “Symphony in D”. After a good hour and a art, I still sat couthly in my tie, holding stuffv stuffy- tie, holding my breath and was caught off guard by spectacle which the unfolded before me. The troupe bounced, groped and frolicked onto the stage in a comedy of errors that set the audience roaring with laughter as women (and men) were thrown and barely caught, partners were lost and roles reversed, all unfolding in a delightful parodic I style. With. the “Symphony in b" to top off an elegant and interesting evening, I felt that both the audience and myself left the theatre feeling thoroughly entertained by such a spirited expression of fine performers in their art.



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The UW Arts Centre, CKCO T.V. and CFCA F.M. present




The hunt is on for new, fresh, innovative comic performers and writers. Whether a solo act or ensemble, here is your opportunity to strut your stuff before a real live audience in the Humanities Theatre on Wednesday, January 23,1985. Each application will be screened by a panel of professional comics and broadcasters. Each entry selected for . performance will have the opportunity of working with these professionals in a one day workshop followed by the live performance and taping by CKCO T.V. and CFCA F.M.

\ I

\ I




The time and date of the UW Stage Band’s Fed Hall concert is Wednesday, November 28 at 9:00 p.m. /’

To Enter, complete this form and return it with a tape or cassette Kloset Komics c/o UW Arts Centre Entry Deadline: Friday, November 30,1984 Each Applicant will be notified regarding their application

(Audio and/or Video) to:

by January


Part Time Tutors





(easinsff) 3. l/We prefer to: 0 Perform only 0 Write only 0 Perform my/our own original material 0 Perform material written by other Kloset Komics, Applicants 0 Perform non-original material which l/we shall provide 4. Ensembles please state number of people:

, 1. My/Our performance consists of the following types of material (check all that apply): 0 Scripted monologue 0 Scripted sketches 0 Improvisations 0 Songs 0 Other (Please specify)

2. My/Our performance is best described as (check all that wpW . U “Stand Up” monologue 0 Improvisations/impressions 0 “Specialty Act” (e.g. comedy and magic, comedy and music) 0 Group comedy (sketches, improvisation, etc.) 0 Comedy character actor, character voices, etc. 0 Music (vocal and instrumental) please specify instrument

0 Other


(please specify)

Each successful


will receive

5. Enclosed is A(n) 0 Audio Tape (Reel to Reel, 7% ips, V, track Stereo) 0 Audio Cassette Tape 0 Beta format 0 vhs format 0 Video Tape (Tapes need not be broadcast quality, home machines are O.K. Give it your best shot) Cl Script PIerae identify WI rubmltted mMorlal8 with your name, tire88 and phone numkr. All aubmltted matwiala become l d -In the propwty of Kloaet Komkr. Note: All mrterl~l 8hiuld be l uit8ble for commercl8l bwdca8t.

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HOckey Warriors drop two Igames \~ r



’ in total. The score may have been much higher -if not for the excellent play. The York goaltender was also sharp in holding the Warriors off the score board, but he only faced 21 shots in total.


defeats UW: 5-l .

York defeats UW: 4-O /


In a game that was termed “not a classic” and was marred by penalities, the Warriors were downed 5-I by McMaster. The Warriors’ inability to generate much offence against York carried over to this game. Again, the Warriors were outshot handily 50-30 by Mat. However, the fine play of “Mr. P.C.” prevented this game from being a real blow-out. Crouse’s play managed to keep the Warriors in the contest for two periods - as they only trailed 2-l heading into the third. However, Mat took command by scoring three unanswered goals to take a 5-l lead. The Warriors did apply some pressure in the 3rd, but were unable to score any goals. The lone Warrior goal was scored on a nice play by Jay Green. This loss to Mat was especially disheartening, for coming into the game, Mat was winless this season, and had only $-ranageh to get 1 point from a tie. These losses dropped the Warriors record to 2-5 on the season. Therefore the next three games (they are away games) will be very critical ones for the Warriors. They play three road games against Ryerso-n, Guelph, and-the defending C.I.A.U. champs, U of T. To climb back to .500, the Warriors will-have to generate more offence and lighten the load that goaltender Grouse is now facing. The Warriors return home for two games: Friday, Nov. 30, vs. Windsor and Sunday Dec. 2, vs. Toronto. Face-off time is 7:30 p.m. for both games. Admission is part of the seasonticket plan.

