Page 1

Second class Ebgistrationz

Number NFW53, ICMhene~, Ontario




8, 1985;

Vol. 7, No 27; The




of Waterloo,



Few surprises. by Stephen Motluk, Mathew Ingram

at the feet of the Parachute Club. Story on page Imprint ph6td by Lindsay Lennox

by Doug Thompson Imprint Staff . Who’s doing what to Integrated Studies and why? Most of its 100 odd members are asking themselves that question this week. Since October 1984, the unique UW program whose academic reputation “has never been better” in the words of dice-president academic Tom Brzustowski, has been reeling Jnder the burden of criticisms and memos from the viceTresident’s office, and both the former and present coordinator, the program’s academic tih’ic h hate “seriously damaged” environment and resulted in drastic cutbacks on access to {he progam’s resources. Hours of the program have been cut back from the 24-hour, ~11year operation enjoyed over the past 15 years, to seeing it losed entirely on weekends. Then, a limited opening was ecently made possible. Admissions to the program was suspended, then re-instated. cesource Persons have been charged with “intimidation”, then he charges were dropped when substantiation was demanded. *he long distance telephone has been suspended. Computer ccounts were frozen. In the December meeting of UW Senate, Senators made otions calling for changes to the program’s admissions rocedures, which were subsequently dropped, but represent 0th misunderstanding of, and hostility towards, I.S. as Jrrently approved by Senate in it 1975 and 1978 reviews of the rogram. Now the program faces a very different kind of Senate eview, a “quickie review” to be conducted in March and April hen students are leaving and the activity in the program is low, Id not representative.


There were few surprises at yesterday’s presidential forum in Carl Pollock Hall. All three candidates reiterated their pledges of experience and/or reform, and no new platform planks emerged. Perhaps the only surprise was the fact that shut 100 people listened to the two-hour question period, and therk was at no time a lack of questions. There was, however, a definite lack of preparation for the questions on the part of some candidates, and an abundance of rhetoric on the part of others. Sonny Flanagan, for example, was asked whether he had looked into the feasibility of a student bill of rights, which he had just promised to implement. He answered that he had not looked into it, nor drafted a .preliminary copy becuase he was “not president. If students vote for me, they will get it; if they don’t they’re not interested in it.” He said, however, that he would draw it up along the lines of the university’s policies and procedures. Asked the same question, Scott Forrest said only that he was “more concerned with the Villages right now.” Mr. Wilson managed to field the question, saying that Mr. Flanagan was wrong in saying that no progress had been made on the bill of rights, noting advances in aquiring student accessibility to final exams as an example. Mr. Wilson stumbled on an accusation that he was an “Allison clone”. Supplying the rhetoric, he managed to criticise Mr. Allison while defending him. “I am a little more open than Tom. Tom tends to put forward a pro,posal and wants I7,OqO reasons not to accept it,” he said. In defending Mr. Allison, he continued: “Not that Tom was wrong. Allison and I are

I. Who’s doing what to IS. Dancing I 7.


and why? An analysis

against and complain that “we’ve been accused, but we don’t know of what, except that we do things differently, but we’re supposed to do things differently.” Acting coordinatior Joe Sheridon finds himself in the middle of this progressively nasty difference. He says he is trying to save the program and also believes it to be seriously threatened. The problem is a bad image caused by a very few people according to vice-president Tom Brzustowski, former coordinator Gloria Smith, and Acting coordinator Joe Sheridon. The indivi luals who these three allege are responsible for giving the program a bad name have never been identified. Mr. Sheridan is seen by many to be playing the politics of “appeasement”. One critic who wished not to be identified said “Let’s suppose the whole problem is a handful of so-called troublemakers. Do you think the vice president, Joe Sheridan, and Senate would have taken all these actions, to the point of slashing the budget, just to get at a few individuals? Is that a reason to suspend hiring? Is that a reason to call a Senate Review? No, there’s much more to it than that.” Some feel that the criticisms should be responded to by . So, acting coordinator Mr. Sheridan finds himself opposed changing the program for fear of losing it altogether. Most of by those who tee1 the program should argue agamst changes It these changes represent dramatic departures from the historic feels are unwarranted and which have not been justified, while he argues that the program must concede some things (just what operation of the program, and involve changing its uniqueness concessions are being asked for has never been made clear) in into something more akin to “other departments”. And he is not without support The other camp states that the program has nothing to hide, it ’ order to preserve something. among the program’s students. is defensible, if not perfect, and that it is unreasonable for those outside to impose frequent and. random changes without a So, still not having been told what the danger is, or where the careful review of the whole program and “the very good and threats and criticisms come from, I.S. ponders its respon?e: well-thought out and long tested reasons for the way we do fightor switch; but if it’s to be a switch, a switch to what? And if’ things here.” They feel the imposed changes should be argued it’s to be a fight, to whom does one make one’s argument? In addition, the program has seen it’s annual hiring of resource people suspended and its budged slashed by an astonishing fifty percent. This leaves some students wondering if there will be anything left for Senate to actually review, and why so many alterations have been made before the review. The programs’s governing Operations Council has been stymied in its efforts to respond due to the lack of’any-clear-cut complaints or criticisms to answer and the fact that every week the problem seems different, and worse. For instance, on the question of whether the program’s r&sources are secure, some students complain, “They claim there’s a security problem. We don’t see one. We ask them to show it to us, and they can’t, but they then go ahead and make changes anyway.” “They say there are “serious problems”, but don’t say what they are. What are we supposed to do?” they ask. The result has been unprecedented turmoil in a program which had been previously characterized as a “quiet corner of competence.” TWO alstinct camps and opinions are now visible in Integrated Studies.


.S. faces 50 per cent budget slash r Len Mokos lprint Staff The seven-member I.S. Idget Committee met bbruary 6 in the Modern .nguages coffee shop to icusss a possible budget cut almost 50 percent, mmencing in the spring. ;e-President, Dr. T.A. zustowski suggested to the tegrated Studies ‘Coiinatior, Joe Sheridan, that

the program makes the severe cut -in its budget to improve the odds of l.S.‘s survival, preferabley before the auditor’s report and the Senate review. The budget for Integrated Studies is currently about $250,000; the committee hopes to reduce it to $150,000 per annum. ks well, the committee, which supports the budget -cut,

different personalities - we have different methods.” At times the question period turned to pointed criticisms, particularly on the part of Mr. Flanagan’s’running mate, Mark McKay. Mr. McKay c Jntinually returned to the common )n crltlclsm of’ Mr. Wilson, saying that that he was part 01 a closed clique,and that “election time always brings out the best in people”. He also wondered aloud how Mr. Wilson could all of a sudden disagree with Mr. Allison’s style, while he hadI gone along with it all term. A lack of preparation on the part of Mr. Forrest and Mr. Flanagan showed when they both admitted that they had not read the Bovey report, of which they were critical, but had “looked at it.” Mr. Flanagan stood his ground, though, when asked whether the Federation would support the Enginyering paper, t Engine ws, which has been criticised for a recent poster portraying a semi-nude woman. His response was that the poster was widely perceived as being offensive, and “Enginews will not receive our support if I am president.” The vice-presidential candidates, with the possible exception of Mr. McKay, took a back seat in the questioning. Willie Grove, running with Mr. Forrest, remained silent for the better part of the forum. Kathryn Seymour, Mr. Wilson’s running mate, discussed the difficulty of getting students involved in the Federation, andjokingly admonished Mr. Wilson for speaking overtime, saying that “Jeff gets carried away sometimes.” The next major presidential forum is in the Campus Centre this Monday at 11:30 am. This year’s Fed elections take place Tuesday, February 12, and Wednesday, February 13.

discussed how it would deal with certain opposition it will face with Operations Council (the student-run government of the program). There is fear of the program). There is a fear within I.S. that to sacrifice any elements of the program would ruin its unique character, and also lead to its eventual demise. The committee feelshthat to survive I.S. must ‘+make

necessary sacrifices, as well as integrate the program with the rest of the University commclnity. The legitimacy of this, committee is disputed, for, apparently, Operations Council had no knowledge of its intentions. Note:lmprint will have an indepth analysis of the problems plaguing I. S. next week. Stay luned!

Read aN ’ about Page 9


. Imprint, t%ida$ February

Fri., Feb. 8

Schedule of even& for Africa Week CC, Great Hall and Room 110 Febnraly 1’2-14, 1985 Tuesday, February ,l2 103O’a.m. 1130 12:00 p.m. 1230 p.m.


Morning Campus

(German lesson) - feature film based on by Siegfried Lenz (in English). ML 246, 7 pm.

Panel on “Food Aid” - Great Hall D. Shute, bepartment of Agticulture, University-of5 Guelph J. Hotson, Department bf Economics, University of Waterloo M. Moo Young, Department of Chemical Engineering, University of Waterloo f-t Femarido, Department of Biology, University of Waterioo Z. Gebre-M$am, University of Add&? Abiiba, Ethiopia B. M&an, World University Service , 2~00 p.m. Annete Oudejans - OXFAM 3:00 p.m. Growing Dollars (Film) Wednesday, Febnrary 13

Come fly with FASS. FA&ER Humanities Theatre, 7 pm. . $1.00


I.D. card.

l%e absurdity Ken Hancock:


FASS...see Theatre.






-All Music majors and minors Music


Divinity” period.

Sat., Feb.F 9 lots $3.



in PAS 3005. Door prizes, good Only $2 INDSA members;-nom

Fed Flicks:

See Friday

Is there something and find out. 8 pm




oppurtunities are invited.

Sun., Feb.. 10 2, East



Christian Worship

on Campus. 1030 a.m:’ HH 280,by Huron Campus Mini&y. Everyone Champlain C$aham E. MorlIzy. ’

sponsored welcome.

Holy Eucharist: Campus

St.’ Bede’s



service and discussion. 7m p.m.

Informal Chap&l.



St Paul’s College: Wesley Chapel. Sunday Service: 11 am. - 12 noon; Holy Communion: first Sunday of every month. Sunday Evenig Fellowship Setice: 10~00 pm. Everyone is welcome. Fed Flicks: See Friday


4; 30 p.m.

11 .XKl a.m.


Chapel Se&: Grebel







in lsreal 1130 a.m.

and lsreals CC 110




,/ ,’

on Alt




Campus, ’ /&hi&y

,/EveningPray&r&$serm&. chapel. , T,&;;





Folk and Blues #I& session: 730 -l&Q0 pm. Everyone welcome. campus

Sri* c*j

&#strument - ;

u’ of W &de&‘& Centre



135. @Z-e

WCF supper 2536.


Drama Dep&. presents a Canadian ‘Classic &heal

Resume Cw

Tremblay’s Les Belles Soeurs Limited Seeting. 8~00 HH-180

for analysis.

at door.

4:30 Conr#d


f ir-‘-_



FellowshIp ’ ~4:3@7:OOpm.

,- Commpn M&$“:i.St. Paul’s Dining Mall. Fellpwship +@ting:-we@@ 0-1, St. Pauls College. fl1 welcome. , Graham ‘E. +I#$#, Ciiypus Chaplaih . .‘ _I .I /



As&l&n is ho$ing a Health Stu$ents are invited. to ui he!p and %swLintyour opinions.

@era1 meeting,:@ part.icipat&. We

Successful interview Skills: M&ing the most of your interview, and learning what employers watch for. Needles Hall, room 1020 at 1230 pm. with Pat Byme. Plan to attend this hour-long session open to all students. Sign-up sheets are posted on the first floor bulletin boards .in Needles Hall. P~+I~Iz 9m am. St. Bede’s Chapel. Anglican

&lm/Speaker Seri& Meeting1 30 Cent.& in Campus Ce@re to discuss Cati *aron Ann at 885-k% 1 ext 2345 or . I ,’ r-9





Rm 110 in the

Me&Q, 4:$&n the Campus is welcome -Bring a friend. l

- Family ,

- 4%



~Workshop: Bring Needles



~w own 1020 at 11:30.

in Eng

Executive -Co-chair

As President - advertise - have

and Vide-President Students’

a dry



a- Foreign

ic - hire a business




Prizes for costumes Waterbed draw ,/ I $2.00 , Tickets /availableat EngSoc .,the Fed. Office /, - and at the door



Board the

The” Student Alumni Association / presents a _ ’



FedeiMon \

- introduke.

a Student

- renovate _,


- create


an .l.ncen,tive

- -encourage

of Rights



- have

a Ride-Home

- work

as, partners


Program ties



Wilfrid /’





Drama, Laurier

/ .Dance

-- PRE-BASKETBALL ’ ’ -GAME WARM-UP wiih /WARRIORS BAND : FED ‘HALL Warriors vs. -McMaster 8:00


W+; # ,Feb 13th \ / no

Fed -Hall ’ /

Societies .-


(1 ,

‘Scum of the Earth’

Come as;your favourite WARP character t

/ e

- establish




in Fed

South Campus <Hal!,/


we will:



Saturday 9Feb.16th ; &OO pm. i

Chairperson, Creative Arts Board Deputy Returning Officer Fed Election ‘84 Bent Entertainment Committee Member Member Fed. of Students Housing Issues Committee

Fed. of Students Member V2 Orientation Committee V2 Orientation Committee ‘84




Clubs Commissioner


The Health Studi$%udents .

Resume’ Writing Helpfur hints in writing’ Bn eff&tive. resume. Learn what employers are looking for. -Needles Hall, rooni 102a at 11:30 with Don Hudspeth. Plali to attend this hour-long session open to ALL stu+nts. Signup sheets are posted on the fmt floor of Needles Hall.

(in english) $1.99 Studio Theatre.



at< Womens oiganizatior+ 8856547

H&n will be @e$& security problems.


Resume Writing:H&lpfGl hints in writing an effective resume. Learn &at employe_rs are looking for. Needles Hall, Room 1020 d ;. 11:30 . ,; Successfi~l Irltenripl\;; Skills: Making the most of your interview and lea*@g what emp!oyers watch for. Needles Hall, room 102:%& 12:30 With Pat Btyne.

- ’ _,

for the hit ‘musical “CATS’ in T&onto are for $33.00 or $40.0 e&h from the Fed Office CC A bus will be tinning from UW for an’additio@;,.,

Lieutenant Colonel Amos Giboa

, i

available rm. 235. charge.

for you? Humanities



and answer

Holy Eucharist: 12:30 pm. St. Bede’s Chapel. Anglican


Hdly ‘Eucharist: 930. a.m. Village 102. Anglican Fampus Mini&y.

Rev. R. Brubacher - Past Director for Africa of thh Men&nite Central Committee Dr. T. A Brzustowski Vice-President, Academic, University of Waterloo Dr. H. Fernando, Department of Biology, University of Waterloo ‘Mr. S. Ameyaw, School of Urban & Regional Planning, University of Waterloo Eugene Whelan - President U.N. World Food Council 400 p.m. Ending Hunger Briefing - J. Hotson Room 246, Biology II /




Valentine’s Dance: Q Frn music-and members

will be show followed by a questQn 430 to 6:OO.,pm. AL 211.


Julia- starring Jane Fonda and Vanessa‘.Redgrave. Sponsored by the Women’s Comn$ssion, Federatiofi of Studen&’ 730 AL1 13. Feds $1. others $2. ,,


.’ Important! Vote in your at 4:30, CGC Rm. 150.

Wedi Feb. 13

This film prevented by WPIRG, is j made by a group of straight and gay people, and j examines oreiudice aaainst minorities in our societv.,Free ’ admission. 1230 p.&, CC 110. :




Film: Pink Tliangles

Friday and ’


Morning Prayer: 9$0



Fryday Pubs: The ADU present this event every from ‘12 noon until 4 pm, HH 28O.,WeekQspecials soft drinks available. Come out and join the fun.


A film on the life a@ teaching of Sathya Sai, “Aura

pm. _ Liberal Arts and Choo$ng a Cat&r: Job possibilities that vou may not think of. Needles Hall, Room 1020, at 1 I:30 with Ellen Shank. Plan to attend this hour long session open to ALL students. Sign-up sheets posted on the f%st floor bulletin boards in NeedIFs Hail. ~

(Friday prayer) organized by the Muslim Association, UW. CC 135, 1:30 pm. .


Centre /

AL $2.00

Salatul Jumu’a

Come out Theatre.

in Campus

St. Bede’s

ko&ol Centre: Our train&d volunteers provide nonjudgmental, confidential couhselling and infoimation on all methods of birth control, planned and unpl%nned pregnancy, subfertility and V.D. we also have an &ensive lending library and do referrals to community agencies. Our hours are 10~30 - 4:30 Mon to Fri, Evenings Mon Wed. 7:00 - 1O:OO pm.. in CC 206, eG2306. We advocate responsible sexuality. House of debates: $ome participate in a great debate Or just watch. We will meet in St. Jeromes room 229 at 5:30

Mug Coffeehouse: Everyone is welcome. It’s a great place to relax-and conyerse. Enjoy refreshments and live music. Sponsored by Waterloo Christian Fellowship. CC1 10, 830-l 1:30 pm.

1030 a.m. SUsan Isaac, Canadian University Setice Organization 11:30 a.m. Gordon Hunsberger - Mennonite Central CorJlmittee 12130 B.m. Elements of Survival: Flood (Film) 2:00 p.m. Marlene Gibbons$atholic Organization f& Devolopment and Peace 230 p.m. Wrap-Up Statements- Speakers in Great




from “The Alliance for Non Violent Action” a workshop on non-violent action. Ken has -\ in Litton demonstrations.

Questionable Comedy?



Art Exhibit: Watercolours by Australian artist Florence Peitsch will be exhibited during regular university hours, Monday Feb. 11 to Friday Feb 15. Admission is free and everyone is welcome.




Prayer: Ministry.

Doug Dussan recently returned from Moscow will be presenting slides and tap& of his trip. 12:30 pm. Conrad Grab&l College, rm; 151. Al&o announcements will be made for pen pals in the East i3loc.

