Page 1

lzmpri The University of Waterloo Student Newspaper

Fed Council positions actually contested by Mike Brown Imprint staff It isn't quite a phenomena, but it is darn impressive. There is actually some competition for council seats on the Federation of Students' Council. In no faculty is it more impressive than in Engineering. Nine students are vying for three of the available Engineering seats. The many council hopefuls have forced elections for Federation positions usqally filled by acclamation or sometimes left all together vacant. Dieter Turowski is the chief returning officer in the upcoming Federation of Students election. He is overseeing the election of the Federation executive members a s well as the Federation council members. Turowski speculates that the increased numbers of candidates is either due to a "heightened awareness about the Federation, or else it's because people are mad a s hell at the Feds." Since 33 students in total are running to represent their various faculties, the election of couqcil will most likely gain more exposure than in previous years. The election of council members is typically a n unnoticed. buried event.

Did you know that some 20 to 30 per cent of Ontario university

~ h o t oby John Poyser

students have reported cases of sexual harassment? Or that 48 per cent of woman in the work force have had to leave their jobs due to this same problem? Many people are unaware of many of the aspects of sexual harassment. It is certainly not the first problem one anticipates when embarking on a new career or enrolling in a new term of courses yet, when this assault does occur, it can trap its victim in a seriously compromising and humiliating position. Sexual harassment is unwanted and repeated sexual advances usually by a person who has power or authority over another. These advances may range from lewd comments, to fondling, to coercive intercourse. Continued on page 4

approximately 150 feet wide for the existing pylons and power lines

week's issue of Imprint.

Fed Election '88 coverage continues ~ager~


Iridology, the second time around by Robert


tire diagnosis on a Polaroid snapshot. There are two basic questions that can be asked about any scientific hypothesis: I) can it be supported by a physical theory, and 2) does it even work? In response to the first point, one can make the simple, devastating observation that the mammalian optic nerve is essentially an afferent, not an efferent pathway (that is, signals travel from the eye to the brain, not vice versa).\In other [very simple) words, there is no physical connection that could possibly allow the iris to reflect what is the rest of the body. Nauss freely admits that he has “no idea how it works,” but that there are “many theories on the physical level.” It would certainly make entertaining lish tening to hear how these “theories” justify nerve signals travelling over a pathway that simply doesn’t exist. In response to the second question, the an$wer appears to be a resounding no. Tests of iridolo-

Having written on the fringe medicine technique of medical diagnosis through iris analysis, or “iridology”, in last summer’s Imprint, it was to my chagrin to find the main subject of that critique, local practitioner John Nauss, hawking his services in the Campus Centre health fair some days back. Against my better judgment, I engaged Nauss in conversation, hoping to clarify what had been my most serious criticisms of what I had referred to as “quackery.” It did not take long for one thing to become very evident - Nauss and I are just as far apart as ever, and the gap is widening. One of the major difficulties now, as then, was to get a simple answer to a simple question: Does iridology claim to be a diagnostic technique? In a masterful demonstration of evasion, Nauss managed for the entire conversation to avoid answer-

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ng yes or no. His flyer clearly states, “Iridology is :he science (emphasis added) of analyzing the del.cate structures of the iris of the eye to determine the health level of an individual.” Iridologist Harri Wolf mentions iridology’s ability to reveal “pathological, structural and functional disturbances in khe body,” while Bernard Jensen, the modern-day gadfather of this movement states, “iridoiogy is unique in its ability to make a subclinical evaluation . . .” Anyone still unconvinced of iridology’s claims is welcome to examine the iridology chart developed by Jensen- reproduced here and decide For himself whether or not sonic very precise claims of diagnostic ability are being mide. At the same time, we find in Nauss’ literature the spectacular disclaimer, “. , . Iridology does not name diseases but it is possible to see situations and conditions developing long before there are symptoms . . .” If there is some subtle difference between a disease and a situation or condition, Nauss was unable to supply it. Further confusion results upon reading the claims that, “Iridology is an wholistic tool which deals with.. . body, mind and spirit, and the integration of these three principles,” but it is not “in any way to be considered a Yet godfather Jensen states psychic analysis.” quite clearly that “iridology can diagnose a patient for the doctor if he has a perfect colored photograph showing three-dimensional depth of the patient’s eye. The patient need not-be pre’sent (emphasis again added)? Mr. Nauss, either iridology has some medical value or it doesn’t; this should not be a difficult observation to make. One cannot claim that it must be used only in a wholistic (entire body) setting, while supplying an obscenely detailed eye-body correspondence chart and basing an en-