Both of these vieM*s qf’last M*eekend’s Wart-icy hockey matches shoM* hoM* the Warriossfi,und the action to be aIM~a~~sclose to their , net, and not that of’ their opponent. Peter Grouse coulduse more d+nsive help top-event scenes like thesejiom recurring o\ler and o\‘er again. , Imprint photos by Lance Cardiner I

I by Jim McKinnon I on the road to their third consecutive perfect season, the V-ball Warriors ousted the Guelph Gryphons in three straight games, with scores of 19-17, 15-9, and 15-6 on Friday night at the PAC. ;The ‘Gryphons-. were essentially ’ overpowered by champion the defending Waterloo unit.- excluding a late-game rallv: in game one. 4s.. “Warrior * captain Tom ’ C)x!and ‘said,‘ ! “our team played’. cpnsisiantly ‘“well, ex,cluding few __’ mental lapses in. game one.:Kev-, to the.Warrior victory *i. wa)s an awelinspiring performance by power-hitters ,Brian Jackson and I Dave

In A them > jmprinf


photo by Alison


> r

Ambrose, who via a multitude McKinnon, seeing his first league action as a rookie of shots, blasted the young Warrior, amazed the crowd Guelph defence. Also, with his deadly overhand topWaterloo middle blockers Oxland, Steve Funk, Ron \ spin service. The Hamilton Clarke, , and off-sider Jim native, clearly one of the Cook, exemplified the poise better athletes on, the squad, and dexterity that is the will undoubtedly be a force to keystone of the Warrior , be reckoned within his future fOrtreSs. . career as a Warrior :; ( ,Rookie coach Ro;b Waterloo setters Owen . Atkinson, with his second Jones and Roger Morito. the win, +voi‘ced his concern over uuarterbacks xf the Warrior the’ first game, and the attack, aroused the impressive team’s,“lack of the killer crowd with dramatic bat kinstinct ,...the inability to lock digs and nearcourt up ,a victory quickly after impossible sets. they’ve pulled ahead.” Next In addition, stabilizing I home game is on Friday, Nov. performances were supplied 23, at 8:00 p.m. when U W will by specialists Scott Shantz, host the McMaster MarWally Hayes, Ian Gowens and I auders. Jim McKinnon. 1