The Birth

of life without 10 pm. Humanties


will be giving been involved


Thursday, February 14

information Phone February 4 p 15 Between 930 a.m.

a speeding

Fed Flit-ks: Romancing the Stone Feds:

‘10.30 a.m. Jonquil Brunker - YMCA International Development Programme i 1130 a.m. Harvey Laison - Nazing Project 12:30 p.m. Panel on Aid Projects in a LargeSense Great Hall A. Plumtree, Department of Mechariicai Enginiering, University of Waterloo R. Carothers, Research Engineer, Department 4 Mechanical Engineering, University of Watetioo S. Ameyaw, president, Africa Student Association, Universijl ,of Waterloo V. Leavoy, lntemational Programmes Office, University of -Waterloo J. Rempel, Chaplain, Conrad Grebel College 2:00 p.m. Bea Cook, Luthem Church 3:F p.m. Pods of Proteh (Film)



Peace Society of &he University of\ Waterloo:

Mon., Feb. 11

the novel

Ski day: at Beaver Valley. Ski Club members $18, nonmembers $20, ski race G post race festivities, BYOB. Meet at ring road, Campus Centre, 7 am. . \

Land: A New Priority (Film) African Students Association End of Pounding (Film)


81 1985

, \ I




6:30 - 8:00: cover ,’


\^ /


ImprKn( ._



Friday, ’ _

&b&y _

8, 1985 ~_-.-



~TheFed’s peek-a-boo deficit -Mathew Ingram Imprint Staff ‘As a result ofan agreement made with the University administration in the fall of 1966, the Federation’s ancillary services are designed to show a.deficit, even though they are in fact making a profit, Federation President Tom Allison claimed late last week. -I-_ Mr. Allison made his statement in response to Fed -vice-presidential hopeful Willie Grove’s charge that all the Federation’s ancillary services(the Campus Shop, Record Store, and Bombshelter) have been operating at a deficit. The deficits, which .Mr. Grove ascribes to “financial mismanagement” on the part of Fed V.P., op-erations and finance, Jeff Wilson, are a key concern of MT. Grove’s campaign.

Mr. Allison said that in The Federation’s seivices~ intentionally not telling the 1966 a number of students show a deficit that does not , truth, or ‘he does ‘not occupied the - Universitv exist, ML Al&son -said, understand what is going on.” In fact Mr. Allison said, far -Bookstore, because they are charged an protesting the, ’ artificially high “administratfrom having a deficit ..,of operation’s excessive profits ionn expense’! The. -real $60,000 dollars as Mr. Grove and their. use for purposes maintains, the Federation’s expense, amounts to ten other than the benefit of the percent of the services’ gross profits have increased by students. revenues, Mr. 100% over 1983, and 25% over Allison As a result of this protest, 1984. explained, but this figure is Mr. Allison said, a verbal agreement was made between inflated to give the These figures have been appearance of a deficit. then-Fed President Mike verified by the Federation’s Mr. Allison said that he Sheppard and University accountants, Thorne Riddel explained this procedure to ,Treasurer Bruce Gellatly, Incorporated, and outhned in Mr. Grove before his which stated that neither the a financial statement interview with Imprint, but University nor the Federation presented to the Federation that Mr. Grove not only told would show a profit on any of 7; Mr. Allison interviewers there was a -on February their ancillary services. deficit, but has continued to - said, and it was the firm that However, Mr. Gellatly’s suggested the inflated so throughout his successor, Jack Robb, and at , say administration expense to the campaign. In fact, in a second least one former federation Feds in the beginning. president said they had no *interview with Mr. Grove. he said that a deficit definitely Mr. Allison said that, far from knowledge of any such agreement, ,but that the having a deficit -of $60,000 as did exist and that exWim Simonis Mr. Grove maintains, the university’s ancillary services. -president agreed with.him on that point. Federation’s profits have were by mandate a break-even Mr. Allison said, however, increased by 100% over 1983, proposition, and were that Mr.‘ Grove is “either and 25%. over 1984. operating that way.


“Arts .L”Studgnt Union. is baSically broke” /

-by Gord Durnin most of their money in the fall Imprint Staff when the “regular” students in “Arts Student. Union is arts paid their incidental fees. .basically broke” says ASU The money that was to come President Jim Tiffin( “and. in the winter would be from therefore all Arts clubs and the small number of returning societies are broke too.” arts Co-Op students-, Mr. Tiffin claims there was amounting to not very much “a mix up in under&anding at all. between himself, the’ Mr. Tiffin feels the Federation of Students and - misunderstanding is due to Financial Services. “ASU poor communication between thought they were getting a lot _ the old and new ASU more money than they did this executives and also to poor . winter.” bookkeeping done in the past. What he did notrealize was &s a result of its budgeting *&&he ASU had been given on the’assumption that more


Feds: “No monev borrowed” u

’ by T.A. Grier and ian Lipton at Fed Ha11v he said. The line Presidential candidate Jeff ‘of credit ensures that up to $200,000 can be borrowed in Wilson “did not have all the the event of cost over-runs at. information to. make a clear picture” when he said last -the new student pub. week that the Federation ot However, Fed President Students Tom Allison has said that ;hasl. already unexpectedly high revenue borrowed $2OO,(lOO from the means “it looks like we won’t Bank of Commerce. even need the $200,000, but I_ Mr. Wilson, currently vice‘ president, we wanted to err on the side of operations and caution.” finaace, at first den~n~ma~h.; the statement Mr. Wilson also said that ‘he W@ mistaken in Say&g klSt explained that ‘he -had week that the loan could only misunderstood the situation. in $lbO,OOO T “I thought the loan had been -be activated increments. The federation activated when we transferred accounts (from the CC to actually may -borrow any amount up to $200,000, he King & Erb Sts.). I was under 2 said. the impression that we had Defending his erroneous borrowed $200,000. We have not,” Mr. Wilson said. statements, ‘Mr. Wilson In fact, the Federation ias explained “Pm in the midst of negotiated a %2OO,ObO line of an eleCtiOn kl which 1% Spe!lt ’. a lot of time.” credit to cover-operating costs . .

money would be coming in the winter, ASU overspent in the’ fall. . “The Arts Lion and the Fryday Pubs lost a lot of rn.oney” says Mr. Tiffin. As for this term, ASU is holding _.back. Its clubs are hurting and giving ASU flak for it. There are pubs planned but they are not expected to raise money.“We set ticket prices j-ust to cover costs and pray that people show up” says Tiffin. When asked if ASU would be taking the option of

dipping into the summer ASU’s finds, ML Tiffin said that the ASU executive would resign first. But, he feels that ASU will be able to-cover its university bills with the money they have now. Other faculty unions and societies, with the exception of the Environmental Studies Society, seem to be having no ,financial difficulties. According to Vice president Nel ,Grond, ESS found themselves short in the- fall, but have recently discovereda cheque that was not picked up


of a dragon


bv residents of V2 West E.Imprint phot.0 by T. A. Grier


-Tiffin~.~ and cashed in the fail. Note -,The ?Arts Student Unibn. Exetutive and Council voted at their fast meeting in favour of a motion calling for a referendum on a proposedfee in&ease to be held in conjunction with the upcoming Federatf’on elections. The proposal for the $1.50 increase was suggested by the Executive as a means of raising funds for more events and services, but it was decide:d that it- should.


_/ -!.

be used spectf?cally to cover - . the costs of hiring apart-time secretary1 bo-okkeeper and to “improve overall student services ‘: The move to hire a secretary/ bookkeeperfollows in the recant tradition of SciSoc and MathSoc, who find that .having a permanent empioyee in this position lends continuity to the 1organQ2tion. The “other -I . services ” could possibly include the return of the Arts Lion which had to be discontinued due to lack of ASVfunds this term. .. -. 1

1No strategy .for disadvantaged AOFS --’ 1 by Carol Fletcher OFS, is preparing to oversee this campaign and co-ordinate Delegates attending the Ontario Federation of with ali’ universities to clearly express OFS’s reaction to the Students(OFS) Winter Conference spent the early hours of the Bovey recommendations. morning in debate during the conference held last weekend, In its campaign literature OFS has also suggested organizing J anuary 31 to February 3, in Toronto. community forums to inform and motivate “students (first) and Heading a list of their concerns was the Bovey Commission high school and community members (second) around Bovey and what action the OFS was- proposing to undertake to and unemployment.” Postcards and petitions are also to be a address the committee’s recommendations to restructure the part of the campaign. A “Lobby Day” might also be held, “to Ontario university system -_ . ( express (OFS) demands‘and secure’ committments from the 4/ _ “The. Bovey Commission and the current state of MPP’s”. unemployment poses the most serious threat that has faced Richard Belmas, an OFS Researcher, helped compile an Ontario post-education to date: If the Federation fails to extensive critical analysis of the Bovey Report. He presented motivate students and effect positive change, we will have failed the report during the conference. in our mandate,” stated a report of the Campaign Committee, a _ r The introduction states the Bovey Report-has confirmed a d e1egate body set-up to co-ordinate students in addressing the number of the worst case scenarios predicted by the .. Bovey recommendations. Federation”. The Campaign Committee% work will culminate with a - The OFS report makes clear that although there is to be an province-wide march and rally on Friday, March 15, in increase in the role of the private sector in funding education, Toronto. The march is proposed to begin at Ryerson Bovey does not outline how much funqng will-be attrauted to Plytechnical Institute and” will continue past Mowat Blockand the private sector. Mr. Belmas said “the private sector funding is end .with a rally at Queen’s Park. uncosted and undetermined. The university will haveto go out _dp.*_..a. The fist of OFS campaign demands-isstill.being defined more and sell itself.“. -. specifically, but, tenatively, they are as follows: According to Janet Maher, OFS researcher, “The 1) stop the implementation of the Bovey recommendations - institutions that cost more will , cost the student more. , 2) a tuition-freeze >. Institutions will raise the tuition is no incentive not c- ._L. 18%; there _3) no decrease in acceSS~b&y , _, ’ ” ’ - to”. I . ‘: ‘,C -. , :



_ Waiting for their chance To debate, candidates for Fedpresident and vice-president, operations and finance, strike poses reminescent of Rodin’s famous sculpture The Thinker. From left to right,’ the teams of candidates are Willie Grove and Scott Forrest, Kathryn Seymour and Jeff Wilson, and Sonny. Flanagan and Mark McKay. Imprint photo by- Lindsay Lennox \ . ‘-



A~~~ shbuld --JFerdir%kd

not neglect agitation; each:‘of you stiould mai& ’ LasalJe (1825-J 864) : -’ ’ .. - -

it his task.. ,


. / /

Imprint is the student new&per at the University of Waterloo. ‘It is an editoriaJly independent newspaper published by Imprint publications, Waterlob, a corporation without share capital. Imprint is a member of the Ontario hnmunity Newspaper Msociation (OCNA), and a nember of Canadian UniveMt~ Press (CUP). Imprint publishes every second Friday during the Spring term and every JMday during the regular terms. Mail should be addressed to “Imprint, Sampus Centre Room 140, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario.” Cmprint reserves the right 0 ;o screeh, edit, and refuse w advertising. + Imtwint: ISSN 0706-7380 -

Imprint Friday,


Nbn: .Monday 2:OO 5:00 5:30

Th&re’s .an election ,. 4 i ,/ ..> insight 1

r else, gave students’more into re&“o/jtjks,and 6 1 their emphasis on the need for change. yet? ’ Seymour the climactic duo + Jeff Wilson -& Kathryn AAd what do the candidates-have to offer? ’ of the Allison dynasty, despite their experience, still Let’s look at the pros: managed to be endearingly innocent as in Jeff Sonny Flanagan & Mark McKay throughout the fumbles of federation financial questions. campaign have displayed sincerity, sometrmes to ! Wilson’s Yet Mr. Flanagan’s direct and 1 Still the team showed great perserverance in facing their detriment. criticism. They bring the bright promise of business forthright stand in the Engineering debate as usual, if elected. against Enginews, a stand which may have cost him Each team has its good points and bad, but the one some votes, displayed’not only sincerity but great quality they all shared in common was a rather bland courage. campaign style. I Scott Forrest & Willie Grove have al!o displayed a and lacklustre . Get out and see them at the open forum on Monday charming naievety, as in their statement that they are of Jhis the campus centre and get out and more concerned with the villages right now as ahd Wednesday, Februaiy 12 and opposed tothe bill of rights. Yet, they have brought a vote, on Tuesday -_ 13! - I refreshing candour and spirit to the campaign, with _, George Elliott Cltcrke their critique of Federation finances that, if ,nothing ’ , There’s

‘an election


- up!-




8, 1985

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pm: pm:

Editorial ’ -Editorial BGardp.m. Staff Meeting

--Fridiy February Noon: Staff .1

15th, 1985 Meeting




,’Editorial *



Editor - George Elliott Clarke Assistant Editor - Nimet Mawji’ f Production Manager - Doug Tait Ricardo Scipio Advertising Manager - Christopher Advertising Assistant 7 Shayla Gunter News Editors - T.A. Grier., Hilkka McCallum Assistant News Editor - Gord Durnin . Debbi Pigeon Arts Editors - Paul Hawkins, Assistant Arts Editor - Sally Wiebe \ Phdto Editor - Mitchell Edgar ’ Sports Editor - Rob Stevenson . Assistant Sports Editor - Joanne Langley Graphics Editor - Janet Green ~ Business Manager --Janet Lawrence Office Manager 2 Cameron Anderson Head Typesetter - Dbug Thompson Channer - Ang-ela Evans, Jennifer Typesetters



George Elliott Clarke, Doug Tait, Janet Lawrence, Christopher Ninwt Mawji, Tim Grier, Hilkka MoCallum, aord m Paul Hawkins, Debbi Pig-?& Sal& Wiebe, Rob Steveneon, Joanne Langley, Mitchell Edgar, Richard Cuton, Janet Green, Shgla Gunter, Cameron Anderson, Doug Thoqpson, Jenni Channer, Angela Evans, Todd 33chneider, I&L. WOI$, Mathew Ingram, Stephan Motluk, Deborah, Maenpaa, Preet Khalsa, Car& - Fletcher, Alan Yoshioka, Dave Sider, Claudio Cacciotti, Gillirtn Yin& Darren Redfi-en, Tim Perlidh, Chris Wodskou, MikeUpmaAis, Sandy Townsend, Lindsey Lennox, Dan Kealey, Ian Lipton, Jeff Sugget, John Pastern&& Jack Kobayashi, Brian @ith,.Corinna Robitaille, Jim-h, Jerry KGieh, LenMokos, Chris Haslett, Joe Wing, Ma& Chun&

F&i&& &ipio,







The whole Martha. Regional fieldwarker, guidance,.

Imprint Muzychka, Canadian and


wishes to thank ou$ Ontario . University Press for her, assistance, inspiration this wekk. .,

PORVM Federation:

a complet

ro the editor: The editorial of Feb. 1 has compelled me to write a reply. laving served on the Federation executive for the past two rears, I am somewhat flattered that the Imprint thin’ks I can influence significant blocs of voters”. In reality, this claim is lot true, nor am I (or fellow executive members) arrogant nough to think it is. Furthermore, Imprint criticizes candidates who have xperience in student government for being “resistant to new deas”. I would not be addressing the editorial if I did not, trongly believe the statement to be most unfair and simply

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A different Semantic

light Sex

by Zeke Gerrard (a pseudonym) I hear the sound of breaking glass in the kitchen, accompanied by my roommate’s exclamation, “Aw, bugger!” In - mock confusion, I ask, “Who, me?” I’m not really bothered this time, but why is he using a synonym for “homosexual” to express his anger? I want him to think about how his choice of words can create or reinforce negative connotation of homosexuality. “Man freed in gay knifing”, blares a Toronto Sun headline. Does a knifing incident have a sexual orientation? Will the Sun ever report a “heterosexual knifing”? The news media feed

prejudice when they associate violence with homoSexuality. I am told that in some high schools “gay” has lost its sexual meaning entirely; it’s just another putdown. Residence food “sucks”. The Maple Leafs “suck”. Calculus 2 “sucks”. And of course Disco “sucks”. Why is our sexuality continually being used as a cheap insult? And what d~~i~~iia~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~.~cle~? ..... ...... ~,.. I know a l~~~~~9~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~who say “that .....‘.‘.i’.~>:.:.‘.>:: .. :. . .. ‘.:.:.:.:.‘.‘.‘.‘i.‘.‘.‘.: .. . .,.,.,.,.. ..:...::.. ..:.,.,..... : ,:y~,~ ,...:. ‘.:.:.‘...i sucks” without t~~~~~~iab~~~~.~~~~~~~~~~~~ don’t intend any .,.......,... anti-gay implicati~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ssion; tie meaning may be blunted by ~~~~~~i..~~~~~~~~~ore is a homophobic reaction to *e thoug~~~~~~~~~~~~~ .yq:.:g,:.::.:.:.:.:: So what can be said in&~&&:$&t ::.::;..;:::....: sucks”? There are plenty of other’words that don’t si’i%#&$ut a stereotyped segment of society. E3ecreative: after I coti~lained

to my roommates


“that sucks”, they come up with “that voids”. Perhaps it sounds a bit silly, but “void” does mean “excrete”, so it has the required element of taboo, and it’s certainly not particular to one group of people. What can you use instead of labels like “faggot”, “dyke”, and so forth? Most of us prefer the terms “gay men” and “lesbians”. Th6 word “homosexual” is a product of 19th. century medical ,, “science” that declared us all insane, so you can see why we

Imprint welcomes comments and opinion pieces from our readers. The Forum page is designed to provide an opportunity to present views on various issues. Opinions expressed in letters, columns, or other articles on this page represent those of their authors and not Imprint. Letters should be typed, double-spaced, and signed with name and telephone number, and submitted to CC 140 by Maximum length of letters: 6:00 p.m. Monday. 400 words. Anyone wishing to write longer, opinionated articles should contact the editor-in-chief. All material is subject to editing; spelling and grammar errors will not be corrected.


untrue. Federation elections should not be taken lightly. The Federation of Students is both a government and corporate unit. The corporation aspect stems from the numerous students (sic) services such as the pubs, campus shop, used books store, record shop, Scoops, Words, buses to Toronto, just to name the obvious. These services require both sound financial knowledge and insight as prerequisites for good decision-making. The annual budget is fairly large; Fed Hall alone has caused the cash flow to double. The governmental aspect of the Federation’ consists in receiving students’ requests for better services and implementing the ones feasible and worthwhile. Students’ Council plays a vital role in this process by presenting student concerns and ideas to the executive as well as eviiluating executive members’ performances. It may be a surprise to Imprint that the Federation is not like a high school student activities office. On the contrary, the Federation, with a budget of close to a million dollars, needs to have experienced people in charge of the day to day operations to ensure the survival of current services as well as overseeing the implementation of newer, better services. To claim that experienced candidates are resistant to new ideas is simply not true. ‘1’he”experienced candidate”in the past two years ensured that Fed Hall was built, established Words, introduced soft ice cream and is currently computerizing the \:sed bookstore, just to name a few new projects. With the sizeable budget, numerous services and the vital t&k of representing students before the administration, the Federation is far too complex an organization which cannot afford to be taken lightly. We, the students, cannot afford our organization to be run by people who a6 unfamiliar not only with the organization itself but also with the university administration. From my experience, I urge would-be presidential hopefuls to. work from the inside, familiarize yourself with the organization before plunging into a job that involves much, much more-than winning an election based on “new ideas” and catchy slogans. Experience should not be regarded as a put down but rather as a sign of persistence, interest, knowledge and dedication. The -inal decision of “Ignorance vs. Arrogance”, however, rests with the students on this campus who care enough about their government to cast a vote. Gayle Laws Education Commissioner Federation of Students Editor’s Reply: Dear Ms. Laws, We must refute every point in your letter. First, the writing of our editorial shows we take this election seriously. Secondly, Fed services basically run themselves under professional management. A student leader’s experience is irrelevant. Thirdly, “working from inside” often translates into “joining the established clique”. Fourthly, the federation often appears to be a “high school student activities office” due to its emphasis on sandbox rather than representative politics. For instance, its ,pathetic Jack of attention to tuition hikes, crowded cJassrooms, threatened1 programs and the Bovine Commission. Fifthly, if you can’t mobilize significant blocs of voters, youmust be out of touch. Finally, a student government should be more than just a Junior Chamber of Commerce. It should lead, not tarry.