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gists in both the Australian Jotirnol of Optometry and ]ourtial of the American Medical Association have not done iridology any favours. [Jensen himself participated in the JAMA study, and his performance can be charitably described as unimpressive.) Lest anyone conclude that iridology simply has no value, Nauss is quick to point out that there exists a universal conspjracy in the medical establishment to condemn iridology. One also is astonished to learn of another medical conspiracy, to wit, the fact that the entire dental community is controlled by none other than (horrors!) the milk marketing board. Dealing with Nauss for any length of time, one gets the impression of a conspiracy around every corner and the accusations become rather tiring after a while, To say at this point that Nauss and myself have agreed to disagree would be, to put it mildly, an understatement. Nauss has obviously found, in his words, his “niche in life” and I have mine and never the twain-shall meet. He will no doubt continue to enjoy a burgeoning clientele of those looking for medical miracles among the mysticism while yours truly cay only watch in frustration the crowds tripping down the yellow brick road, emptying their pockets in support of yet another medical quackery, patting each other on the back about how they’ve outwitted the big, bad medical establishment and keeping their ears tightly closed to the feeble arguments of meres reason. It-is ironic that Nauss’ advice includes the eminentl sensible, “Taking responsibility of your own K ealth and life is important . . .“. If Nauss’ patients believe that responsible behavior toward their’ own health involves unlimited gullibility coupled with a total lack of common sense, then they indeed have no one but themselves to blame.



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photo by Sharon E. Frey

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fil1 anyone’s weekend. Just consider a Friday afternoon watching piles of crazed students To all you people out there mucking around’ the Village who think that “no snow” means Green in the “Slushball” [eartha “no show” for Waterloo’s Winball) finals. Afteb the games you terfest, think again. This premacan retire to the Bombshelter for ture spring thaw has thwarted a some Beer Trivia. The afternoon mere two e+ents but the myriad is just a warm-up for the Beach of other exciting events are still Party at Fed Hal!, followed by an scheduled and running strong. _Iafter hours dance in the CC, How many-times have you wished to So far in the weeks events the keep on dancing after closing but only casualties, have been the have been frustrated by waiters snow sculpting and the outdoor wanting to go home? NOW’S your skating rink: for obvious reachance to keep the party going sons. Other events such as the until the wee hours of the mornMs. Winter Carnival and the Waing. terloo vs. Wilfrid Laurier hockey game have enjoyed peek attendThe big event comes Saturday ance. with Challenge Day. What better way to curb the effects of a SatThis year Winterfest has taken urday hang over than to get out on a new edge in joining forces in the fresh air and act like an with WLU. In culminating the idiot? Challenge Day provides ideas and spirit of both universimany opportunities to act zany ties, the two student councils and really have a good time. For have provided an even greater the more reserved individual, opportunity for the students to Caravan meet new people and have a there is the Cultural happening throughout various great time. Hopefulfy this u&on buildings on the campus. This is will act as a type of double edged not only a campus happening but sword and create some incentive a community one as well and in .our student body to “out should provide a great taste of party” the Hawks down the cultures from all ever the world. street. You’ll probably be worn out’ after a day at’ Winterfest but Despite the lack of snow, Windon’t forget to catch Messenjah terfest ‘88 should prove to really at Fed Hall, An After-hours “snowball” by its weekend fidance will also run Saturday nale. According to the schedule, night until 3 a.m. in the CC. there are still many events left to _



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.- by Julie Shea Imprint staff








33 University Ave., Waterloo -746-4111

Option offered in Health Fair c

by Jucquie Griffin Imprint staff The second annual



was held in UW’s Campus Cen. tre this week from Monday to Wednesday. A total of 36 health

photo by Sharon E. Frey


Increased fees for UW residences dence is slated st six per cent ($993 per term in 1988/89; the fee is currently $880), while the The cost of living is increasing Married Student Apartments if you are student planning to registered the lowest .proposed live in a university residence in increase at 4.4 per cent for a two 1988-89. A request for an bedroom apartment ($387 to increase of 4.6 per cent in fees at , $404). One bedroom apartment both Village I and Village 2 will dwellers face a slightly higher be presented at the January 26 4.5 per cent increase, the yenta1 fee rising to $370 from $354. meeting of UW’s btiard of governors. Dean of Students Ernie Lucy The increase, if approved, will said these increases must occur see the village residence fee rise annually to keep in line with to $1,752 for a double room, up inflation. Office salaries, cable from $1,675 in 1987/88. Intercontelevision and telephone necting rooms will cost $1,831 charges, as well as housing manper term, up $81 a term from the agement services, have current $1,750, while a single increased in price during the rpom will jump to $1,883 from past year resulting in a need for $1,800, increased overall fees, he said. Also facing the same 4.6 per - Also on the BOG agenda is a cent increase are the Columbia proposed 5.2 per cent increase in Lake townhouses, where the athletic fees in the upcoming monthly per room rent will year. This fee hike request is also increase by $11 to $246. The an inflationary increase. increase foi Minota Wagey Resi-