\- ‘_



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by Sandy Townsend Gib Chapman, Uof T athletic director, said, “since 1971 Imprint staff ’ there has been correspondence and dialogue about some Four of eastern Canada’s most prominent universities sort of realignment, so it shouldn’t come as a shock”. are studying the possibility of recreatingtheir own There may not be any-shock registered because of the athletic conference, McGill (Montreal), Queen’s realignment but there certainly is-surprise. This surprise (Kingston), Western (London), and Toronto want to leave\ is caused not only by the timing of the announcement but theirrespective leagues and re&tablish the “Kg Four” the reasons for it‘., ’ ” as they search for improved athletic competition. i Neither Mr. Totzke nor Mr, Delahey were able to The four schools presented a motion-on,their plans-to pinpoint the .exact reasons why Queen’s, Western and the CIAU on May 7th. They later rejected Toron-to wanted to- leave the OUAA but they did recommendations made by the OUAA-futures committee ‘speculate. They were- ,quick to- mention that the most and it appears as if they -will be forming their own plausible explanation for Western’s ,departnre differed - regional association for the 1985 season.’ - ; , . from Toronto’s; which- differed from‘ Queen’s; which Wally Delahey, co-ordinator of men’s intercollegiate would still be different-from-McGill%. athletics,:said right now the “key player (Western) ison During~ the summer UWO Acting President ’ Alan hold”. The other schools have given their approval to the Adlington said:the ntedtfor realignment had arisen out of new conference but Westerniwill wait until April 1, 1985 a “drift within the OUAA’and the CIAU” withrega.rdto ato make a final decision. number-of concerns. These included academic standards, At Western, their intercollegiate athletics advisory the issue of athletic scholarships:increased scheduling, council has recommended, in principle, the concept of and spiralling. costs associated with ’ tra,vel and conference realignment. However, the Unizersity transportation. in fulfill-i’ng existing athletic Student Council completely rejected the .principle ofthe commitments. .“Big Four” and refused to condone the proposal: This is why, according to director of athletics, Carl Totzke, a committee has been formed to take an “unemotionallook” at the situation. While t.hese four schools dilly and dally over the. decision to stay or leave. The OUAA will be going ahead with its own business. That businessinvolves preparing next years’ schedules. Totzke said the OUAA will be meeting in a week to 10 days to plan their 1985-86 schedules and the schedules will be drawn up without including Queen%, Western and Toronto. ‘( . hThe OUAA has said, fine, ieave, we have to take care of . our other schools and we can’t spend any more time worcying about the “rebels”. The athletic director-at UWO, Darwin Semotiuk added, kWhat_are the reasons for this sdlit in the OUAA and “In’tercoJle~&&et_e: ath_let?&a should be. part of’ a university . sy.ste~,-ther~ ,ho;i~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~o’g~~~~ihe~~ should “OWIAA and how does it affect UW? be -depth of program and there shoulc$&e academic First, some background. The OUAA is an association control of the programs’:. . c ;. .I . _. ‘3 ,: $‘: that places 16 universities in southern Ontario into one The administrators at Queg&,.believ’ .,jh the same organizationfor men’s athletics. T>he OWIAA does the e philosophy -as Semotiuk (as :do;.t.he ,peo f“f’yin’,our own same for the women. The association groups together athletic department) but they p/hrased th$fr statements schools like Toronto, with over 35,00& students and j :I slightly different. Trent, with only 1,700. ’ When Bob Carnegie, the co-ordinator of men’s athletics In-an organization with that many members and with at Queen’s, was asked about the possible r.ealignment he the tremendous/range in insfitution size, there are bound’ said, “It’s what’s best/for our student athletes and for the to be disparities and differences. Totzke. acknowledges tradition of Queen’s athletics. Queen’s had a lot of this but he also added that the association has always problems as a geripheral school&-the O.UAA. And the been -willing to accomodate the differences between best, and only solution we see is to form a new ,members. ’ / _ , i conference.” I1 ’ . He also bmentioned the similarities in -both the breadth of athletic programs and the athletic-philosophies at the four -sch.ool‘s, as -well- ‘as t-he traditions of Gcompetition ‘- bet-w&n them as strongarguments iniavour-of a return: to,:8 ,“.Big eour:’ :f;8fm;t. ,I. ~ ,;‘. ;- ( ‘1” -_ ,McGill:-is ~runioured $0 be: joining ;the’%ew,conference .’because*vof the lack, of ~cbmpet-itia.~“~~.t-heir home province of ‘Quebec’. The‘f~~~r?coph:dne,,u~iversities are not able to ‘supply-the quality of compet%tion that McGill would like and McGill has been keeping their eye on Ontario for several years,. i-. ’ Gib Chapman-says U of T would:.leave the OUAA because there are “real philosophical differences”.We (U




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By joining in this new conference, Western and-Queen’s would be able to maintain the quality of their~athletic , .* traditions and at the same&e& able to reducethe time commitment each’athlete makes tothe sport. Theywould . -accomplish this by having fewer league games.. ’ Toronto would gain by filling their free time with exhibition matches that would make every game :an , “experience” for the U of T athlete. McGill would benefit because they would increase the quality of t-heir ’ c competition nd they; would I also be exposed to the :. Ontario mar t et. .:I, 1 Not everyone can see the benjfits (if any) of‘the new Carl Totzke says that’ he “can’t see any ,~\&onferenoe. ‘advantag.e of the new alignment -for either school except He calls the realignm-ent *plan maybe football”. _._a “short-term, narro’w minded, a,nd i’@.i$guided proposal”. 1 I. Our school certainly meets the crite~ria for adfmission to We have’ tough admission new I-conference. I .this .:s^,*standards, depth ‘of program .and i quality of program. c . ’ .’ 5 JWhy then’havel’we not’.been asked to join.? 5 - The University of ‘Waterloo athletic ‘department does not believe in elitism in Ontario university athletics,,The OUAA, was originally formed to help the smaller schools in the province and UW is going to make sure-that they , stick by..their “weaker” cousins., , the.f’main thrust of our program is. * Totzke believeslthat the participant” and that it will always remain that :v.ay. ~. :HA believes. that the ,UW student-athlete will bebe?ter , .’ served b‘y remaining within the OUAA than .by leaving I , ’ ; and joining the new league. .i . ,~L*