Go to theT To the editor: This is in response to the anti-robot music group. If you want to hear Turret-like tunes, then go to the Turret. God forbid that the Fed Hall ever imitate that venue’s music play-list. I meran, their record collectiqn has yellow stickers on the record jackets indicating the “safe” songs they are allowed to play. Who wants to hear “Dancin’ in the Dark” or “Like a Virgin” night after night. It’s like a high school dance with beer. As far as the Fed Hall playing obscure music goes, obscurity is in the ears of the uninitiated. Simply because one has not heard of a song, it

D J’s inflexible

prefer “gay”. I (obviously) use both words, but not interchangeably: “gay” refers to a conscious erotic preference, and to social and cultural aspects of our lifestyles; whereas “homosexual” can describe unconscious desires. -When other people are using homophobic language, speak up if you can. Sometimes we hear remarks that wound us badly, but we must remain silent, out of fear of revealina too much. If vou hear an offensive joke; but are too shy to p&Test loudly (“I dbn’t thiqk that’‘s funny!“), try acting puzzled: “I don’t get -it”; if the comedian has to explain the -ioke, he or she may realize that it relied on a cruel stereotype for its “humour”. Remember, it’s never “just a joke” if it degrades people, and

builds walls instead of bridges.

doesn’t follow that that song is As well, obscurity obscure. cannot be equated with the lack of a video; Some bands have the integrity to try and make it big without going to MTV route (ex. The Smiths). In other cases, Fed Hall simply doesn’t possess the video. The only constructive criticism I can draw from the “rocker” group’s letter is that the Fed Hall does suffer from a limited selection of music. I feel that the Federation should invest in a full record collection soon, and perhaps put in additional DJ’s on a rotational basis. David Downer 4th yr, History

To the editoi: I would like to praise the writers of a letter printed in last week’s Imprint. The letter was regarding the lack of variety in the music played at Fed Hall. What is the point of having a DJ there if his select,ion of music is as inflexible as the steel cage he sits in? (He might not need the cage if he did have some variety). They

might as well just play a prerecorded tape every night, and forget about having a live (or near live) DJ. Since we are all paying for the- new pub and those who run it, let’s let them know what we want. Unlike most of the problems with this university, this one can be easily solved. Scott Wright 4B Elect. Eng.

8 0 4P& Soapbox is a feature intended as a forum for individual Imp&t staff members to express their opinions.




by Doug Thompson The church says that good people go to heaven and bad people go to hell and so spoil e”verything that is either fun Right? Wrong! or - sometimes - practical. Tesus said we are all sinners, and none more so tha’t he wko thinks he has any rightedusness or goodness of his own. lesus said that we all deserve death but-and this is a hug& but - “it is the Father’s good pleasure to give you the kingdom.” Life everlasting life - is not ear’ned and cannot 6e &rned. It is rather f&Jy given to all who will receive. That’s right, FREE, no gimmicks. And what does it take to receive this? English translations of the Greek New Testament use a word that’s become rather flat the word “repentance”, a change and lifeless but means of mind or a transformation of consciousness. It has about it th e sense of turning around and turning away from. One can see the similarity with the word “r&olution”, meaning to turn, and radical, which comes from the Latin for root, pertaining to deep or basic things. You must open your eyes and see that sin and death is the whole life project of trying to be good, or ethical, or smart, or clever or successful - or anything at all which may catch your fancy - other than humble receptivity to the- joy of receiving, participating in, and responding to the love of God revealed through his word. Now that is outrageous ! It 2s also the message still proclaimed by the church, though it may be hard to tell at times. Two things lie very deep in human nature. One is the urge to strive, to “make something of one’s self”, to be successful, to be approved of by our fellows, to be “good” as our society defines and rewards good. Jesus said that was sin. The word of God will always pronounce judgement on sin. The other, and even stronger nature in the heart of humans is the response to love. Real, genuine, active, unconditional concern for our best interests - Love, in short - never fails to eventually evoke in a person a response in kind. Jesus showed that the judgement of God’s word never comes without the Grace of his love. But it is very, very difficult for people to really believe that and act on it perhaps impossible without that experience of the Risen Lord. Because only that encounter with God can lead us to feel totally and completely loved, and only as we feel loved, it proves, are we capable of love or growth, or change. Knowing that, God created heaven and earth, and sacrificed his only son so we could see the fathomless depths of his total and unconditional love for us. God’s son was called a “stumbling block” by Isaiah because one cannot mee: the Risen Lord without stumbling. And what stumbles is the whole life project of striving. And one can either stumble now, and turn, or stumble later, when it may be too late to turn. It is the response to love that brings judgement. But Jesus said “I come not to condemn, but to save the world.” For the Christian, judgement comes in equal measure with grace. The judgement is this: that God’s love is offered to us and we refuse it. So Christians get fussy about sin because we know it can block off the love of God. But sin and striving is there to be forgiven. All one need do is let go of it, embrace love, and all is forgiven. One must change one’s mind or transform one’s conscousness and love, and new life is received in its place. Even here though, the language can be deceptive because it is not I who change my mind or transform my consciousness. It’s not something I do, which would be striving, rather than something that happens when I let go of the project of trying to be righteous and instead just relax and trust myself to God’s power to uphold and uplift and ,love me. TO be continued next week.


Don’t pilfer To the editor: To the students: It’s nice to be popular...but there’s a limit. We of the Birth Control Center are happy that you like our posters, especially the “pregnant man”, which seems to be a real favourite. But how are we supposed to let the students know that we’re here if you keep stealing our posters as fast as we can put them up? The last straw was when three posters in succession were stolen from the same place in one day, eveg the one with

posters “please do not steal” written on it. I, So the next time you have itchy fingers or a blank space on your wall at home, puhleeze leave that poster alone. Come on up to our office in the Campus Center and we’ll charge you the exorbitant price of one whole dollar for a new poster that hasn’t been scribbled or stamped or stapled. And while you’re there you can take a look around and get to know our services. The Birth Control Center


History-is. the; g&sip; of the wid&er ._’- - ’reader ,argues.

ro th.e edi&: In response to Stephen Near’s letter of-Feb. 1. Perhapsif Mr. Voar would fake the ‘time to wade through some actual history le would see the inaccuracies in his response to Mr. Kafieh’s zrtiale. Firstly, he tosses the word propaganda about as if he had lust goften to the “p’s” in his dictionary. The-f&t is that we, the Western World, have been subjected to Zionist propaganda for at least the last 35 years, in the form of newspapers, history books, television and the like. And to further make matters worse, certain people are not above irresponsibly hurling words iike “racist” at anyone who protests the blatantly illegal and Jppressive tactics of the Zionist’entity (I refrain from using the term anti-Semite beca~use of the fact that between 80-90k of modern day Jews did not descend from the ancient Hebrews, they insteaddescended from the Chazar people who lived around the Black Sea and converted to Judaism around the 9th century AD., see the Thirteenth Tribe by Arthur Koestler). And when an attempt is made to redress, in some-small way, the balance, the author is,the.recipient of a r.eact.ionary letter that does nothing more than attempt tojmaintain an erroneous and immoral status quo. There are documented cases of torture (by Israeli Lawyer Felicia’ Langer, among others) and brutal rriassacres that bathed the dreation of the entity in blood (Dier Yassin only being the most well known - and earliest, long before the PLO). The Palestinians have been living on that land for thousands of years, much of their oft spilt blood,is of the original Philistine and Caananite,- and have been ruthlessly Forced from it by a group of people intent upon establishing a racist and expansionist state, with strange d.efinitions of a clefensive war. Poor Lebanon, poor Jordan, indeed weep for us all as long as we turn a.blind eye, and slip into the comfortable, well travelled path of’ ignorance; such -injustice must not be allowed’ to continue, must not be supported by billions of dollars by the U.S. The aim of the Palestinians iS to’set up a true democratic,state, where all, regardless of race or religion, are treated with common respect and legality: freedom. The aim of Israel is, to drive these people from their lands. .Never m-ore brutally has the truth of the statement; “history is the gossip of the winne<‘been brought home. The Palestinians are guilty only of losing. 5 Greg Hobson ’ Engiish/Histgry . *. -- . l

by Hllkka McCallum , -Ode to the ides of March :Upholding political proceedings throughout \ <Stab worthy,opponents in the back, While offering a sweaty, crooked hand.

the land.

, . Canadian business is polkics, ‘.. Learning to keep mouth shut and eyes open. _ L Vagaries, mockery,, slander, flattery abound. ’ Finally to fields of g&e&r political pastures found. ?The essence of policy is cooperation, stagnation .Discoveri?rg issues that mean so much to ‘so few, ’ ,As to mean nothing to the masses. ’% _ While once, when, practicality raises its clenched. fist, he spineless Jelly of bureaucratic oratory smothers it d&-t. ’ Vateriogged brains, creativity drains, assure smooth running H a system whose fire runs on press releases and in-out box overflow.


/ --



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’ Investigation, recall, explanation; detail - none of the above, For the busy political conciliatory hands have miles more to shake.

h e

: 1..e


‘d, 8



b While the masses walk on arro relentlessly, ignore, The slogans, the signs, the pamphlet slipped under the door. ve politicians, not afraid to make tails of heads To take matters into ‘Tone:s own-hands” then let- them slip To the Committee below.

Subsidies, important vadancies, bad memories of political sleaze Plague the candidates as they line up i i Against the wall of Democracy.

remaining virtuglly ignorant of other as.pects of l.hum~an existense.. This should not, Wedemeyer in the Jan. 25 that a,. generalist edition of Imprint .provided a infer, a%ppro,ach ,.to. education. is very discouraging message, applicable to $l:programmes. The source of the discourageHowever,*as, community ment was not related to the members first andtechnocrats subject matter, but rather it second, it must be recognized was related to the inability of H.D., Wedemeyer. to create ,a that ,thefe ,are basic skiils which must be mastered if a coherent niece of writing. The _ society ‘s- members are to be inability to effectively able to relate to each other. A communicate concepts and certain .level of proficiency in ideas. diminishes the value of the english (sic) language t-he material presented, and in represents one of these basic so doing reflects on the quality skills. 7 H;D. Wedemeyer’s of education being received; The compartmentalized letter provides compelling evidence that thee: ,English approach to education has dreated ‘the situation where a Language ProficiencyExam ’ people may be specialists in a . should be mandatory. Lance Hildebrand 4th yr particular fieldof study, while

_Td the- editot: 1 The .let.ter’



_ * up -‘fnext time n&me ‘calld’ -s,Ldic Steve.’ . the men who areImp.rint burning friends ,are clearly! the 32 men charged* charged in this type of police after police surveillance.sf the operation are NOT gay. These washroom. Burning the “closet cases” do not integrate __ ,I Ieprint F as -a,- “c?rrective their real (and norm-al) is !a painfully measure” into their lives, as _ . sexuality obvious parallel to the suicide. people. who call themselves And the headline, whoever gay do. I ’ Maybe because wrote it, turns your, offence ‘normal (?), hatefula.nd into’a public crime. Ho& cruel frightened . people, like yourself, call them “sexstarved, mentally dera’nged homosexual ’ perverts”, and then accuse them wrongfully: of confining innocent childreh i in washroom stalls. They have sex with .each ’ other in public <places that seem less hateful and more

;To the editor: , Steve King: _ Stop discussing w-ashihom sex for a. minute. We are. +%ll&ng~about human life. “Catherine Saint” 4s a poor coiive%ion of Saint Catherines, the city where a spected .family I man burnt E: msulf’to <death after police Ch


like yours inytouffville. *By the way, have you ever been “parking”? That’s normal. So, start understanding and accepting sexual and other differences NOW. Maybe that would solve a lot of problem: - including wa’&room sex in the future. Stop ramming your -hatred down any more throats. ’ And Steve: ‘remember tc look una next time nature call! in an empty washroom. “You might be on candid camera ;. too. ,’ \ Your classmate, -Chris Gordon 1B Kin


,’ ’


“genera’lized“ i@ bmment To the.ed@or: Different bands unite together After reading. your article. ’ and. form -tribal 6ouncils to Unsoeid Commkd in the Feb. gain more political clout. in 1 edition of Imprint, ‘1 was presenting papers & proposals amazed how ‘misguided you to the government regarding are. Some of what. you had theirrights in the constitution stated was in f&t true, but or in different cases such as you neglected- to mention the Kemano pro,ject by Alcan. other aspects and as a result Some of?my relatives live on made those statements appear the reserve. They-- bear no 4 against to be an accepted tiie tions of all aboriginal peoples whiteman, (sic) or (sic) in Canada. Many Indians do attempt to brainwash their lead their lives in a suburban children into doing so. Their Indian type of existence; children grow up and marry which I mean by that (sic), white men or women in some they lead a well-adjusted life cases They (sic) are still in the city but by observing many injustices against them or their homes,, Indian aboriginal people present in culture is reflected in their today’s society. ’ Not all .decor, jewelry or food-they Indians accep-t them- with a I consume: ” 1 slice of humble pie accepting the fact powerless to You seem‘ - to give the impression alcoholism is change them. Your unsocial acceptable for Indian (sic) by comment seemed more a article -poorly reasoning that:. they, ‘have .had condescending to endure many hardships and researched and written to ease nothing better can be expected 8 a guilty conscience. I am ,a status Indian in Canada and of them as a result. my tribe is from B.C. I was Surprisingly,. not- all Indians but lead- a passive lifestyle. Many ._raised in the whiteculture I. am actively involved in continue “in; (sic) their learning my culture and damn education (sic) to become lawyers, t e,ec.her s , et c . -- Proud of ik Prima ,MjEhell

, \ ‘_


’ -







Classic I

Gary Cooper Patricia NeaJ , ‘Stikla~, Feb. 10,7 pm 4 \ \ - Centre Coronet -




Hotel Everit

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Soapbox is a feature intended as a forum for individual Imprint staff s - . members to express their bpinjofis.



.Miffed by.“Myths”



, . by David J. Lawson .The univefsity campvs as “Church of Reason” is ‘bei’ng, ever-increasingly subvert’ed into a -thriving inecca for . proselytizing ideologies’. Rece’ntly, the Camp& Centre played ho@ to a display called “Ten Myths about Christianity”. Conspicuously located in the centre qf the Great Hall,. the display consisted of several ,panels resembling little more than a life-size, fold -out pamphlet of the jort that religious .“zealots distribute aggressively on the’ subway, or that )ehovah’s Witnesses ask 958 for after invading yo& space for 20 minutes. Each- “page” dealt with one particular, “tiyth”, backed up by isolated quotations - nothing new here. Wh$ miffed me about all this, however, was not the ’ display itself, but the fact that it came complete with its ow’h salesperson. Dressed comfortably in indopr clothes ’ and’prepped for action, he was masquerading as simply - another interested observer a couple of panels ahead of me. ‘, Tlibpghtfully copying my posture and.waiting patiently to enter his space, he was obviously well versed in the effective use of body l+mguage and Spatial dynamics. Sirice I was reading slightly faster than he, we inevitably collided at a mutual panel. He exploited the opporturiity to launch into a sales pjtch- about an upcoming’ WCF lecture, wanting to know-if the display had”provoked” me in any way; L&er, someone at the Turnkey desk explained that the space was provided as a “servioe” to students. Is the sacred doorstep gone forever? Must -the intrepid. insurance, pedlars ‘of the world retreat to the altar f-or , . equal time? Here was xio WCF representative waiting in a booth to answer questions; rather, this was an aggressive, calculated, and emphatically unappreciated attempt at . proselytization. If campus organizations have the privilege to set up display,s such as the aforementioned, 4~ they have the automatic right to aggressively undertake the promotion of religious rhetoric? There is a distinct difference between the reasonable exchange of ideas and the watery elimination of $ogmatic excretient. ’ tiue to -relentless letter&+@ efforts by s^eveTal on-campus interest groups,.e’very Impri,a! i;eader was acutely aware-of an’ti-abortion, pro-choice-, Christian, or homnphobic positions by mid-Octobei last. ‘. Ye: we continue to be subjected to impenetrable walls of ideology, rigid not through soundness of argument, but through stubborness of intent. We see no will.ingness to @dge on any issue, merely attempts to wjn:conierts usually by techniques little more sophistic&&d than simple repetition ad tedium, ad nauseum. Those of us who, in the primes of our lives, find that s&e Questions’ remain to be answered, ‘whd are tiot+ o&u-pied with the’. full-timetask of ,neurotically raricmalizing our beliefs to the world, find ’ that, occasiona!ly w‘e have time on hand to lerirn -’