care professional took part in the event which included 45 hours of sdheduled events. ’ Organizer Chris Gordon said the fair serves as a chance to offer the students at UW alternatives in health maintenance. Gordon said he feels students should have the option of choosing between “regular” and other forms of “complementary” health care. For this reason, the events incltided various forms of medical and more natural methods of health care. Shiatsu demonstrations, relaxation exercises, as well as demonstrations given by the midwifery task force, were a few of these. In conjuction with national non-smoking week, the Ontario Lung Association offered free carbon monoxide testing to students. The fair also gave a number of, charitable organizations, including the Canadian Mental Health Association, an opportunity to publicly promote their causes. Although attendance at this year’s event was lower than last,’ Gordon, as well as other organizers and participants, said that “reaching at least one person through the fair makes it a success.”

p)roto by Sharon E. Frey ’

Through a joint effort made by Levis and Mark’s Work Warelouse, a first-year UW Math student can now afford to buy Jtocer ies. In the fall of last year, promotional adverts for Levis 501 s were “un in various university and college papers across Canada. 4llister Bertram filled in one of these entry forms and all but iorgot about it until early this week when he was called and informed he was one of 20 applicants chosen to receive a $1,000 sch8larship. After answering an arithmetic skill-testing question, the Lath student quipped “I could use the money to buy new ieans.” He might even use it to pay part of his tuition for the term., Pictured left to right are store manager Suzanne Chalk, John Blumenthal (area manager), beaming UW student Allister Bertram, Carlo Tucci (central regional sales manager with Levis}, and Levis representative Janice Fleming.


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is conducting a survey investigating the sexual harassment policies and their effectiveness on Waterloo campus. As of January 18, questionnaires were sent to various groups on campus, including administrators, deans, cha‘plains, students, Turnkeys, pub managers and dons, There are four main sections which compose the survey. The first section focuses on attitudes and beliefs of .those surveyed. Questions concerning personal and the’ pirticibackground pant’s views on sexual harassment are the type to be found in section one. Section two inquires as to ‘whether the participants have received any reports of sexual harassment and, if so, requests a description of the particular assault.

The threat resulting from these actions frightens the victim into believing that confrontation or denial of the request can mean loss of employment or failing grades. In many instances, the victims feel they themselves have precipitated, and are responsible for, the advances. This feeling combined with the embarrassment of the situation often results in impeding the victims of seeking assistance. Due to the delicate nature of this problem, it is imperative that policies and formalized procedures are established to facilitate those facing the dilemma of sexual harassment. The University of Waterloo has Policy 33. This policy outlines certain rights of students and a geqeral code of ethics for the faculty members. Any actions . taken which violate Policy 33 can be brought b,efore the university ethics committee, which will review the alleged assault. If the claim has any substance, the committee will bring the issue before the president of the university and act as in an advisory capacity* The .sexual harassment polities and programs of the university have become increasingly important in the last few years. To keep them effective, their development should be an on going process. Sharon Chimming, a degree student in the Faculty of Independent Studies, has made the improvement of our sexual harassment policies the subject of her undergraduate thesis. In co-operation with her director, ‘Lindsey Dorney, and Dr. Susan McDaniels, Chimming, a past Women’s Cbmmissioner at UW,

Federation University


To: Dr. Brian SOPhY Question:





To: Dr. Morris try jt




Adequacy ell be what

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Answer: I am assuming that tl question refers to Chem 124 an Chem 126 so that a frivolot answer would be - “organ: chemistry.” More frivolous: ‘ lot . - of organic chemistry!” TE mid-term tests are multiple chc ice. Each question has five poss ble answers listed, but only on is correct. We try to define sing1 topics and then ask a questio related to one topic. Howeve the ccincepts in organic chemir try can be so interrelated that is necessary to draw informatio from two or more areqs to arriv at the correct ,solution. A sample examination ha been handed out to all the stL dents. This can be used for stud purposes but is really meant t show the kinds of questions thi are asked. The first organi exam at university can be traL matic enough without the adde factor of mystery. Tough, but fair (I hope).