]’ ,_.r. ;, ,_ , ‘ 3: I -i , of T).hire a hockey coach of Mike Reenan’sstature while another school ‘&l-y ‘hiresa part-time .coach who’an1y .makes practices. This may be true, but just three years ago U of T only had a part-time doach. would also like to see increased qualityin ‘\ Chapman their schedules (such as exhibition games against major may me& that UW wins a:few more U.S. hockey schools) and decreasedquantity; He wants a.’ This realignment OUAA championships ‘in the next year but without everv game to be an experience. and Toronto, they just won’t seem to . B&i&lly what Chapmanis saying, is that U of T doesQueen’s, Western, be worth as much, as a championship this year would, not want -to play Ryerssn, Trent, Brock,,RMC or Windsor te is a sad step backwards for Ontario ’ The. “Big Four” anvmore. They want to replacethose teams and fill their university athletics. \ schedule with”games against high-powered U.S. schools.



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by Mike Upmalis Imprint Sports Waterloo’s men B-ballers saw their first defeat in pre-season action in the final game of the Guelph Tip-Off tourney. Uw started with a 93-76 win over Queen’s golden Gaels. Queen’s team went without a win for the entire tournament. To set up Waterloo’s opponent for the semi-final a Division 2 Michigan school, Siena Heights, beat the York Yeoman squad by eight points. Waterloo met Siena Heights on Saturday, November 10. The contest was fairly even for about the first ten minutes, then Waterloo shifted gears and began to pull away. Waterloo opened up to 15 point lead at the half going into the dressing room with 44 pointsWaterloo finished up with a 93-63 win. The University of Pittsburgh at Bradford Panthers royally trounced the Laurentian Voyageurs to meet Waterloo in the r final. The Pitt Panthers, another Division 2 team, were a very strong, aggressive team. In the first half they chalked up twelve: personal fouls to Waterloo’s three, but Waterloo held the lead until the last minutes when the score evened to a 40-40 tie goingi into the locker-room. Waterloo Coach Don McCrae felt that instead of “surviving” the first half, the team should have come out with a lead. Pitt; provided one of the most challenging games this year, a team\ that proved equal to Waterloo’s skills in rebounding and did one of the best jobs breaking Waterloo’s plays and intercepting; Waterloo’s passes. The game was just as tight in the second half with the lead never going above five points. The game was tied with thirty seconds to go and free throws awarded to Pitt put the game out of reach. Tom Schneider, Waterloo’s premier rookie guard stubbed his toe about ten minutes into the second half and was out until the


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Men’s Basketball final dates are as following: A-Final....Sunday, November 25 at 5:00 pm B-l Final....Sunday, November 25 at 6:30 pm B-2 Final....Sunday, November 25 at 8:00 pm B-3 Final....Sunday, November 25 at 9:30 pm


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Final CRAC Meeting will be held on Wed. Nov. 21 in The Labatt’s Meeting).

Hospitality House at 7:00 p.m. (Program Recommendation

Next week, Sammy Singlet returns from holidays with several predictions for the basketball finals. Stay tuned!


C-Final....Monday, November 26 at 7:00 pm B-4 Final....Monday, November 26 at 8:30 pm B-5 Final....Monday, November 26 at 10:00 pm

as following: A-League Final Games (best of 3) 1. Friday Nov. 23 7:30 pm 2. Sunday Nov. 25 lo:30 pm 3. Tuesdy Nov. 27 lo:30 pm

B-2 League (best of 3)

B-l League (best of 3)

1. Fri. Nov. 23 6:30 pm 2. Sun. Nov. 24 11:30 pm 3. Tues. Nov. 27 11:30 pm

1. Sun. Nov. 25 9:30 pm 2. Tues. Nov. 27 8:30 pm 3. Thur. Nov. 29 9:30 pm

B-3 League (best of 3) 1. Sun. Nov. 25 8:30 pm 2. Tues. Nov. 27 9:30 pm 3. Thurs. Nov. 29 8:30 pm


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Men’s Hockey final dates are as following:

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After a cold and wet weekend of play, three teams emerged victorious. In the A league, the top two teams, Kasha and F.C. Polonia, met for a final bout of strength. F.C. Polonia became the victorious team, coming up from second place and winning by one goal. The top two teams also met in the BI league; Euclid Raiders and the Axemen. Late in the second half, Euclid Raiders thought they had scored but the goal was disallowed. The Axemen continued to defend in their end. Finally, Euclid Raiders, this time for a counted goal. The Axemen continued to defend but Euclid Raiders put it to them again, this time to ensure their win, by a score of 2-O. In the B2 league, the fifth place team and the third place team met for an exciting game. However, the fifth place team was victorious, 2-O.