(gq+es’t qp[.irt,.&b&~~~~@J[ -‘.I ~’ licessing-are ranging

_ they could lease the rights in substantially lower rates. The oppor,tunity cost of not To the editor: exchange for. royalties on the rings mentioned. in Carol’s profiting directly from t hede Carol Howard’s article “War article are a’ fine example. Of sale of items bearing the either ‘of the Rings” regarding. sales. Their. revenues could the -yniversity’s -name or its course, the university would conceivably drop _from- their SciSoc’s efforts to sell their also-benefit lfrorp these extra crest. The benefits of o_wn graduation rings bearing present Jeirel. : .H.w,@ti& the wide abd sales: Stmw% Personnel and the Univvsity of Waterloo’s drop would .be.&amparable to crest was very erilightening. a bonus tq all parties overhead costs are all but the one they would suffer once virtually eliminated. .In- lieu, cohcerntid. Student societies students rialise ‘that the goods While I respect’ the universi.t he university would receive are -over@ced. Realistic+@, ty’s ldgal positioh, ! fail to -. would, be able td produce royalties froin, the sales se*mi-personalised items how. many studants would understand why.they have hot created by the So? .ities. One and considered licensing the = beaking both faculty frock fd buy gradtiation rings does not have to be ‘a busihess university crests, -motios’ and rights to reproduce both name at $385 eadh knotiing that‘ student to real’ise’ fhat the and crest to the main -student designs. Students within ths+ould be had for -$170 would be getting ‘a less? I The end result these faculties would enjoy a university of organizations: Eng Sot, Math fair return on a very minimum -’ greater Lange of‘goods at what licensing is an increase iti Sot, Sci Sot, etc. , I would predict to be * inveptment.-_.. 4. __ As I understand licensing, qnivdrsity revenues, gkeater -. The tiitt Shop would not student satisfactionand a - , suffer in any substantial better selection of goods: manner. It would continue Until that time comes, I feel ,’ selling its goods to the that. the university is just remaining students not protecting itsmonoptily to the \ . belonging to the selected detriment of all concerned, societies. I realise that the students, and advinistration. 2I 1 To, & edit& ’ 6ad .list&ed carefully -jo Gift Shop will have the Guy R. Bisson , :*-- :Re:Paul Done’s review of Mr. Hoffmah’s opening I_)1: ‘!%he film Pandora’s -Box, remarks, he., would have ‘:. shpwn’ at Hagey Hall on noted that the pianist’s -: Ij.: Jan. 28th. The pianist, cousin, the Viennese + 3 Charles Hoffman, who composer Alban Berg (1885-1935), wrote instead t +accompanied this German an *opera, Luiu, based on silent film not only played .- _ _ the scdre from memory but the same story as Pabst’s I x /’ -. film. also played his own score, student (and _ advertising To the editok ’ ” -_ -t nbt one written by “his Tom Ivey ‘support), it should act now cousin”. If the reviewer mathNEWS we’ve tried to remaa openbefore--they force their last. d minded . for the discontented listener to turn . last;feqv I ---_- years ‘I as_ students here at l)W, but _to ,& alternative--station (sic). now it’s time someone spoke It, is itiperati-ve that Mre out. Radio Waterloo’s”make our views -- - _---known.._- ,___ not . (CKMS-FM 94.5) *programother’wise CKM’S” i~f-yi - ----__ -.-----_----. - ping has reac$ed: s&h g Eoatinue ,to play, what is in’ deplorable st‘ate th$t we’$an our opinion “trash” music, . ‘I- .no.longer bear to ,listen fo 95% thinking &at “we, the student -

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To the editor would not exist r program As one of Mr. Wevrick’s sotoday if there were not already called (and spelled) “bleading students in financial need; the -hearts”; I find it ‘number of students in such a write and explain why I am ’ situation will increase if the “screaming my bloody head proposed tuition fee structure is realized. The prospect of off” about the two recommendations of the Bovey accumulating a debt in the Commission mentioned by tens of thousands of dollars Mr. Wevrick in his Forum will surely keep many letter last week. otherwise qualified students I feel that, if these two from entering university. As recommendations are implefor the second recommendatmented by our provincial ion mentioned, it is simple to government, access to our a six percent decrease university system will be in enrolment will also limit greatly reduced. The QSAP access to our universities.


Imprint adf


Kafieh’s Challenge by James


\ Bleading, heart screams opp.osition .-


My response to Stephen Noar and the like minded: ,With regard to your contention that I am a propagandist, I submit that my articles on the Palestine question are not propaganda, but well-researched material including documentation of sources (something my critics usually fail to do). I regret that you find it easier to dismiss my work as propaganda, than to cope with the issues they have raised. , I believe that a public debate of the Palestine question is in order. Through such an open forum, the university community could ‘evaluate for itself the respective , interpret.ations of the Middle East conflict, its history and potential solutions. Mr. Near, you can get anyone you want to represent the Israeli/Zionist viewpoint. A failure on the part of Zionists to participate, would be a clear statement to the university community, that for them, my articles are uncomfortably accurate.

We - are not “extorting” money from our fellow citizens as Mr. Wevrick _claims. Our educations are being funded by the tax payments of former graduates, just as someday we will fund the educations of those who follow behind us. The university system is a very sound investment for society. Everyone benefits from the better-educated public produced by the university system. The quality of life in this country can be no better than the quality of life of its

individual citizens. Education is one means we have to improve the quality of life of an individual by increasing his or her knowledge and awareness. Let’s not take a giant step backward and limit access to our university system. A university education may not be suitable for everyone, but let’s be sure that anyone who wishes to continue his or her pducation is given a fair chance to do so. I Joe Wigglesworth 3B Electrical Engineering



use,’ t,he Canadian way

There’s a new government campus compromised, and a reliable. source has hit that mail fraud rackefeering income tax evasion yesterday townhouses will be subsidizsaid that all platforms, policy ed entirely by new governstatements promises promises ment. First come, first served. promises all we get are Anyone permitted. Sources promises would be subject to now confirmed due to lack of reality review in light of space only four townhouses to recent events that cause a . be built but these should be broad reshuffling.. of Fed jet ready for occupancy soon “for executive use”. soon soon too bad you missed Other sources today it gone already. Latent confirmed that townhouses economist and backseat would i.ndeed be built on builder comments; “Every

brick student funded. Sauna in the basement. Swimming pool will be put in when the .’ ground thaws. . The board of communications announced earlier that we’ll climax very issues quickly snowballing coincidence later rule about uniform sheet size interesting “Canadian Way” after all: Trees are of no consequence. Gov’t. recently Mulroney to big made concessions

business allowing imperial ,measures alongside metric . . . “It’s the Canadian Way” baby. ’ Tripes and bile producedby lucky twoscore threescore etcetera lovelies unneccessary manager business computerize confusion announced the the other day that $85,000 “a conservative stance will be ” no specifics I’m part of that tradition. , Charles


Who is this David Browmanguy? il I


To the editor: Mr. Meyers (ES) refers to me as saying that all homosexuals are sex-starved, mentally-deranged and perverted. I did not intend it to read so. I believe (along with many my more than 82 friends1 that all homosexually oriented people are mentally

ill but only the child molestors expressed in “Soap-box”. perverted “Soap-box is a feature are sex-starved, intended as a forum/ for and mentally deranged. individual Imprint staff Who is this David Browman? This alleged *person - members to express their doesn’t get a credit in opinions.” My research shows “Contributing .. Staff” nor that while I’ve attended the “Editorial Board” of Imprint, University of Waterloo, Mr. vet he is allowed to have his Browman has never received credit for any article writing exploits (ha,ha)

submitted to this newspaper (at least under that title). Steve King _ ,HKLS 1B

Editor’s reply: Dear Mr. King, look for Mr. Browman in Oct. 5 (p.z), Nov. 9 (p.4), Nov. 16 (p.41, and Nov. 23 (pp. 17 8 . 19)~ 1g84 issues*

. ~.


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The election of mank fmeras Premier Des& ~~OnJanuaTy2oth,~d h;is m-@-d chtme for Mini&w of Edu.catio% . have aroused mixed feelings on campus. The recently released Bovey Rppofi will mtiubam have an influence on the dlreCtionoftheumversiw system. J Dr. .Tom i -ski. UW’s vice-president. academic, said that Mr. Mill8P is the best man to. lead the PC par& and the province. “Miller’s, past as a businessman and his public experience as Trade and Industry Minister will enable him to we Onmio’s econqmy.” Dr: B~tovmki sa&lAnother plus for Dr. Brzustowski Is that Mr. <Miller ‘Under&arids the pressures and needs of Students. “This. background will help him .,to serve the educational system as well”. .~“‘ In addition, Dr.’ Brzustk!$&hmld skid “We would be 4:$kell servedby having Bette

Stephenson hold the educatioh portfol$o age She understands the problem of the$n.iversi~ system a&-fhtdng.” Dr. . <Stephenson showed a great deal of insight into university be.eds by initiating the-- -Bovey commission, afx6rding ‘to. - Dr~&zustowski. Furthertiore, Dr. Stephenson‘ would be obligated to compliment the-recommendations. However, .Dr. Brzustowski was disappointed by some aspectseof the rep&t sa@ng that it is to6 long, bo detailed and only invites f&rther stidy. Federatipn prejsident Tom Allison responded, “As a ~beral I’m happy that FrankMiller woa As a student leader, I would haqe PI&erred tibreq or ~&$k&ry.~~ . ‘Mr Allison viewed mbrell and Mc.&Iurtryas more ‘progressive. Mr. Allison describ% Dr. Ste@henson as -“either a wea+ minister or a very ba@ one? &I& Allison said she doesn’t represent the

. Titlrmermore, cording ’ Allison, she been ayare problems fbu.ltiLes of

‘to has of and the

a&’ Mr. long the &funi-

Liberals charges~ Dr: Stephenson’s problems are twofold He said Dr. Stephensons’s lack of understandiag in the .educ&tio:n system is compounded <‘by‘ poor cons&vative policies. The president. of Vq.PW ~~ chib wasnotavailable for comment. MiXa Coleman,. a st-udent representative of the. Board of Gavermo~s s&d tha& given t&j ti,w Mess of her mand&e, Dr. Stephenson was cornpet 1 ent

The OiOPWPBtf06h ppcibceedsDeus ex machina, brouhaha on secretly mstalled hydratiic podi. \ F-

Larry Grossman rises above lcmJprisd phato ps pat.+&& I

,. by Ipl?t;‘ PaNIB I -Frank Miller asked.I ’ To I’&’ &j$&.der u,* the .somk of his delegaks W, ’ ‘pazti~ipants ofa. W%dersvote for D&Mon &e >’hip, @i..n;ion&$earto * first ballot to give an be a \ group of. mindless:. i+pression of-m on a people _ w a?ou~$ later ballot. . ‘withsigns and hats, @ore -Frank Miller’, asked ’ &rectl$ this should b6 some of his delegated to vie&d as a mass market vote for Crossman on the ’ ing technique to sell second ballot eliminating ’

- calndidates.

It is a group of’list6ners and talkers whose* sole purposeisto collect, modU& creatta and put back into circulation rumours as the coattee leader sees fit. At the rec%nt convention, Rumour Control sources reported that2 .-Frank Miller had a heart&tack the : night befor+ his nominat&n -. sm -Roy M~Murtqr bou@t $2m,ooQ’wortih of observers passes ‘to the ) cojavention Tinibreh~and wodd ..oit * vnc]m ‘mm en&a&. ._ \

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his ,~terestq, the interei& of the -people who elted him, his par&& and his pm-. ’” ^ Often;sr&+e chqseti <for their past and ,probable f@xre poht@al aspirations ratherthanits OwmJ Purpose* It .- is not be - produ&ive,to . -

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8, 1985

/What you shoyld know about the Feds

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’ by Ian Lipton Imprint Staff The Federation is a registered non-profit corporation. It consists of three governing bodies; the Board of Directors, the. E.xecutive, and Students Council. Every corporation, according to the.Corporations Act of Ontario, must have a Board of Directors. Under the University by-laws, the Board of Directors is the most ‘powerful branch of the student government. It has the ability to ,make decisions on behalf of the the entire student body; However, only in cases of emergency or unusual situations (such as quorum not being reached for Students’ Council meetings) has this power been exercised. Instead, the responsibility for/decision-making is left to Students’ Council. Members of the-Board of Directors are the President of the Federation, the Vice-President, Operations and Finance, the Vice-President University Affairs, and four. members of the Students” Council, one of whom must be a member ‘of the Executive Board. The section of the government that students most frequently come in contact with is the various Boards and Commissions that have been established to manage the daily student activities and services. The political or administrative boards include the Women’s Commission, the Board of Academic Affairs, the Education Commision, the Board of Internal Liaison, and the Board of External Liaison. -Issues concerning the well-being of women on campus are directed to the Women’s Commission. One of the duties of this newly-established department is to monitor and report sexual discrimination and harassment at UW. The Board of Academic Affairs is responsible for ensuring that fa ir academic policies are developed and implemented.

Members of this board are in constant dialogue with the University administration. “Education beyond the classroom” is the goal of the Education Commission. Special educational events such as guest speakers, films, and conferences are sponsored and promoted by the Education Commission. . The mandate of the Board of Internal Liaison is to provide communication between Students’ Council and the student societies, Residence Councils, and Federation Clubs. The Board of External Liaison is charged with the responsibility of maintaining and promoting good relations between-u W’s students and the K-W community and other Ontario and Canadian campuses. Issues concerning student services are handled, by the Creative Arts Board, the Board of Entertainment, and the Board of Communications. Each board or commission is headed .by a chairman or commissioner, who, along with the president, vice-president, university affairs, and vice-president, operations and finance, form the Executive. Excluding the president and vice-president, are operations and finance, the *members of the Executive appointed by the Students’ Council. The third and largest governing body of the Federation is the Students’ Council. It consists of thirty-one elected representatives from the faculties of Arts, Engineering, Integrated Studies, Mathematics, Environmental Studies, Human Kinetics and Leisure Studies, and Science as well as representatives from St. Jerome’s and Renison Colleges. The mandate of. Students’ Council is to “uphold the goals ot the Federation as outline in the Charter.” With the interests of their constituents in mind, the Councillors vote on financial, social, and administrative decisions proposed by the Executive.

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Every C.G.A. -who graduates this year .: . .

“I personally feel a sense of urgency (abo,ut youth unemployment) that I don’tsee with the other candidates and, two of whom, I might say, have had very direct responsibility with respect to unemployment over the past two years. I’haven’t seen any real sense of urgency as far as our government is concerned.” Comments by Former Attorney General Roy, McMurtry, Jan. 3, 1985,S as rep&ted by Canadian Press. Flora MacDonald, Minist*er of Employment and Immigration, certainly has

surprised the Ontario private-sector. We need jobs Federation of Students by from the public sector as dispelling rumours of cuts in well.” David Peterson, MPP and the proposed SELF (Summer leader of the provincial Experience and Learning opposition, stated in January Fund) which now replaces the “the conservatives are defunct Liberal program, effectively condemning Canada Summer Works. Information was leaked to ~ thousands of needy secondary ,i and post-secondary students -’ the opposition parties to joblessness.” 4 concerning a cutback of $60 On Wednesday (Feb 6) ’ million in the summer Flora MacDonald formally program. During the OFS announced the SELF conference, Chris Paluchi, program. She allocated the from Employment and same amount of money used Immigration (and a. trade ‘by the Liberals last year ($200 unionist), highlighted the million) although she effects that I this slash in professed that this would funding would have on create 20,000 new jobs for Ontarii students. students. Without revealing Mr. Paluchi outlined how the proposed SELF program how this program would involved funding of 140 work, Miss MacDonald million dollars as opposed to stated that subsidies from the last year’s funding of $200 - private sector would play a million. large part in the program. She In line with Tory mandates, also commented on a joint the private sector willbe fully venture with the RCMP and a involved with the program. cadet training program. Mr. Paluchi comments “This by Carol Fletcher program is candy for the Imprint staff

Pyramid MONTREAL(CUP)-Money pyramids which promise up to tenfold return on investment are finding lots of gullible takers on Montreals university

Certified General Accountants do have a choice: taxation, auditing, controllership, government, management accounting, commerce, industry - public practice. CGA offers a five-year course. Advanced standing is granted to students with college or university credits. It’s tough, and demanding. That’s why more and more employers are looking for people who have earned the CGA designation. Because it identifies a person with drive, initiative, ability, and knowledge. Choose the fastest growing accounting profession. Become a Certified General Accountant. It’s nice to have a choice . . . isn’t it?


Deadline for Spring enrollment, February 22. For information, call or write:


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Late last year, Montreal Urban Community Police raided a Westmount home arresting 13 Concordia and McGill students who were discussing recruiting new participants in a pyramid. “There are many more pyramids (at universities) in Montreal that started several years ago,” said Constable Roger Vermette of the city’s morality squad. The squad has only recently begun investigating the pyramids on campus, using information offered by students who have . been- burned by the schemes. A pyramid begins when a “sponsor” finds two people,

fraud who each give her or him a fixed sum of money. The two people find two other people who give the same amount to the orginal sponsor. Then the sponsor leaves, taking all the collected money, and the pyramid splits (depending on ’ its size), putting the two second-rung people at the top of their respective pyramids. Of course- at some point those at the bottom can no longer find others to join, and they lose their money. “This brushes on the question of fraud,” Vermette said. “The more it goes on, the less chance you have of getting your money back.” At Concordia, a -pyramid organizer told a potential recruit, “It’s as-- sure as Reagan’s victory in the last election. Nobody loses.” Vermette speculated pyramids are more popular because ,money and jobs for students are harder to find.