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The remaining two sections are open for comment and suggestions on ho.w the existing institutions could be improved to more effectively deal with the problems of sexual harassment. Many of the university’s current programs have proven to be effective, said Chimming. The increasing ,,number of students attending the sexual harassment seminar for first year co-op students is evidence of this. There is room for improvement, however, and Chimming said that, in surveying the faculty members of Waterloo, improvements cgn be made in the policies here to meet the needs of the student body. Although the survey is not open to the general population of Waterloo, Chimming said she would appreciate any input from students who have experienced instances of sexual harassment.


[Any reports would remain strictly confidential). Sexual harassment is a serious and often humiliating assault: it does not have to be faced alone. The university has many agencies to provide assistance if a student finds his/herself in a compromising position and feels there is no way out - simply contact any of the agencies listed below: the university ethics committee (ext.6535): the Women’s Commission, the Human Rights Commission, the I-Iealth and Safety department, the office of the Ombudsman


5, 1888.






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Inquire About Our Rent- To-Owrt Plan

Faculty of Indep’endent

Florida exchange by Jacquie Griffin Imprint staff The Independent Studies Faculty at UW has just finalizedits plans to implement an exchange program with the -University of South Florida. The program is the first American exchange to be put into effect in Canada. It will operate in conjunction with New College, located in Sarasota.


by Sharon

E. Frey



offered to students

The program has been in the making since January of 1987. Since that time, Howard Woodhouse and Maurice Constant, academic advisors in the faculty of Independent Studies, have been working with student Paul Jackson to help finalize the details. The idea was originally initiated by James Feeney, director of special projects development at the University of South Florida. With the help of Trudi Bunting, advisor to the vice-president on interdisciplinary studies and Dr..Ann Jnnis Dagg, academic director of Independent Studies, the program was signed on November 30. Objectives of the program stem from the idea of self-directed study. The Independent Studies faculty is rooted in this basic premise. The philosophy at New College also adopts this approach to education. Currently, the program is only offered to Independent Studies students but there are plans to expandthe program campus-wide within its first year of operation. Students will have the opportunity to be exposed to the cultures and environments in. the United States along with providing opportunities for a variety of alternative avenues of study. Length of the programs runs

from four to 12 months. Students must pay for transportation and accommodation, and tuition paid to UW is transferred to New College. All courses taken are then applicable to a UW degree. Some of the subjects offered include philosophy, political science and math. Tom Brzustowski, deputy minister of colleges and universities and former vice-president (academic) at UW, emphasized the importance of independent learning in the Fourth Decade Planning Report. He found independent study to be a major objective of university undergraduate and graduate programs during the next 10 -years. Keeping in line with this philosophy, an entire month of the academic year at New College is devoted to students pursuing kupervised independent study projects off campus, “thereby integrating their studies with social reality.” Selection criteria for the program is based on the following: students’ academic record must be in relatively good standing, applications must be received at least three months prior to the initiation of study, and an evaluation of the students.’ proposed program of study. For more information contact Paul Jackson at 885-1211, ext. 2345.

K-Vi/ okays free trade A majority of business executives’ in Ki’tchener-Waterloo and Cambridge are in favour of a free trade agreement with the United States, with executives of the larger com,panies most in favour. Those were among the findings of the recently realeased annual business survey made in November by the Laurier Institute for Business and Economic Studies of 200 manufacturing firms in the Region. The survey, conducted by the -institute at Wilfrid Laurier. University, showed that among executives that had made up their mind, 62. per cent were iti favour and 38 were opposed to free trade. When the unsure category was included, the survey indicated that 38 per cent of firms surveyed were in favour of free trade, 23 per cent were opposed and 39 per cent were unsure. The


largest firms in the Region were the-most positive. Fort&nine per cent of them said they favoured the trade initiative. Only 13 per cent were opposed. Thirty-eight per cent were unsure. Thirty-three per cent of small firms were in favour, 27 per sent were opposed, and 39 per cent unsure. For *mid-sized firms, those figures were 30 per cent in favour, 30 percent opposed and 40 per cent unsure. Commented Dr. J. Alex’ Murray, dean of Laurier’s school of business and economics, and author of the report, “The larger companies most often report that they feel secure about the domestic market and at the same time, their greater access to the United States without the present border restrictions will help them to keep employment up and expand their operations.”