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defeated Warriors’s Captain, Mike Costigan, in a close 3-2 match. Head Coach, Barney Lawrence, was very pleased with his team’s showing inasmuch as all the matches were played with the North American seventy-degree plus ball, whereas the team has been playing its other matches with the international ball on the international courts.

A cold, clear night greeted the men’s flag football finals on Wednesday, November 7, after a brutal Nov. 3rd and 4th weekend which included several forms of precipitation, cold temperatures, and blistering winds. Capping a perfect season, Mean Machine survived a see-saw battle by seeing an extra “see” and one less “saw” to defeat Recreation 37-26 in the A championship. The B final saw a depleted version of the “eh” Team lose 28- 14 to the aggressive Exports. In the closest final of the evening, the surprising Weber St. Raiders rebounding from some somewhat embarassing defeats during the regular season, defeated the short-staffed Kin crushers. Led by the fleet-of-foot, strong-armed Grant Thompson, Weber St. prevailed 27-26. A bunch of Hazards from Environmental Studies pooled their finite resources and bounced South 8 Sports Network 2619, in the less high profile but no less exciting D championship. I’d like to take the time now to thank the players for helping the league run very smoothly with no serious conduct problems. Those men in the striped shirts should be congratulated for battling the elements, not to mention verbal abuse, with perseverence and a shrug of the shoulders. Good luck to all players in the rest of the term and next season.

Men’s Soccer


An eight-man Warriors’s Squash Team journeyed to London on Friday night to take on the touring Cornell University Team, winning seven matches to one. Rob Bowder, Bruce Lee, Glenn Cheong, Ron Hurst, John Curran, Rob Ayer and Tony Rawlins all won their matches, with the Warriors’s only loss being to Cornell’s no. 1 - player, Will Pratt, who

by Rick Whitteker

/ ,


W’loo squelches Cornell

Men’s Flag Football Final Report



last minutes. With Waterloo switching defence some confusion and fumbled opportunities were evident, showing the key role Schneider has come to play. Nominated to the tournament all-star team were Paul Boyce and Randy Norris. Boyce shot 7 1% for the entire tournament for a total of 71 points. Norris kicked 39 rebounds and 55 points.Peter Savich picked up 58 points in the three games. Waterloo has another tough game lined up a week before the Naismith tourney. Waterloo plays tonight in Oakville, when the B-ball boys take on Toronto Estonia at 8 p.m. at Sheridan College. Anybody from T.O. or Mississauga going home for the weekend can see one of the better games of the season featuring one of the better teams in Ontario



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Thurs. Nov. 22 Mon. Nov. 26 4:45 pm G16 4:45 pm G18 5:45 pm G17

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Wed. Nov. 27 4:45 pm G26 6:15 pm G27 7:45 pm G28








16, 1984.

Athletes of the WiFek~,., .

by Kathy Cowper The_ Waterloo Athena Squash team ._.tra\ elled to McMaster Friday --and Saturday, November 9th and IOth, to play in part one of a three part university season.. Waterloo, played excellent squash despite its inexperience against a veteran field. Western ended the weekend .with a stronkfinish - losing only one match all weekend. York finished second

played well Friday evening followed closely by Toronto, but had shoulder problems on McMaster, then Waterloo. Queens finished 6th and - Saturday. Mary Bloem (no. 4) played her best match ever,, Laurier finished in last place. taking one game from a Brenda - ‘Hoffman played. strong York player. no. 1 position for Waterloo ’ Christy McClearey (no. 5) and came up agains very tough,. top-ranked players won her match against Laurier and almost upset the from Toronto and Western. Toronto girl in five games. Julie Ranton (no. 2 rank) had Silvia O&rpuu won two of her a good weekend, winning four three matches quite handily in of her six matches. no. 6 position. A well-played game by all! Carol Page (no. 3 rank)

Wins ikthef water / \ The Warrior Waterpolo team travelled to Toronto last Saturday, November 10, where they met) the Universities of Toronto and WesternOntario. Against Toronto, the score was close during the first half, but Waterloo came on strong in the final two quarters-to beat Toronto handily, 5- 1.