These are ‘~challen&g times” said UW P&&lent Dr. Dou& Wr&.bt.iii his October 29 address to faxrulty a&d . staff. He also mentioned that budget squeezes have


The certified noncertified

a8sociations faculty alp woqing moc@ls for associations but the current

year-long struggle; to gain binding arbitration, faculw members at the Universiiy of Toronto negotiate a “special plan”,and runiblings of discontent issue from “coax can oiuQr work wit&cn& formdtitf’ other f~ty,&ssociations in Onterio, including the __ ; a . ./ t University of Waterloo. Dr. Bob Needbam, Waterloo’s -a Faculty Association President, has said that unionization will happen sooner or later. The faculty association at. the University of Toronto wa @e first to negoati a “8pecial -pl&’ titi in Faculty members at Ontario universities are abandoning their’ tradition in@rmal methods of administrators. In 1977, a Memorandum of Agreement organization, and adoptingm$efo~s~s inan ‘-was drawn up and signed, thus creating a new middle attempt to protect themselves against university gound between certification and “gentlemen’\ austerity measures. FacuJQ A&o@at&ns’at the U&versiw+&f Wiriaeor, ,York Uhiversiiy, University of Ottawa, and Ca&on University are registered with the Ontario Labour Relations j Board as having C@rtified- Status, in other words, 4 union McMaster University, University of ,_

A kNege


by gaining administrative recognition ofthe association a8 an entity. There is consensus’ among most Ontario facult;y: associations that the attitude of@ university adm&&trators determiqs. the positiontakenwftity. Toronto’s Faculw President, Dr. Peter I&&on, saidthat the volunteer format does ‘not ~clXange unless a Lcrisis 0~~s. Such a c-risis r~k PM& et Hamilton’ The. McMast& f&ty felt that the 1983/&& salary decision wasforced upon them without their a&&m&it ’ Current echoes of such&scontents are now coming from the faculty atwaterlooJ&lf!redLaurier, andBrock.


i . j ’ ~ ’

n and the University of . -_ ^_ Iit is currently negotiating with its ‘Guelph created a “Special Plan Agreement” which Needham, mdm & a gene@l comea,m@&c.T$& &e&d became effective July 7,198& The finalyet0 iw~ia+bp a43mUstration with the purpose of creating something boa,rd of governors but the agreement re&gni@s the s’uperior to the informal Structure Of the current fiimllv 4ssociations that thar respectiw ti~vesi-to Mathews-Dubinski Agreement, which the Association \ union&e have generated positive results; DrNorman fachbV association as an entity ’ .:T’ -? .: ‘9- . According to Dr. Sam Sidloi@q, @gQm-~~~~~~~~ -~!q&s has beerr viohted Qy the U?WmsGy. Solomon, President of.Windsor’s FacultyAssociation, has well, not too badly.“- He was not in favour of said that, “a oolIeotive agreement ma&s mtration . “working 2 bihding arbitration because, “collegi&y can only be more responsible and attuned to f~~%eeds.“, *In fact, the spokespersons for the certified without fOrmaliw*” associations - felt that I even . their ’ Cadministrators December 1984 saw the McMaster D&Master FacultyAssociation ayearlong.&ruggle ayearlongstruggle to gain binding arbitration on appreciatedthe~unions&.ccordmgto Dr Solomon, ‘?!he - .ti administration respe& the association and ap$reciates salary disputes. In the shadow of an association threat to their common3ntqef3t3n makix@I of Windsor a better unionize rf binding arbitration was d&ied, a tripartite ’ pita&i.” A* :Trepresentative for Carleton’& Faculty * committee consisting of representatives. from faculty, Association felt thattheir union wasappreciated by the administration, and the board of governors’ administration.?It gives them., a voice t,c talk to and a recommended to the boardon December &h to accept-a I The Department of Education,, Mount AllisonUniversi-:..‘, 1 ty invites’appl$cations from university graduates who may clearly identifiablesource jio’ deal.- with? final offer selection ,Howard -Npstem, l$ Directorof the Ontario .. Within this~f@mework, a previously agreed upon be considering a career in Education. The university of-\ University %nXl:; %oli&g~~~ :F+w-~Ass+ations, rm mediator wou$d choose between the faxrulty’sXZn&l offer .fers aZone-year Bachelor of Education programme designc‘g@ned by a& tbo ~trat&n& final offer. Tfio s&&,ionwo&l e’iaboratid :(. -2’ *:oti :@$o ~%a@8 ed--particularly for those interested in teaching at the unioniz&.ion.‘~~@@ @xx#&+~s a lab& l$+r makes bebinding on both p-es. doan Fields, facuI~exec&i~e secondary school level. me believe l&&$+b.e f+oule e b&t&:o~~@heri organized assistag& has rema2k8d that the usq of this -ty@ -of=- . In ordei’to,q&lify-for entrance you should have a strong under a bind&g agreementThe$niver&y is-run much arbitration tends to “draw the positions of two sides major or area of concent&ion in one or more of the it&&,” ““a, -.: :* J ^, ;:-. +,c:.-; *, -. b,get$er.” following fields: English; French; -Mathematics? Music t UE th;e3$,- @&&-;ssoc~~o&~ a;re monlzed, m: .For Guelph, the intent was to formaJize . the i (normally students in l@u&:enrol in a special integrated &spoot~ o;f,&&‘~bour R8lation.s Act are ava;ilable for 1 . reI%ior~&@) betweenthe University and tbe&s‘beia$ion P -_ 1’ Ijrogramme; however, in certain circumstances they may be considered-for a one year B,Ed.); Sciences vi% Biology, Chemistry; P”hysicJs; Social Sciences viz: Canadian Studies; Ecanomics; Geography; Hi&o@; Political Science, ,A -programme , is also offered in Special ‘, -.‘. Education.,- . . w Mount Allison University has a policy of limited enrolLfWOhJ, RND OUR PENSIoN FLJW 1.5 ment; consequently, classes are small’: individual attention is-given to students. and- stress-is placed upon specific periods of practice teaching totalling twelve weeks. Thus, the, ,programme more closely resembles ‘an internship rather than a year of traditional study. It is also important to note that teacher training provides students with skills which will interest employers other than school boards. Teaching is not the only career option open to our graduates; some of whom find-employment in a variety of related fields. . Enquires or requests for application fgrms ‘may be forawarded to: Admissions Office, Mount Allison University,Sackville, N.B. EOA 3C0, or directly tothe Department of Education at the same address. Telephone: (506) 536-2040, Ext. 217. The Mount Allison Uni-versity Admissions Office will be holding information sessions on: _

.A Care&

Saturday, Feb. 9, 1985v ’ Park Plaza Hotel Corner of Avenue had . and Bloor Street Toronto, OntariQ . (French Room) +30

regarding cartoon Dajhousie :rIke

the January 28th on&day University facu’lik members.


- 5:04,$.m.


. , ’ ’



Sunday, Feb. 10, 1985. Airport Hilton Hotel . 5875 Airpofl Road Mississauga, Ontario (Mississauga North and SouOh Room), . - 2;OO - 5:00 p.m.

\ 7



/ . :a .




In March 6f 1985’erigineering students fioa across Canada will be. meeting at th< lJnivenity of Watet$o for the first ever Canadian Engineering Design Competition. -The students. will’be competing in four categories: 3 Entrepreneurial Design I . I T G. Corporate Design Explanatory Communications ‘C’s* ‘Editorial Communications for a total of .fourteen thousand dollars in prizes. The competition’s students from across world problems with vides this through.0 engine,ering designs ious aspects of their

purpose is to provide undergraduate engineering Canada with the opportunity to overcome real sound engineering design. The competition procompetitive forum in which participants develop and professionally present and communicate vardesigns to an audience. r

The first competition of this kind was. the Ontario Engineering Design Co.mpet&n (OEDC) and WCS founded in 1980 by Diane Neil of Queen’s U&e&y. The structure of the OEDC is identical to that of the - Canadian &+neering Design Competition. tier of the OEDC, thr& O&X competitions based on%$tiiiar structures have . emerged in.Quefjec, Atlantic and West$i ‘Qrnada. The,two top corn-. . petitors from cash &the four aforementioned regions will meet in ~ Waterloo on the we&end of Mar&22nd for the Canadian Engineerr ing Design Competiton.. We are-looking forward to, hosting this-maior event and anticipate a great deal of enthusiasm from not only Engineering students, but from all areas ofacademk-Interest within th& Ljtiiyersity CommunityF , For more ,i~fo@akti 9 regardi% t&s event: co&xt‘v the Engineering: 1.’ ‘(..__.:; ,:.- I . So&y. .l,y : ,-I:’ ‘%.$..j ’ _.:f..:: :_, ... ... _.. * ._ _._ ,..:. ‘:.::y.: L,.’..:,.” 5 i ._ : .:I’, : ._.. ‘:.: . : k:..:.y;, .:. ._ ‘I c _, : :p.:>.:.:. .‘: f. ‘... ,.:r:.:. ’ 1.‘. +,.::.“:.’.:: i,‘.‘i : _::,’‘. :..:::...: <?+$..:... & .:...:‘.:.:::.. $.< /.... :c..(.:,.e I:... .‘./...A .i .,::..,.. ..L -.1i :<i..$$‘!.$$ , .. ‘_.;..I I:. G.::,_::, i.;..i .:.:.....F i i__ . ..... >:y. . ..:...:.I...::,.: . . ...:./.. . .__ .‘.. : :. _-. 2’. ., . :. _’..:I: 2. .:i.:i.,:../ .._,. . . .:.. : :_“.‘j:.. 3 _, ._..._(.‘.‘.+::g ....: “‘.: . . .: ~,, : - ( :. ,;,:... ...I.’ . ,_.” __ .’ ; : : ,..y.. ‘_.’:’.,:....:, i_ I _ 1‘.‘. .. :-. _. ...: _...‘. ,._. ,’ _’_‘. :: . : . : _.. ,: / . .; ,, :. h._._. \

ai the Open Door Gift Shop’’ South Ct~~pug~ Hall ,J Men’@ & Ladies Graduation Ring with Year I a&lable in IbKgold or silver . . Seal Signet and otkr styles of j _rings a& also’~awilable in \’

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The FederationElections ’ diorthe~~earl9&5-86 -. will take place on Tuesday, February lath,& Wed., Febrikry _, l%h, 1985

Persad _COmputer cLiterir-~~-


to vote for President &Gl Vice-President, Op & FZance and Students’ Council kpresentatives from the ’ -- facultiesof Arts regular, A& co-op-andEngineering.

; Polls will be open from 9%) a.m. to&O pm, I.D. Cards must be presented to vote. Voting will be by faculty, with polling stations located in the hain foyer of the foilowitig buildings: hts hcture Bldg. ’ Axts & Integrated Studies? Environmental Studiesi ENV - Engineering: 1 CPH (EngSochunge) -Mathematics:. s Math & Comp (3r;ZFloor) H,K.L.S. PAC (R&North) Earth Science (outside Science: ’ (For Optometry, seebelow) Sci Sot office) &&on: -( SF . -1 Renison College St. Jerotie’s: St. Jerome’sCollege Optometry: Special poll frGm‘lQ:30 to 1:30 only at Optometry Bldg; all other times, vote at I Science Poll. % - lG?demtion~dStudents




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Melancholy Spider

He is gregarious, covering more topics than one would expect in a book of short stories twice the size. His unashamed attempt at erotica “High Infidelity” didn’t hurt a bit. He discusses with equal authority the hard edge of life in Brooklyn and country life in Nova Scotia. The full indignity that “Melanchloy Elephants” represents didn’t sink in fully until the second reading. By presenting too many ideas with too little in the way of literary skill, it sounds more like a lecture. Someone somewhere must have been the first to say that you can make anything sound good. Here, if anywhere; is an exception. Already baffled midway through the story that it could ever have won a Hugo, the reader is confronted by a further quandary: How much faith is peqmitted the Worshipper of Artistic Finiteness? Faith in God (or anything?) can’t be high on Spider Robinson’s list. Tread gingerly over the swear words in stories like “Satan’s Children” and “Antimony”, stories which conceal some intriguing thoughts beneath the bad writing. For he is a good Atheist, a decent, sufficiently aesthetic man trapped in our linguistic depression. Try to help it as I might, I found the stories both shocking and fun to read. But fun can also be a passage bad enough to make you want to throw the book out, like one I found in “Antimony”: If a clock whirs on a deskface and no’one is listening, is there really a sound? In a soundproof office with opaqued windows, is it not always night? The two men shared the ‘long hour of the present, forsaking past and future, for nearly half and hour, while all around them hundreds upon hundreds worked, wept, smiled, dozed, watched television, screamed, were visited by relatives and friends, smoked, ate, died. It takes a certain vanity 1 confirmed again by his introduction - to write exclusively about the future and to proclaim so. Stories I would list as being definitely abusive of the seer’s privilege are ’ “Antimony” and “No Renewal”. “Antimony” is a boring treatise on love that happens to take

Elephants Robinson



I ,y Chris Haslett As Canada’s only full-time science fiction writer, we certainly )we recognition to Spider Robinson. He might have used this fact to write quite a poignant ntroduction; instead he has treated us to four agonizing pages If self-boosterism. It’s tragic, but such a small thing as this lisenabled this reviewer of ever ranking him alongside his idol - R. Heinlein, a true gentleman, chicane but never crass. It is, no doubt, thanks to his Canadian status (we’re his Idopted country as well as his conscience) that his 12 stories ve in a smartly made-up Penguin. It took a legendary length of ime for some to attain such an honour, while other deserving driters still wait. Then again, someone like Mr. Robinson would explain that dith the same kind of logic that can be found in his story, “In the Xden Days”. Why shouldn’t-everyone have it easy, not the Ither way around? Together with “No Renewal”, -. - he has _ more - than made up for . . . by bravely exceeding Canadian Literature’s miserly imensions. It wasn’t hard - all he had to do was set them in 7e future. Unfortunately, here, respect for him, so selflessly aquired, egins to fall apart. First I will outline some reasons why Spider iobinsoh should be the best sf writer alive. Who else might have conceived “Melancholy Elephants” :itle story)? Zaze’n, Mrs. Martin’s fear - that the world will ltimately run out of artistic inspiration - has to be the result f some greater-than-usual insight by the author. To say that all human experience consists of a finite number f “plot ideas” or that music arrangements are not infinite but zlatively few, takes an engineering type approach which, while iadequate, is interesting nevertheless.

place in a hospital. About the bitter-sweet consequences of a birth certificate that expires, “No Renewal” is sweet but possesses the same technical misfortune as the former. It will expire long before he anticipated - it is now considerably unlikely that we will limit peoples’ lives by 1989, just to solve the population problem. Had George Orwell survived until today (the author presumes to ridicule his world for its “inconsistencies”), he would know the error of forecasting within one’s theoretical _ life-time. H.G. Wells lived far too long for his own peaceful state -of mind. I will read this immodest little book again eventually. If I had to sum it u> in a statement, I wouldn’t, except to recommend “Chronic Offender” as the least-worst story of the collection and say, “It takes getting used to”.

Thomas Mertoiz:; writings of contemplation ‘and prayer by Mark





Thomas Merton, Trappist monk and Iiterary genius, lived out his youth as a hedonist. A brilliant young writer, a university professor, a cosmopolitan and socialite, the young Merton was unsatisfied ‘with his fast paced life of the 1930’s and early 40’s. He sought, as each of us do, for meaning. In 1933 in Rome&i a summer night he was: “In a flash,. . . instantly overwhelmed with a sudden and profound insight into the misery and corruption of, my own soul, and I was pierced with a light that made me realize something of the condition I was in”. (Seven Story Mountain p.111) He had seen-that the things that he believed were valuable were in fact “terrible things that held my will in their slavery”. (SSM, 111) Mr. Merton’s experience is relevant to our own. Though often we believe that th’e things we love are truly good, things like beer or learning or a career or a mate, at a deeper level many of our loves are idols, illusions that . we mistakenly believe enrich our lives. i .Today’s media plays on these illusions. Yet our divorce rate and our emotional illnesses I \ .-

reveal that something is wrong. We are, ill. our quiet moments apart from the buzz of our distractions, a society of lonely unhappy people. So what- did Merton do with this ihsight? “For the first time in my whole life I really began to pray; not with my lips and intellect and imaginations, but praying out of the very roots of my life and my being’and praying to God, tlie God that I had never known. (SSM, 111) He’realized the human condition; that we are basically separate from one another, and so over a period of years he learne’d to detach himself from those things in ,life that would have us serve them (like peer-acceptance or happiness or comfort or learning anything else that we desire for itself). Instead he went before God in search of God. The fruits of his search can be found in one of his best loved books, lV+?w Seeds of Contemplation. “How many there have been who have smothered the first sparks of contemplation by piling wood on the fire before it was well lit. The stimulation of interor prayer so excites them that they launch out intoambitiousprojects for reaching and converting the whole world, when all that God asks of them is to be quiet and keep

Bempechat’s recital both ent’ertaini / C. Simpson

If you missedPaul Bempechat’s rformance last January 3 1st you not only ssed and excellent piano recital, but an tertaiing and informative discussion of iydn, Shubert, and Liszt. Mr. Bempechat performed three piano natas as one of a series of concerts zsented by St. Jerome’s Performing Arts. Before Mr. Bempechat’s first piece , a lydn sonata in C minor, he gave the dience some background information on ! composer. He started with a brief talogue of Haydn’s compositions, mmented on Haydn’s place in history and Je an interesting account of how some !dical students managed to steal Haydn’s ad from his tomb and preserve it in maldehyde until they were discovered and ted to return it. 3n that note, he began the performance.


allegro modera,~~&ad... point; .y:.:.:..,,:,y :..,:,‘.’ ,.Mr Bempechat’s i :+?.I’ .:.:y.:...::: ,....:,,.: ,,___ i, there was indeed s~un~~:~~,~~~~:..~.-~~.~~~~~~~~~~~~~:~~~~~~~~~~~~ougot the piece. The$.z..$ ,,., .::. :; ‘.., :,.. .I. ‘_’ .::~.::,~.~.,~.:~...:..~~.~:~~.I::.: ..<:A ,:,.: ..,: .f’.:;‘.‘;’ ::‘:;..e?...:..’ _i ,:,: z.caq& :;y’.y~;-;I?J?i&jT$ ; $;..i(~ :yI:.’“y; ,f..e’;$z.;$‘5 @eo, was long and Iday to begin a recital. m .rnOY@.W$Q.,..$&J. rmovement, andante con moto, h$ga nicely quite rich in comparispn to the first Haydn .:...:’ executed trills and well controlledZ~@namics. sonata. The final movement, presto, w~~lively and The second mo&ment, andante, was very rich sounding. It contaim$.$umerous quieter but became .waltz-like and fairly lively runs of thirds flawlessly performed along with in the middle sect++ some very fast hand-crossing.,-,% . The waltz section was followed by some The second piece, a Shube#%onata in A incredible runs, giving way to a mellow ending minor was also introduce&:” with some which Mr. Bemp@chat very appropriately let Mr. Bempe&& told us that bat kground. ring. The third&d fourth movements had many performers and li&@ners regard some amazing $mps and hand-crossing. Shubert as “mi&~$oast, a$$asy-going guy Well, Mr. B:$mpechat was right. Before whose pieco~~~;‘.~#&$&l~~,, I%$ played with laun&&.g int@&iszt’s Sonata in B minor, he “maximum,:~~~~~~~~~~~~~:~~~ a state of ;,.:~~~~~~~-~.~~~nce a “roadmap”for thetrip.“. “: ..<;,:t ...:...&;,, .:‘3::. transcendene:::~:‘~~~~~~~~~~,~..~~~’He disagreed,, -:..‘Tke: .~~~~~~~~ based on one scale, and one suggesting thy%! ‘.~~~~~~~~~rote SOme very: ‘:- ,~~~~~~~~;~~~~~,f which he played. : . .:.... ._.,... ...,.. ..&$ .‘,’:: .’ tragic works” &&$&‘L’~~&~ structurally as’_].‘:‘~.:~..~~~~~.~~~told us that it is considered by important as any’~~;:&c~~~oven,s work. :. &.&$._‘& be the epitome of all piano spare,


While listening

to the sonata,

I understood


themselves at peace, attentive to the secret, work He is beinning in their souls. Many never get even as far as contemplation because they are attached to activities that seem to be important. Blinded by their desire for ceaseless motion, for a constant sense of ach’fsvement, they cannot believe that they are pleasing God unless they are busy with a dozen iobs. If you give up all these desires and seek one thing ‘only, -God’s will, He will give you recollection and peace in the middle of labour and conflict and trial. A man who hopes to become a contemplative by detaching himself only from the things that are forbidden by reason, will not even begin to know-the meaning of contemplation. For the / way to God lies through deep darkness in which all knowledge and all created .wisdom and all human hope and joy are defeated and annulled by the overwhelming purity of the light and the ; presence of God.” In .our lives can we know God without a I 1 disciplined walk of humility and prayer? Or will we-only know our own noisy desires and I selves? Christ calls us to die to self, to give up life in order to gain life. New Seeds and other ” Merton works are available at St. Jerome’s and other libraries.

and i@formative. ‘ .

The first movement,

i3 very


that it goes on for 27 minutes

without letting up, and can become very “obnoxious&nd.schmaltzy’. . The opening was quiet and dramatic-but the quiet didn’t last long. He botched the first arpeggio, probably due to his having psyched the audience and himself up so much during his introduction. This small mistake didn’t faze him;. he continued on as if nothing had happened; At different points, he jumped out of his seat, and had the piano shaking but he never appeared ‘pretentious, and the sound didn’t become muddy even during massive chords in both _ hands. ’ At one point someone knocked at the hall doors and made quite a production of , entering. This broke the mood for a few seconds but not Mr. Bempechat’s concentration. After an incredible climax, the sonata ended quietly and an almost audible sig.h of relief rose from the hall. .

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1984: / , film late- but great



WiTti THlS _ ’ COU?ON



by John Zachariah Now, to those of you who haven’t read Nineteen Eightyfour, don’t sweat it; it’s not as though missed the Secoid Coming or anything. Even if vou haven’t, you could still probably enjoy Michael Radford’s new picture 1984,’ which sould be coming to KW soon. Bleak, dank, and depressing (obvously more thought-provoking than entertaining), the movie is still passionate,mainly because the screenplay sticks pretty closely to Orwell’s original storyline. ’ ’ But, while showing us the story of Winston Smith (John Hurt) and of his_ rebellion

against the oppressive Party which controls his life, 1984 also shows us great big technicolor images of Oceania (where Winston lives) which is something the book can’t do. Radford has made Oceania a .giant garbage dump. - Every building on everyblock looks as though it should be condemned, refuse litters the streets, and there is dust ,and grime everywhere. This bleak environment is oppressive in itself and certainly makes the movie that much more depressing. John Hurt fits into these surroundings well; his face is haggard and lined and his

body frail. Mind you, though not much to, Mr. Hurt brings thoughtfulness and depth to his character. However, Winston is somehwat slight and thus, he comes across quite well as a non-hero rather than a hero. Richard Burton does not act better than Hurt does, but his charcter is better defined in the movie. As O’Brien, Winston’s betrayer ‘and torturer, Burton iscompetent controlled and above all cool. His calculated destruction of Winston Smith’s spirit and resistance is the saddest part of the story, and the one’two punch which closes it. I

UW- Ii&et -‘, ~ IIprice discounts

.by Shayla



therefore offer lower prices for concerts and plays The UW’ Arts Centre is compared to the higher offering some fantastic priced Centre in the Square. discounts on group prices this MS. Anderson says- that season. ’ tickets for Murray McLaughThe UW Arts Centre, lin, on February 15, will be which’ incorporates them $9.50 for adults and $8.00 for seniors and students. A Humanities Theatre,. -the Theatre of the Arts and the group of 10 or more people Art Gallery is a non profit ’ can purchase tickets for$8.00 organization and can ands6.50.

All tickets are available at the Box office in hagey Han:

The UW Arts Centre id pleased to present a special ekening‘of music With-Canada’s own Murray McLauchlan.‘McLauchlan is an eight;time Juno award winner and has just recentljfreleased a new album “HEROES”. -









Fri., Feb. 15 8 .o.m.. . Humanities

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If you are interested in getting group rates, Lesley Anderson urges your group r/e to get a contact person who will-organize your group and get ticket prices. -have the contact person call Ms. Anderson at 885-4281 in the ’ mornings.

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Forgef’hbogt Brylcreem iodker Bryan Adams abards & ‘I!!~” Juno, fiasco; Pa’r&h& (%ub has ‘enough on-stage preSenc& ene@y, &rid talent for five grdinary bands. - The’four-w&&j thre~-m~~’ grotjp -de;r;b;~~~yated this bj;‘ .p;itting ‘~.~~~-

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Whatever else one might :expect to find at the Coronet ;aside from the usual $ollection of human flotsom that swirls its way there down Kitchener’s social drains - it .Pkely wouldn’t be the kind of high energy talent and style delivered by none other than Edgar Winter. Nevertheless, that’s where the .other half of the albino twins (the first half being blues guitar& Johnny) excorcised his rock/blues/jazz demons for y minutes last Friday ni&t. - showing no lack of the &ergy that gained his band, Edgar Winter’s White Trash, a devoted following in the 70’s. Mr. Winter’s trademark wail and his incredible vocal control, along with a very competent backup band, injected life into such oldies as “Free Ride”, “Frankenstein”,


and “Tobacco Road”, and kept the audience howling (literally) for more. As well, extended solos by Mr. saxbphone Winter and guitar and keyboard stints by the band members juiced the show up even further. At the close of the act, his shirt one massive perspiration stain, Mr. Winter performed a kind of “dueling guitars” affair with the lead guitarist, only Mr. Winter used his voice - singing a string of notes, hitting each perfectly, in imitation of a lead sequence, then waiting for the guitarist to imitate it. This went on, at an iricreasing rate, for about five minutes, and Edgar never missed a note though the ‘guitarist did. Even for those not familiar with the Winter twins’ blues/rock/jazz effots, simply to see a man who has to be edging 50 put out that kind of energy and expertise is worth the price of admission.

by Tim Perlich Imprint Staff

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

Cabaret Voltaire Micro-phonies Polygram . . . . . . . . ..*.....................................~.....



Perhaps the most significant effect of the relative accessibility of high-tech, sound creation tools such as the synthesizer has been their leveling nature. Like the Colt 45 of the Old West, the Fairlight CM1 has given all performers an equal starting point with an equal opportunity for greatness as / well as mediocrity. Now, more than ever, process plays an integral part in rising from the pit of sameness. With a bare-wire minimalism, Cabaret Voltaire have been successful in staying clear of the traps and charted a path for other groups like A Certain Ration, SPK and 400 Blows to follow. Micro-phonies carries on the decidely rhythmic approach of The Crackdown and as with previous Cab projects, uses the concept of voice as sound device. Stephen Mallinder has left behind the “accepted” conventions of using voice simply as a medium, for statements or messages and instead employs word fragments and parts of phrases taken out of context tosuggest images and create tension in their interaction with the mechanized rhythms. The result of his constant repetition of ambiguous words and tape-looped phrases chanted over throbbing soundscapes is nothing short of trance inducing. Do Right features a distorted tape loop of a Klansman intoning a distorted philosophy over a multi-layered texture (Wait, that’s not all; the extended remix further extends the irony with overdubbed chants of Zulu tribeswomen!). For all its technology, Micro-phonies derives an oddly humanistic quality from Mallinder’s vocals which’ lessens the cold distance inherent in this genre. It is ultimatqly very listenable and undeniabley danceable.


Do you hare any poems, stories or cartoons? Are the photos or a&work you collect your own? If so, Imprint is.





Thurs. Feb. 14th & Fri. Feb. 15th Room 280, Hagey Hall Arts Coffee Shop




For formal graduation portrajts call 743 - 0676 for information.

AroundCnmp’llrr. I

Catifms uestion

Are you excited over the fact that Frank Miller is our new premier and you are now living in Miller’s Ontario? * by K.L. ‘Wong Dave Sider

Dawn Shipley 1st yr Geo “No not at all, I just don’t like Frank.”




’ -.

Africa is suffering from drought and famine in unprecedented proportions. The response from Canadians has been overwhelming. The University of Waterloo will show its support during a special Africa Week scheduled for February 12, 13 and 14. During these three days, the University community will focus its attention on food-related problems affecting Africa and on long-term development needs. An ad hoc committee on African Famine Aid with representatives from University departments, Church Colleges, and student societies was formed last fall to raise both money and awareness around the issue of African famine and development needs. The committee hopes to raise $50,000 from the University community during African Week with the funds being directed to a number of development and aid organizations.


Between February 12-14, -displays by various nongovernmental aid agencies in the Great Hall of the-campus Centre will allow the University community, and the community at large, to widen their horizons and increase their knowledge about Africa and development activities. Films, speakers from the various agencies, and panel discussions (see attached schedule of events) will offer further learning opportunities. The closing event on Thursday afternoon, February 14, will allow members of the University to highlight, from their experiences, the challenge to the University. Groups on campus have already begun responding to the fund-raising challenge. The Federation of Students will donate 25% of the sales from the campus facilities on February 14 to famine and development assistance. The Peace Society will combine volunteer work in the community with African aid by collecting sponsership during this period for volunteer work. Food Services will be offering an African menu on Thursday, February 14, in the Campus Centre. One dollar ($1.00) of the cost of each meal purchased will be contributed to meeting the goal of $50,000. The University of Waterloo has direct connections with Africa. Students from several African countries are pursuing studies at the University, acquiring skills and knowledge needed to meet the development priorities of their home countries. Research has been undertaken at the University to develop

Robert Armstrong “We’ll just have to wait and see”

The deep roots Pink Triangles is a film which looks at deeply rooted prejudices against lesbians and gay men, as well as the persecution of minorities in general. This film will be shown by the Waterloo Public Interest Research Group on Monday, February 11, at 12:30 pm in Rm. 110 of the

J.J. Record ‘Store Mgr “It proves the power of advertising. Most people thought they were just ordering another beer.”

technology to meet water, energy, and food needs in rural communities of Africa. A linkage project between the University of Waterloo and Addis Ababa University in Ethiopia facilitates the development of a fresh water fisheries programme and the training of graduate students. Fir more information about events planned, call: John Rempel - 885-0220 Susan Isaac - 885-1211, ext. 3144 Vera Leavoy - 885-1211, ext. 2288

of homophobia educators and activists who have examined the politcal motivation for homophobic attitudes and the enforcement of rigid sex roles in our culture. This is an important film for anyone interested in looking at why our culture oppresses those who are

Campus Centre, University of Waterloo. The film will be followed by a discussion led by a gay rights spokesperson. “Homophobia” - the fear and persecution of lesbians and gay men,*and the nature of discrimination and oppression are studied in this film. Ideas are also take from

Become an Ambassador



Panzerotti Buy 1 Panzerotti Fo; The Recrular _ . Price 81 RecYeive A Second Of Equal Value For. Only X00



103 King St. N., Waterloo

010 or 8864


as, out of the main

Waterloo Public Interest Research Group is a nonprofit student funded organization dedicated to research and public education on social and environmental issues.




$1.&I Delivery

defined stream.

their program, the University and it facilities. - are willing to help other students prepare for University. For more details, please contact Gail Ruetz Visitors Reception Centre Optometry Building, Room 306 ext. 3614

The Secondary School Liason office requires student ambassadors from all faculties who... - are interested in volunteering some time during study week (or when convenient) to visit their former High School to talk about U of W campus life. - are able to speak enthusiastically and knowledgeably about

Tuesday Night!


8, 1985

Fight Fam ne During Africa Week

Cheryl Ghesquiere D. Leclair Distingushed CampIntegrated Studies us Guest “No should I be? So “Oh that wimp, No I tell me more about don’t like him, he this Frank . What doesn’t appeal to me.” party is he from. I’m upset.”

Ellen Hartmann 2A CS “Not particularly, I’m not really into politics, but I’ve heard he’s a boring person.”

19 Imprint,




PLATINUM tuxedo clad messages for all occassions. We will deliver flowers, chocograms for you in style for your sweetheart on Valentine’s Day. Prices fro& $19.95. Call 576-7948.


Typing: Essays, theses, work reports, resumes, business letters, etc. Neat accurate. Will correct spelling, grammar, punctuation. Reasonable rates, electronic typewriter. Seven years’ experience typing for studetns. Phone Lee. 886-5444. WS)RD . PROCESSING! Close, fast, dependable. Near Seagram Stadium. $l/page double spaced. Draft copy provided. May book ahead. Phone 885-1353.



Resumes, type +-up, quality printing, fast mck up and setvice. arranged. Call ACTION

to sublet MayiAug. 20 min. walk to campus? Close to. Zehrs, liquor & beer stores. Laundry facilities avail. 886-6528.

Male Roommate wanted to share 2 bdrm. apt. in Parkdale area. 20 min. walk from the university, next t<J Zehrs, lauhdry facilities, beer E liquor stores. Needed for summer term or longer. Call 7464836. Towrhme for 3 in Sunnydale from May-Aug. May or may not be furnished. Call Pat 884-9628 or Nancy 746-3382.

Typing - Quality typing on IBM Selectric. Secretarial experience, will do resumes, essay& theses, etc. Reasonable rates. Call Hanna L

at 886-5748. Quality typing

Word Processing and/or of resumes, essays, theses, Multiple originals. Fast, accurate service. Delivery arranged. Diane, 576-l 284. 1 di 40 typing in my home. Phone etc.





Hewlett university

Packard 15c calcul&or in Parking lot early Jan. Phone 576G@5, nights.

Lost: Ski mitts, leather, on Jan, 3C in EMS library. Please Call ’ 7430279. Lost: Go@ bracelet (herringbone chain), of sentimental value. If found (probably in AL or PAS) please phohe 745-0653.


Holistic Therapy Treatments combines: reflexology, shiatsu, touch for health, iridology, E nutrition. Please call P. Henderson for an. appointment 888-6253. Custom essay service will help you research, write and edit all your 4 Collier St., literary needs. Toronto, Ont. (416) 960-9042:


Do you have a lease for your Place? . Please bring it to the Legal Resource Office at CC1 50A. We a= currently trying to accumultite information on rents in tht Kitchener-Waterloo area and we .would like to take a look at your lease. Our lease bank can only grow with your help. will alter and -ipair clot@j at reasonable Kelly 8855774.

all types of rates. Call

Mini leases;’ subleases; problems with you landlord? Come to the Legal Resource Office CC1 50A to find out more information or call 885-0840 and leave a message on our message minder. Ski Maintenance and repair downhill skis, edge sharpening, base repair and waxig will pick up your skis. Peter 8853813.

’ l

$ lOO/mo. 2 rooms available in townhouse summer ‘85. Utilities incl. This cannot be passed over. Call Chris 8850134. Rooms in large student house. Summer term. Fully furFished & equipped. 30 Regina N. Exceptionally good accommodation. Phone 8844298 or ~2288. Parkside Dr. 2 bedroom apt., optimql for 3. May-Aug. Carpeted, large bath, fridge,. stove, pqrtially furnished. Ground level patio door for e&y access. $475/mo. utilities incl., negotiable. Call Terry 8849198 or Cam 884-7116. Clean townhouse avail. in Sunnydale from May-Aug. 4 bedrooms, 1 l/2 bath, furnished kitchen, patio. Close to everything $437/mo. Call 884needed.

3 Bdrm. townhouse, May-Au!3= Robinwood’ Estates. Pool, stove, fridge, dryer. 20 min. walk, on major bus routes. Dave 884-7445.

2 bk&om “I furnished awrtment . available for summer term or option to take lease. 20 min. walk to UW, 3 min. east of King on Bridgeport Convenient location to shopping malls, beer stores, liquor store. Laundry facilities in b/uilding and all utilities included. Phone . 886-5558 or 886-7524. l

Z-bedroom apartment flat available May 1. $350 for two, $300 for one. Close to UW, Seagram’s, Waterloo Town Square, west mount Place. Call G.E. Clarke at 746-6424 or ext2332. 2 rooms

6498 utilities.



in townhorlse. $15O/mo. plus



Apartment to sublet (1 bedroom-2 beds). May I-Aug. 31 ‘85. Rent: $328/mo,, utilities incl. Location: Married student apartments. Furnished, study room, laundry facilities. Phone: 884-4890.


quack, I speak before -we’re

N.M.: Thankyou for the quaint but presumptuous birthday greeting. I’m doing very well, you should know. And, far from feeling “meaningle&“, such projects as Prague Spring and the Arts G Expression issue, fill me with a zest for the paper and the staff whom I sincerely love. 9.E.C.








Do you


Go ahead and call ‘em! a few men up here! I need

Campus Marketing trip to Dayton Beach, Florida still running. Fo confirmation of this call 886-086 and ask for Darickor Cam. (Not al =o.


OSSM4-Been to the beach lately: Do you need it bad? Well, we’v ‘got it all. March 1 st is drawing neal RSJSW.

a man!

Butte&ail Club: Meeting this week is at Teny’s. Phone 746-31,69. Wild Aan from Borneo: Seeks hyper-active female. Prereq: max. 31 teeth. -Phone Chris 886-4304.


Have a get too ,

GEC -Happy Birthday!!! For a change go out and celebrate with JC. Forget the damn paper for once. Somehow it’ll survive! Your entire benevolent staff (because of whom your life is meaningless).