Western p.osed more of a John Saabas credited the problem and at half time led wins to good team defence and hard .swimming in the the Warriors 5-3. The Warriors came back fighting in the j large U of T pool. The two wins give Waterloo a chance third quarter, and, after two quick goals by ‘John Saabas at A playoff spot and it will all evened the game up. Waterloo be settled when Waterloo meets Toronto and McMaster continued to play well for the at the Laurier poo,l this third and fourth quarter and Saturday in the last regulation finished on top of Western; games of the season. final s$.ore: 9-7.



-’ Volleyball

Dena hails from Sutton, -Ontario where she ‘played volleyball for Sutton District High School. She is in third year Kinesiology at the University of Waterloo. She is a 5’9” power hitter and captainsT the Athena Volleybalk team. Dena is being’honoured this week for her excellent play and contribution to the Athenas’ wins in league openers against Brock on Tuesdav and Windsor on FriFfay.



- Water


During his years with the Warriors, John , was their MVPfor twoseasons and an OUAA All Star for all four. John is presently working on his Master’s Degree ‘,,in Mechanical . Engineering. I L This past weekend, John had two outstanding ga“mes at vthe Toronto tournament against Western and Toronto. .y,

. The recent decision by Tom Btiustowski, the administration - vice-president of acadeinic affairs, to allocate space in the PAC for cla%rooms touches on everything that is wrdng with our university and the underfunding of universities in ‘Ontario in __general. When the Kin department moved some of its facilities to the new wing in Burt Matthews hall, the space was to be used for more, women’s IockFrs, an exercise area, and an improved weight training area. The athletic department had been given verbal assurance that these changes would indeed take place. For a brief shining moment, it appeared as if the problems of overcrowding in the PAC would finally come to a glorious end. Since 1969 the campus population has increased between 40-40%. I joke to say thatif the amount of space had increased as much we wouldn’t have our present problem. In 1980, Waterloo’ had 7 1,000 square feet of indoor athletic facilities. That gave the average student 4.8 sq. ft. in which to run, to jump, to sit, to exercise, and to breath. The recommended entitlement is 10 square feet. The new renovations to the PAC aFrpeared to be a step in the right direction to solving this problem. Then along came big, bad Tom and the administration waving their space-cutting hatchets. It is a move that is designed to provide more space for the student? brain and less for the body. r’t is akin to cutting off your ‘L nose to spite your face. There are many students here who donI give’ a damn about , exercising. They are‘ the ones walking around with “Watbum”. There are also m&y students, the figures indicate a majority (the PAC uses 10,000 towels a week) who do care about exercise. The decision to re-allocate‘ that space is an injustice to the students ~who use the PAC. ’ It i,s easy to find fault with the unilateral manner in which the’ recent decision was -made. There were no discussions, no consultations, and, in fact, very little advance warning, before the announcement came down from on high. The administration’s . heavy-handed , approach in dealing with the non-academic interests of the students is appalling. The University is caught again in the underfunding vice. With ’ no money coming from the province for capital expenditures, the administration is scramblirrg for space wherever it can. Both sides in the argument over space in the PAC have very legitimate ’ points. It is difficult to know who is right. What is wrong, is the way in which the administration changed its mind and dealt the students ‘a cruel body blow. They have left very little room for compromise with either the students or the ’ athletic department. Making an unfavourable decision that leaves no room for , compromise can only a.ngec the side that has felt the wrath of injustice. Right now, there are many students who are very angry. If you feel strongly about this issue you can either sign the petition that is being distributed or you can go to Needles Hall and do your weight training outside Mr. Brzustowski’s door. \

i ’ _ -1. A ‘*NOSE TACKLE”: + ” [7 is the middle lineman in/ a three-man defensive front \ * 0 can be used to+cfight hay fever 0 effectively ended Jimmy Durante’s football career ’ 2. Pi “THREE ON QNE”: I q involves one player defending aga tnst three \ ’ attackers I ’ 0 can happen when playing musical chairs ’ . 0 means a\round of OV on you ~ ’ : _ 3. “NlC,iEi BACK”: -_ 0 is a fifth defensive halfback in football , ’ _ c] is what you get at a famous burger chain 80 is’khat you get from working in a mine in Sudbury






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