\ i

Rose: NEED


TO all Imprint staff, especiallyallthe gorgeous young men there: Hope you have a Happy Valentine’s Day. How about a drink after the paper goes to press? Love and kisses’ from your adorable assistant editor.

‘-3 \

Birthday, Dave! 22nd and don’t tonight. DJ.

Mistress B. quack, quack, quack, quack (translation for all ducks you and DD fed - please find us and feed us hungry).

&RSONALS I would


News flash! Homosexual - tendencies of West A have been replaced by obnoxious table behaviour. This is a warning! P.S. Have the telephone cops been by yet boys?!?

5 & 7 578-3938.

Al-bud. Just thought love you. Al-bud.

CiabrieUe~ business!


Happy great _ wasted

Colnago for sale 22” frame, campagirolo gearing. Suitable for racing or touring. Training rollers and other accessories also. Chris 7455999. Guitar for sale: George Washburn ‘Woodstock 12”, 12 string. Built-in pickup, 2- controls: Balance & volume. Solid mahogany, hard case, lined G locks. 6 mos. old. $700 or best offer. Call Stacey: 7464489 or Julie l-944-3613.


For the ultimate in night clul entertainment, visit the Plantation Club and the one-of-a-kind 60( North Video Rock Club ove reading week in Daytona Beact Florida.


Help Fred fund campaign. he you lonely? Just recently broken up? Looking for that special man? Fred is the one. Lust no longer. Call l -800555-L&T.


Tired of being a minority? Students from Manitoba interestec in an informal gathering at the Bombshelter call Linda at 884 8029.

Dubuc just of stairs!!!

Usette: Those any

Colette: All your little piggies went to market... So there’s no. more rhyme. Call me - I’m in the directory at the turnkey desk. Lorrie. \


Madame three flights

Rheauna: A lung, a kidney, one of my breasts...GONE! I’m telling you there’s not much left!


2 turntablesMK.10 Technics. Complete with electronics & shock j mount cabinets. 12.14hrs. of use. Ideal for broadcast studio, disc jockey, disco, etc. Fantastic $ price. Don 6538569 after 430. Camper for sale international Karfyvan, 350 auto, sleep 4-6, fully equipped, large awning, good tires, $4000 firm. Super clean. Call btwn

Germaine: fell down

An’ hate Neighbour: me to call-the cops?


&b F. Happy Valentine’s Day! Let’s celebrate together and this time you’ll have to wear the turtlenecks for a week! Love Laurie.

What happens when fifteen ‘Femmes Fatales’ qet together for a party? Here’s a sample of what you’ll be in store for if you attend t;OBki,EVENT coming up VERY . ..

WALKING A.&.: E3e my big todd teaser! Do you give specials? Do I need an Requests? appointment? Valentine’s are for lovers. Hot and steamy.


To a ce&in Comp. Eng. Stud. in East 4: thou shalt hencefprth be christened Spew-two, Interior Decorator and/or Mt. St. Robotham for actions observed at a certain PJ. party. May memories of you RIP.

Jamaica trii cancelled disappearance of Mike. three female searchers to Mike from snowbank. Peter Smythe Tours Inc.

Philosopher. Philosopher... Where are you? Look for me in all the obvious places, and if you still can’t find me, try opening your eyes. Your 1A Drinking Buddy.

I want to meet other gay young males into fun and good times. No fats, ferns, dopers or bar-types please. Sincere only. Doug 7429816.

1972 P&mouth 4door FURY 111. P.S-P.B G Radio, oiled every season, excellent, no rust, needs tires to safety. $895. 653-8569 Don after 4:30.

Room to share. Furnished.“-An.April ‘85. 82 Seagram Dr. Parking avail.; $16O/mo. Utilities incl. Negotiable. Call 884-90 16.

Spike’s d;e to Seeking rescue Contact:


Twinkie & Cupcake: Remember life has its ups and downs. When you’re down remember you are on your way up and when you’re up make sure you have a good time! Have a happy Valentines. All my love. Debbie P. -How’s tonight sound for a ‘wrap’ session and perhaps a tongue bath (or 2). There’ll be a surprise at your door tonight! Luv % Licks - BK. Violets are blue, and roses are red; Bradley I need you to warm Up my bed! Love H.A. Happy Valentines Day. Anyone willing to be interviewed for study on sexual harassment, call Monica or Julie at x6305. To arrange an appointment, Wednesday 930-l 2:30, Thursday 1030-l :30 & Friday 11:30-2:30. Study conducted by Women’s Commission, Federation of Students. All -interviews confidential. REAGAN in Canada! You saw the Pope in ‘84, now see Ronnie on St. Patrick’s Day. Bus leaving from here for Quebec City on March 17th. Contact Todd at the Imprint if interested. HELP! I need a tutor for Math 230A (calculus) immediately. Please call Sue at 746-3372. Are you c&y? or is it just the rest of the world? May be MENSA (the club for the top 2%) can help you find out Call 742-9916 for info.

Great Deal! Hyperionportable micro-comput& 256K, 2-5s drives, 3oci band modem, built-in screen, s&ware & manuals incl. (lotus 1.2,3, DBase II, inscribe, intouch, some games and more.) Call now 885-5679. -Income pmperly,for sale. Single family home in very nice residbntial neighbourhood; 10 min. walk to UW, 1 min. walk to WLU. ideal for owner-student, or student accommodation. Large lot, attached garage, new driveway, two storage sheds, fruit trees, plus much more. New paint throughout, all bedrooms furnished, 3 appliances included. Asking’ $65,500. Call Dave at 8848029. Yamaha CSOl synthesizer with breath controller and adaptor, $150. Synsonics drum machine, $50. Call Jeff 7464293. 1 pair of Canton HClOO (suitable as car speakers also). 1 mo. old. Small chip in one cabinet Regular $280, will sell for $180. Jack 8848029. Free to a good home. .Female, short hair cat About 3yrs. old, neutered, has had all shots. lncl. litterbox. P_hone Peter at ext.3780. Birds: Indian Ri&-Neck Parakeets for sale. One male, one female. Call Mike 886-0160.

Summer in Sunnydaje Place. 3 roommates wanted. $107/mo. plus utilities. One of cleaner Call Sheryl 884townhouses. 4928. Comfortabie and affordable temporary accomodation avail&e ‘for exotic dancers. Call Dan or &-ren at 578-7465 or call Mike at 886.2607. @rious inquiries Or’@ 3 bedroom furnished ,basement (rdsidential area) to sublet MayAug. 20 min. to campus, 3 min. to Zehrs, on bus route, furnished, washer/dryer, parking, Use of backyard, all utilities paid. $495/mo. 746-3435.

Your terms.

Does anybody know Richard Waterous’ phone number at Western? Call ‘Jim 886-9624 ASAP. Thank you.




Computer jargon is causing our verbal interfacing database to crash. Anyone interested in developing an algorithm to debug this situation, please download your reply to 23 Austin Dr., Waterloo, Ont N2L 3X9. My userid is Franklin. 4 very tall, handsome, blond guy, intelligent with a good sense of humour is seeking an attractive young woman for companionship. Please ask for John 578-8481. Dutch girl: To that gorgeous blond from Vancouver: How was the convention? Drop by real soon, I miss you. Blond German.

Night Drivers with small cars wanted for a progressive f* delivery company. Full or part time. Same night cash. Workfor a company that cares about you. 7451210 or 653-0354. Wanted -for summer of ‘85: Students interested in working on save the beached baby whale programme. For more info. phone Dave 7463435. Wanted: Entertainers for Thurs. afternoon talent showcases in the Bombshelter. Jugglers, musicians, comedians. This could be your. big break! C.A.B. (Ex6329), or contact Dave Lawson w/ na’me & phone no. through intercampus. mail c/o Cohrad , Cirebel College. Wanted: Student Ambassadorsvolunteers during study week or when convenient to visit their former high school to talk about UW campus life. Contact Gail Ruetz ext36 14. heels (F&male) wanted for studio photogiaphy. Shotiid be able to do o&n make-up. Remuneration in the form of B/W prints. 8856877.

884-7564. 2 b&m. apt.

I miss

Rob: Thanks for the last 2 months. Love ya, ‘Rufus’. P.S. Hope YOU have a great game tonight.


Large 3-b&m. apt. May-Aug.‘85. 5 min. to shopping mall & beer store. Includes 2 bathrooms, central aircoddition, fully carpeted, all major apptiances, swimming pool, excercise room, sauna, laundry. 25 min. stroll to UW. Comfortable b living. Option to renew in Sept, ‘Phone 746-3736 now, before it is too late! 2 Bdrm., suitable for 3 people. Sublet May-Aug. Fully furnished, carpeted, 1 l/2 baths, dishwasher, air conditioning. Close to Conestoga Mall. $4 15, negotiable.



1 Fernal;?, non-smoker student looking for furnished room for Sept.-Dec. ‘85 close to UW campus, 10-l 5 min. walk 743. 606s. Apartment wanted. Bachelor or 1 bdrm. for May-Sept. Call Paul 746. 4809. Wanted. for Fall ‘85. 4/5 bdrm. house/t&nhouse. Philip St. or vicinity. Reward for lease. Call lan 888-6467 or 886-2932)

4partment to sublet: 2 bedroom, :e’T-furnished, clean, big, ’ Close to downtown GXg,QLU, & CiW. Pemales only. ‘May-Auta. Call 8844283.

excellent acculate delivieries Resumes,

Reduced rates! 75c/page. Fast, efficient typing of student papers on Smith-Corona typewriter. lakeshore Village. Ph. 8866124.


May-Aug. ‘85: 3 bdrm. (suitable for 4) townhouse, mostly furnished. Has pool, on the bus route, close to shopping facilities. Call 746-3484.

Typing. $ l/page. IBM Selectric: Carbon ribbon, gra?mar/spelling corrections, good quality bond paper provided, proofreading included, symbol/italics a\lailable. Work term repdrts, theses,essays. Personalized setice. 579-5513, evenings. Downtown Kitchener.


Car&z I must be having a be@; time than you today ‘cause I’m skiing. Don’t be a stranger; call me tonight or A.S.A.P. thereafter. k’s been a while. Sven.

2 or 3 berm. apt., preferably in MSA. Will take over lease in May or Sept. Phone 886-6326 (Alison or Joanne).

3 or 4 bdrm. $ept ‘85. 45 min. walk to UW. Call Brian, Bob, Nick or Glenn 7464797.

Typing - Fast & accurate. IBM Selectric. 20 years experience, Hazel Stteet. 8854679. 25 years exPerience: 75C/double spaced page: Westmount area. Call 743-3342. Typing - only 75C/page (d.s.) Typist holds English degree, lives on campus (MSA), spelling corrected. Call Karen 746-3127. Compuscribe Word Processing.. Why word Processing ? Advantages of a word processor include perfect final -copy, document storage options, computer spelling check, second draft options, right jutified margins, multiple originals. Why Compuscri be Word Processing. Our Laser printer will give the best quality available for your Work Reports, Resumes, papers, etc. Laser Printing: Double Spaced page -$l ; resumes (Per page) -$5, copies 20C. Call 7461119.


1 or 2 bdrm. apt. needed stating May 1. \Would like to take over lease. MSA, Waterloo Towers if possible. Scott 884-1384.

Will dd light moving with a small truck. Also rubbish removal. Reasonable rates. Call Jeff 8842831.

Professional Typist for UW students. Engineering symbols, Will pick tip and deliver to camous. Mrs. Lynda Hull. 5790943. ’ Typing Sen&z~ - intercity word _ processing. $1 per page. floppy disk storage, dictation from your cassettes, Free Courier pickup/delivery to. your door. Minimum deadline: ‘5 days. / 519366-9922



Do you- remember Theo, the Bajan, ‘the Greek, Weffie, Babbit, Prez, Stoneman, his roomate?, the FUNGUS among us, Bounty, Mad Mike, the Kid, football Dave, Uncle Rick, Dr. Cobol, or Buster Hymen? If you do, be informed that a North D reunion will be scheduled for the first or second weekend in wrch at Fed Hall. Call Cheeser 886-9624 for details. Watch for more!

FreeValentines for the first 52 people to rur down to the Im’ printt office in C( 140, today (Fri day, February 8) Special Valen tine’s edition Frjda y, Februar] I5th!

Valentine’s Day Special: Big Todd Teaser (in a mystery costume) will bring you hot chocolate, candy hearts, and a story for the perfect Valentine’s tuck-in. Call now for appointment. Todd C at St. Paul’s. ,Offer expires Friday Feb. 15. Dagallag: Happy 23rd Birthday. tieep your spirits up and your leg down! Let’s get together for some ‘wimp’ drinking or bowling sometime. Love, Dottie & Ted. Ex-Virgins: Xhanks for the ovetwhelming response to last week’s ad. Unfortunately, it seems one .of you had herpes. Phone class reps, civil disobedience soon. .


A.M. - Spagetti is spelled ‘spaghetti’, but I’m coming anyway. l’m bringing some friends with hair. (Red wine puts it on your chest). / Gordon: The offe,r, for piano lessons is still open. Better huny!! Hope to see you at mug night, lngrid xoxoxo. f

CARE BEAR: Birthday, ya freaking of iove from your boyfriend.

Happy 24th Qal! With lots ‘professional’

WARNING: A certain person pledging snowflake removal services will not receive a Valentine if the qon+-act remains un-fulfilled. Are you a leather whipping dominating wicked piece of woman? lf so, we beg you to call \ us. K-884-9387 or B-884-6336. Bonnie & Erin - Thanks for the most wonderful, exhiliarating and mutually sat&lying night ot our lives. Sarcastically yours, D.S. 2 and 3. , . One lonely teddy bear with waterbed needs an understanding trainer to teach him to ride. Call V.

884-6945. Hey Scott and Willie: See you in the winner’s circle! Lye Karen. Hey Scott and Willie: See you in the winner’s circle! Love Tamara. Hey Scott the winnets

and Willie: See you in ciicle! Love Sharon.

Hey Scott and Willie: See you the winner’s circle! Love Jan. Happy Birthday, Dave! girl in the shower!




To Goliath; Sending you lots of long, warm and we,t ‘kisses (and cuddles) on Valentine’s Day. Love, The Boys. To the Geeks (Physics ‘85): Hope you get the Big B on Valentine’s Day. Love .G Kisses. Slidy: won’t

Don’t forget

forget the the croissants.



Imprint needs You! Part time typesetting staff urgently required. Speed, accuracy and reliabjlity a must. C&l1 ext. 2331.

0 cs

managed to somehow squeak away with a less than impressive . 87-77 victory. l . v An early 1%point lead became only a two-point lead eat halftime, -and a two-point deficit early in the second-half. A high, popered inside game by Randy Norris, who had 34.pointsatthe _.end. of the, game, and some heady play_,by Dave Maser enabled Wi+prtnA to pull awayliate in the ga;nk. I.‘ I ’ + . Warrior . co&h’-, Don “Ozrr The onlv’ consolation that can be takenwith resneet &the adjustment >roblems will be defensive, rather than of ensive’: -play of the-warriors, is that everyone in the league, ai well as the , . ; photo f y Henry Bergh+ ,. . country, is experiencing. med-season .blues as .well. The long. . I -’ L season and the monotony of a regiilar league schedule, are _, atheletes The Warriors did just that against the Guelph, Gryphons two ’ beginning to. take their toll on the inter~collegiate across the country: / .I.+_Wednesdays ago. However, the’disappointing aspect is that the . Warriors, at times, played ju,st as shabbily in a win over Wilfrid Coach Don McCrae ’ stated that the . physicil play’ of’ iaurier ,last Saturday night, i;ebruaryZ 2,nd., The U. W. men - opponents is taking -its toll on When asked._ .e his .fragileline:up. ”





: by Kevin a . 1 1


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Wnrrinrc . , - - - - v - Y

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in’action last weekend, Feb. 1 and -2, taking part in the’second -annual WLU-Texaco Cup fnd-oar Soccer Tournament . Waterloo played .its first game Friday night against and turned in a Laurier, strong performance to defeat WLU 2-l. Warrior Coach John Vincent seemed more interested in beat,ing Laurier than in winning the tournament. and. acc&diney, -the ‘Warriors took to the loor with a vengeance. In a :ough game, they ran Laurier )ff the floor. Veteran. Liam MacFarlane putWaterlooup 1-O early in the game, but Laurier equalized before the half. It was left for Waterloo goalkeeper Tim Walker to score the .winning ioal$ when his throw off th,e Laurier back wall was mishandled ,by the Laurier keeper and dropped into the net. . In their next game, Waterloo - continued with their ‘dogged, hustling brand of soccerand it paid off in a 50 crushing of ‘Queen’s



c3 In the third game, winless their division and proceeded T,.Rochester auicklv led against ‘to the semi -finals against . Kitchener City; a collect;onof an over confident WaterToo 3I All-stars drawn .from the 0. It was not until midway in’ Kitchener and District Soccer. . League. the second half that the From the kickoff; .Waterloo I(Warriors came ‘to life. Mark Forster pulled Waterloo to 3- attacked City and led at the _ 1 and in a brilliant individualhalf 170, on : a goal from Abbott, and were clearly the effort, Abbott scored to make better team. City came out in it 3-2. Larry Quarashie tied the ( the second half and went score with just two minutes L ahead on three quick-goals, remaining when he,hammered goals that ,came. the route of home a loose ball in front of manv %of -the- goals ,of-- the tournament -- goals ’ from the Rochester net.’ Waterloo balls that were, mi-playedoff had a few good chances to win the game ‘but time ran out and the opposition back wall. : .z - they’ were forced to settle for Waterloo was\ fo.rced ” tor attack more3 but thisleft them. the 3-3 tie:* open on defence, an@ :theThe Warriors found City team : took,. -themselves in a must win. .physical situation if they hoped to win advantage of this,. scoring.: three more times 641.; their’ division, ‘and, determinWaterloo’ onto the ’ ed to redeem themselves for . forcing consolation s.ide .of the dh$rt.. ’ their inability to wrap up the In the consolation fina!, the division by beating Rochester they annihilated York, 7-2. . Warriors played the Western Mustangs who appeared. tired.0 Paced by ‘a three goal as they played their . five performance by Gard&er, Waterloo out-hustled York in previous games with onlpfour substitutes. Waterloo total@ 1 .every department. the game and: U On the strength of their \ dominated who are busy putt&g,> the -boot to lkuri&‘s impressive 3. wins and 1 tie easily took the consolation side, winning 64. .# ., .‘ record, the Warriors,. won ..&.,




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whether the team would be playing any differently withoutPaul .: . Royce in the line-up, he stated,, “We are going, to try not ‘t,o change too. ,much, since we have been working on certain ~ aspects of the game all season long, however thetodd adjustment I will haveto be make to lookafter the fact that we%-o Ionger have a legitimate power forward? Our greatest adjustment problems 1’ .--will be defensive, rather than offensive”.. i. -.,_ ; l. . 5.= ’ -a It .appea&hat &ott Rand, a 6’7” veteran, will be-seeing more .: , floortime. A natural centre, his job will be to fili inat the%&ei I ,:I,osition,.when Norris gets a,rest,-and to play the,.powerforward,spot when opponents try to take advantage of the inside &-me; * The Warriors’s toughest game af the season may very well-be tonight’s matchup at, Brock.The Badgers, .who typically phry . with 3lbig,men, will be out to avenge an earlier 9240’10s~ _’to the1. .I ’ ’ , .: .’ . 3 Warr,iors , ,a Tip. _ off :time. is at( 8 pm in St, Catherine& ’

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Waterloo in the second at4:40 Y- to narrow RMC’s lead to 4-2 The Varsity Hockey Team with the period ending,..R&fc;, , played three games last week a,dded up .,~goais to’ *make:- the final, game score 7-2. 4.. .’ 1” ‘* ,: ‘: <and were unlucky in their attempts to, win.% On ,-Or! SundayQueenls hostedi:,;fi -_&& :.‘$fi&: ,j+& :J ‘Wednesday, ’ ‘: January 3’0, ,I ’ $!+$lijo .I. -%2-l XXI-L--l-- l--c--l Al- UI,.A L-m _ILA lJ.-itl-A---l,‘-r- :--

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& Anne ,

and lost the contest

‘the:early’ ““ue

s. _ -The Warriors travel&i~ to . Queeil’s @ored. first. ‘Kingston this past weekend,, , However, .Steve-$happel tied. . ihe .,g&me fat W&&-l&;’ I. /./ ,_ , February 2nd and 3rd, to play Waterloo stakted out q&te _ back to back games against the Royal Military College-. ,* fast in the fhird;period w$h#n ., goal byJeffBr&zea qt. x. Redmen and the Queenis’ . . ’ ,:opening :17:37. J&y Green next:-seored’:-> Golden Gaels. On Saturday, February 2 ‘for ~WBterlo~.~~,.l,~591~~,~~two .2nd,the Warriors displayed’ a- - ,on one opportunity;. ‘I ‘good, solid defense performThe Warriors seemed to be in full command; of the ante in the early going and held a 1- 1 tie after the 1st pressure. ‘and they finally ‘;‘perib‘d with a goa! by Todd scored-at the 7:49 mark of the Caroline , third -period and again at the Coulter. ’ ’ Blair McArthur scored for 4$2 mark: 1

SQuash’&~“d,;, i -, .,.,,_ .. (,t~I. !. :‘I_. ,.:‘,.>


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’ FCU, the?ec@nd~. year i;l:8~~&w, the squash Warriors finished, ‘third to t&. ‘powerfu~We&&n. and Toronto squash teams. I’ The fo&a@f%he tdur&&i&nt was changed-this year to allow ..“only eight&a’@. to compete in the playoffs - from each of the eastern and “western sections. (McMaster, R. M.C. and Brock ~failed to qualify). , ‘? Waterloo defeated Trent in. the quarter-finals(6-0) before Josing in the semi-finals to second placed Toronto(&0). The ,score in the matches did not indicate the closeness of the .:competition, for Warriors #5 Scott Remillard and g-6 Rob ’ Calder were close, to ‘victory before. losing to ,their Toronto . ‘I, opponents. : The best match of the entire tournament was between Toronto’s \ace Paul Deratney and Warriors #I player Mike ‘Costigan. Mike came on the court with his power strokes $blazing to take the first two games from Deratney and then go. iahead 6-3 in the. deciding third game. Fresh from winning the ‘Ontario Hard-Ball Championship last -weekend--over .former Canadian champion and first ranked Canadian Jay Gillespie, I&ratney, rated the bes$ intercollegiate R@yer in Canada and or&-of the.Yop few in North America, had-to call on all hisspeed and savy ‘before .taking the third- game(9-6) ,,. tournament . tough * c *,.‘.. ,_ ‘.


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Queens Frost(3-1). -The -Warriors and Queens have met 4 times and then going o’n~to~$&., t,he match 3-2 over an exhausted this season w’ith ‘the Warriors winning all, the earlier-. matches by Costigan. ‘s The finals saw Western retain their championship ’ by scores of (5-10, (4-2):and (6-O). The weekend:‘&‘: Ringson winds up the .OUAA team , ‘defeating Toronto ‘(4-2). Toronto’s only wins went to Paul ‘for “‘the:‘:,l984- 1985 season and in presenting the Deratney who startled Western #I player Jamie Crombie with a tournaments “Harold Martin ,T$phy” to Western Captain Ray McDoti& brilliant ;reperto@, of shots and de;ceptio~~~~.~,.~in.:~3~~~, and R. M .C. Commaridam General Frank Norman congratulate$i emerge ‘as t h’e top .’ “In’;i ividu al- play& . i ti the tournament (Deratney’s only game losses, to Warrior’s, the competitors oqtheir excellent squash and sportsmanship. , Costigan), and Tony:Q’Dellwho ~Ot~~Q~~~i0~~~~~W~stern’s #4. Paul Wilson (Trents athlet& * QUAA squash’ convener . ’ /. ’ player Ward Meek(3-1). _ director and squash coach) moved a special vote of thanks $I Western’s wins went. to McDonald, Leahey, Butlin and ’ .;the R. M-C coach and team for running a’ higly successful: Ba,rber_ pi&tiQjg ‘#2;‘$ournamegt, expecially as the R.M.C. team had failed to,qualify - IIn the playoif for third place, the Warriors had a close match for the-event. _ -+ Paul went on to pay particular tribute to the retiring R.M.c which went to three-all (and was de@ded on games won) over squash coach Major Alex Wakeling for his untiring interest, .their arch-rival-Queens. Once again, Mike :Costigan’and Rob dedi_cation and enthusiasm in .suppor%g not onfy R.M Boweder gave the team a great start by downing their Queens ash but intercollegiate squash as a whole. opponents,,#l Shamie and #2 Maliekas;, in straight games(3-6). a. A steadyScott Remilard won the..Warriors&ird matchover I_ ‘he ~‘R&W’ qnil~ng~~ontenance an(f kiqlly~@qgd n$ure‘l Queen’s #5 player(3-2) while Ron Hurst ,lost a squealer@2)to a ‘. ;rorely:missed at thenOU~AA tournament g+vp q o~“bi~bbpi$. that she Will. be ‘able to’ .&me determined Ian Cunliffe playing at -#‘3, ~Rruse.Lee ,-at .#4- was rnaments in the ensuing years and keep$n’&rch with! dissappointing in zhis .loss( 3-O) _to fiery $h@ieXlegh,orn of, 1. i nysquash friends. <Queens;< while, in {he 6 position Rob,:,Chl&+r .1.’ _ . _- \ /-: ‘I,_. ”,I : ‘a/‘I(‘I.I -i’*,,+.~~,Q ;:,- :/ j- ^ .‘lost t “.%\. .to:‘, / L. -. j_ _ ,I,/,, .“.,’ I ,._’ I’:


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,” .XBC Sportsweekend, the motherhood c9rporation’s answer / _ t@‘m,s :wde World of Spom, has in t@e past been able to provid~e. us with footage of some of .Qnada’s best crashes, .. tipeouts, spills, chills, and thrill$..~ ,’ Unfortunately, this year% editions of theSLy Can&s are not’ dominating the icy slopes of Europe as tl&amshavein the past,, l%e disappointing sho$ng of our ski teams has left a void on S&rrday afternoon TV that the ‘-World Wrist Wrestiirig ChamPionships; the nine-ball siioot&t from \Las Vegas, or the Johrmy Bumphus-vs. &e Schelep. hrayl cannot fiil. ,- * : . , l’first started watching‘ the Crazy~Canuckswhen J spenta‘year in Edtidnton. During the winter, outdoor activity stops w&n the sun s,@ at 4:00 o’clock, After a long day-of skiing; it was always a But for now, w&i. pleasure to come home, grab a beer, turn on the W, and see the’ -to its rightful place a~on&t&&h++&$he ctheir disappointing ~~a~~~~t;~~~.~~~.,~~~a~vo~d on, &@+day world’s hestdo what you’ had earlier ken failing to do. @e he&tsof.e&$$ These were the original Crazy Canucks - that’. strapped’ ’ .Afternoon W, it-has left in.e-m@y$e&in&in . J!~ .’%* ;c, _I-L,, _- ~,_ : , ’ I themselvesto the top of a Volk wager) in order tqget the feel of Canadiani sports :fan. _ :t _, ,,,.i:‘,,(: ,,.-.,,.:,:,=lY ._ s _, j_- I

Athena J!#-Ball. ’ The Waterloo. Athena basketball team remains in playoff ‘contention however, their hopes of a second-place finish suffered - a seripus setback“in,GueIph on January 30th. Spurred by home-court advantage, the Guelph team handed the _ Athena’s a disappointing 6 l-45 loss. <The following game, anotherroad effort in W-indsor, took on much more significance following the loss to Guklph, but the Athenas handled the pressure and came, up with an important 6 l-58 win, after trailmg 32-26 at the half. Rim, Rau led the:: . Athenas ‘in saoring with~,23;” p 0 i n t s-, w:hil;e” Lo.r:ra‘i’nei. Lqkvrence &ided$i,nq; ;:, ,i;_,;t.,:



. ’



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West Show but the Warrior rugby team did get together recently and, despite the weather, they stampeded the Laurier Goldenhawks to win the second annual Laurier

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7-aside and 15 aside segments For of the tournament. winning the former, they won the privilege of drinking beer the rest of the morning. For winning the latter, they won a






l 5 aside a,ttd~~~~~~~t~:~~a~~~~~~~~ ~;;;;;~d~~;a~

game, the Warriors decided that it was more important to fimsh drinking their beer than to collect their latest trophy. The trophy was probably put into Glen Harper’skit bag-

shorts, which means April at /the earliest. The Warriors made it through both segments of the tournament’ without conceding a point. Their defence was


brilliant. Paul Coburn, who floated across the frozen wastelands to score in every game and Tony “at least I’m not as big as Malcolm” Stea were the stars.

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scoring for the -victory were Gordon Wiseman in thirteein the bes$ :nth place;’ Jeff Graham in dts _of thi: *nineteenth, and Fred Baur in was led- by +wentyLfirst place. . m - .it. The win puts. Waterloo!yi ,$.Mens_ team just . one point ,-behind the strong Western $eam in the -:overall ‘team ,s,lalom standfngs. Andy &one, ‘with his . individual .._ . tvrctory, now leads the men% ‘-overall individual slalom x $tanding. :f The Women’s Alpine Ski Team also had a fine ,slalomc race placing third. As has ‘been the -ctlse aI1 season, Andrea Baker ledI the t’eam fi. / z..1.

i,. U W’S Nordic‘ Ski ‘Team competed in a variety-of races, -Last weekend,. February 2nd and 3rd. _ : On Saturday, the men’s team swept the top four places at the Cambridge 10 km. top,pet. Jack Simpson. won> t&e race, out yesa ’ #&ta, Geoff White and Gus Rungis who p&ed second, third and fourth respectively. On Sunday, the Heritage Loppet was held in Waterloo. -: / beat-&g



with an excellent third place individual . result. ,I’ Strong performances were also turned in .by Marnie Laser’ with a thirteenth place finish and Mirka Dvoracek withc an I. ’

- eighteenth placefinish. The- OUAAIOWIAA PEPSI SKI SE.RIE! concludes witha.giant slalon ;;;ktsoday, February 8,at Thi . *’ ‘2 ,JjN

NV the men’s 30 -km. .eve.nt,- took second “place .in thal :, UW’s Keith Mercer won, with ,eveiq., _ ’ .’ : second going to Gus Rungis. In the women’s 10 km. event,All of these races were ir x Anne-‘Marie Charset also preparation for the OUA-A, placed second. + : .; OWIAA championships #is -_ *. .I -’ ‘“‘>, /weekendis Sudbury. The. Barrie;” t&i“. - w o tin have _ won T ~Me~;tiw+l$*in the: K@hu: 15 km.race was taking championship the last fourplace,: UW’S Jocelyn Piercy years and *are favoured to win r came fourth theiein a time of - once again. The men are; - 58:2l. .&so onSu&ay, Doug _ vastly improved over ihe ‘84.“. .., Guderian competed in a’ 50 squad and will be fighting it km: racein Lake Placid. He out with the top- six r. teams.‘. -:.5 ,


Commg to U W .from ‘Un%on.viih$~ Ontario, 61+rdy is in 3B Civil Engineer&g and’is’inhis.: team. : thj ird season with the varsitgski .A skier at hea?& Andy. has comp$% a$ cellent skiing record .si$ce: .c:iiming to U W. he, ,win contr&ute& .moot to. <Andy., Jng -honoured today was ‘thiS past ollingwood; Ontario; T-his first, .in,a slalom ce led U W towards ‘an o&all team win; the st ever for -Waterloo. ,~ \ .c.’ .c-, r



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Par four years; Nancy, twho hails irom Markdale, dntarid; has be$n a member of a very exciting Athena. curling team. a’ N+wy throwsvice rocks for the team ant :.’’ .has curled very +~&tentl’y throughout tht *‘: last two- .week&ds of league play. She. i! -J-.--curling,;around the $Oy$ mark. Nancy, :as tht i se_n@r membe’r ‘of tie team,& the leader $nc ‘glue’ of the team. She made a mqgnificen take-out this ,past weekend, -\ . ” triple :,


IAt’h&n&s Rise In ,Standin@:


Chartered AccoUntants


Mr. Tan Allison, President Federation of Students University of Waterloo 200 University Avenue West Waterloo, Ontario N2L 3Gl Dear





Pursuant t,o your request, we have reviewed the books of account of the Federation of Students and more particularly the operating results of the the record store, the bomb shelter, and general fund revenues Federation Hall, for the period ended January 31, 1985. Our examination consisted of a review, enquiry, and comparison of informationcontained in the accounts.


are 1oOkipg forward-to Like many varsity teams, the Ath&as playbffs. Imprint photo by Jim Pravitz


Generally speaking the Federatibn bf Students have improved over the improved as follows:



normal activities fo; the nine corresponding

months period

carried’ on with the ended January 31, 1985 of 1984. They have



&nerai”fund + $29,300.


revdRues is an

exceed increase

expenses to ,of $14,000

J’anuary ‘31, 1985 by over the comparable

Per+d.’ .9?& . d.Lj m*p-<F:“1‘ - *. -..*I-’ .2 , .,i~“,._.._ , .s. -c 44-r = 42 “.. =-A : ‘.+The t&cc&d st,cagg&et -,income for ;he nine months ended January 31, 1985 is $6,1$0 LomRaTed to a loss of $120 in the comparable 1984’ period. In fagt’ sales are’ up 48X.over the c&parable . ;. * period. : _ -, . ._ *. -. 1 . ‘., =__ \I.,. -.* The Bombsheiter’.s -2. g’lross revenue is ..@own. by .$5,000 from tile 1984 . . r!.‘-comparable peiioi gut net income is up by approximately $6,000. I *






Chartered Accountants ,:. iq


Tom Allison


_-- . --



. February




- .


The Federation Hall has been opened- during the current <fiscal and for the months of Octobe‘i to December year of the Federation the activities-lost $31,900, primarily due’td the late opening of the Hall. However, in January the Hall made $26,000 net income before interest on loans and inventory valuation, Inventory valuation for Federation Hall had not been calculated at the time of our visit-and any inventory thst was on hand at’ January 31 the net profit tide by’the Hall. As would only serve to increase a result Federation Hall has -almost ‘brokerp even from ‘\the 1985, a considerable accomplishdate of opening to January 31, ment consid’ering that it had much lower than expected revenue in November and December.

we have not performed an audit Due to the nature of our engagement, on the books and records of the Federation of Students and express no opinion However during the course of on the financial results up to January 31, 1985. our review and our enquiries with the Federation staff, nothing came to our attention which would lead us t’o believe that significant adjustments may be results I;eferred to tabover required to the financial Yours

R. lcj

/ ..







..a n five

The Waterloo Athkna: Volleyball team moves into third place in the OWIAP west ‘division standings b! winning a five game matcl against Western on Februar! -5th. The Athena_s now hold ; 6 win - 5 loss recgrd with one regular season match lef against Brock on Februar! 122. The Waterloo team seemel to have the,match well under -control as they captured thl first two games by identica 15-6 scores, but Western wa not finished. After droppiq the next two games 15-7 ant 15-6, the Athenas were forcec into a deciding fifth game, bu managed to put the matcl away with a 15-4 win. The Athenas are currentl; battling 5-4 Windsor for th third place finish. Windso has three matches remaining including first-place Laurie and second-place McMaster

was filled with avid curlers - .,,I# thn mrnnt

: ,alllJ$pk superior athletes, could not overcome St. Paul,‘S,4osing44-26. .I>,,=.. .‘qi&- fars* & qg_ teems look to be Flyin’ Eyes&e bsketcases, the Allens, anh Dominos Dunk. ,We’ll see! shaved last week by Civicious, they banda& theirbald spots and came. .’ ‘Last but not least, are the’fun-lovin I& league basketba$teams. They _ back to tie the Warp& even have strange names (of cou sett !e, rest of, the.,teqns do, not). , Team Ream was reamed again, 74 by the &JC Blue Demons as /$ki. the Gnning goal focthe Demons, and PJ. Reimer 1 the season in .a losing effort. , .i-” .I3.v -I . - , ‘. ..1 i 1. _. ...’ -

me of the- season,,the Sixers an&. -, “i$t@ ‘4 leagtg standings in is aalsoca tie for the top spot in. x&her teams are not, contenders for those-- , and ‘B leagues have many teams of equ&: li thiswomen’s basketball league will change ‘ ‘ .j, && pJ&@&&3.: - r . . ,




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the program makes the severe cut -in its budget to improve the odds of l.S.‘s survival, preferabley before the auditor’s report and the Sena...