Waterl.oo- N.orth By special arrangement &th a chartered Canadian bank, we can put you into a new Mazda, with no downpayment, before you graduate. If you have a job waiting for you upon graduating, give us a call or stop by our showroom for details on this exclusive offer for graduates.


Ballot stuffing? No, but it is envelope stuffing for the Coop mail-out which carries election info to off-campus students.


Gifted student pro.@rq.m The University of Waterloo will once again offer its Summer Enrichment program for gifted students (grades seven through ten) this coming summer. Summer Enrichment ‘88 is being cooidinated on campus by the Associate Dean of Arts, Dr. Michael McDonald, who is also in charge of special projects in the




he is


tively soliciting teaching proposals [subject,s, individuals] for the program. “It proved very popular last year (the first time it was offered) ,“ explains McDonald. . “The kids enjoyed a wide range of mini-courses and lectures, including geology+ biology, com-

gear the instructors, including puters, sign language, and so . ’ . faculty @nd graduate students, on.” enj.oyed the program enorThe appeal of the program lies, in the attractiveness of. being .* .mously because they werrable to te.ach subjects thatwere outable to get a taste of university‘side of their normal academic level ixistruction. Many of the ’ ; realni, delying instead into areas students who attend the .p+ of their own interest. gram are considered iri the McDonald says any. faculty,’ “gifted” category+ although they’ staff, or graduate students interthemselves ofien don’t like’ the label. ested in teaching these gifted students for the two-week proThe program draws ori stu-*, gram should contract his office dents’from both the public and before Tuesday, January 26. separate school boards in Watercan be reached at exloo Region, The program’s over; . McDonald tension 2246. all director is Bill Blair of the separate school board. McDonald says he welcomes proposals from faculty and staff members of the university. .Last




S. (Between





All opinions on this page are those of the auUbim3

Zundel just

doesn’t get i,t


Ernst Zundel is on trial again. Claiming the Holocaust is a hi>ax, he is charged with spreading false news. The Crown is appealing an earlier court decision overturning his previous conviction and 15 month jail sentence. Zundel, a landed immigrant, faces deportation to West Germany if convicted. In his pamphlet “Did Six Million Really Die?“, Zundel disputes claims about the tiumber killed in the Holocaust, an event he insists the world Zionist conspiracy devised to soil the’ Nazis



Zundel can dismiss the official’ estimates, and smiling, shrug off the survivors’ stories, but Zundel cannot deny the physical evidence discovered in the concentration camps: the gas chambers, the ovens, the thousands, of corpses. The Nazis planned and applied their final solution. The Nazis’guilt does not hinge upon the number who died in the Holocaust. The exact number of dead is beside the point: guilt is absolute. The Nazis are no less guilty, no less disgusting, or fewer people died in the Holocaust than was originally believed. Their guilt is not measured in degrees corresponding to the number of victims. The Nazis attempted genocide. Six thousand victims, six. million victims: the crime is the same. The guilt is the same. Zundel’s contention carries no moral weight, and, although he portrays his struggle as a fight in defence of freedom of ’ speech, he has already lost.


The foIlowing suit Refugee Just Refugee

Marc hzustowski

NHL must clamp, dojnm -on violence When will the’ National Hockey’ League ever learn? In a season when the league intended to cut down on violence by calling more penalties, ugly stick work is occurring at an epidemic rate. The problem?

I _-


the referees

are blowing

the whistle


clutch-and-grab offenders, the league’s administrators refuse to lower the boom on those, whofeel the stick is mightier Jhan the body check.. A classic case occurred in Ndvember. Philadelphia henschman Dave Brown attacked New York Ranger winger Tomas _ Sandstrom from behind, unleashing a violent cross-check to the winger’s neck. The \league responded by suspending Brown, a repeat offender, for 15 games. Considering that Brown could have easily paralyzed Sandstrom with his goonery, this was a slap on the wrist. When Minnesota’s Dino Ciccarelli took his stick to the head of Toronto ro.okie Luke Richardson earlier this month, the punishment w&s equally as-soft. For his cold-blooded hatchet job, Ciccarelli was banished for just 10 ‘games. Just days after Ciccarelli attempted to dissect Richardson, the New York Islanders’ Randy Hillier and Pittsburgh’s . Randy Cunneyworth engaged in a stick-swinging free for all, Although the. skirmish could have put an end to someone’s career, the players were suspended for five and four games respectively. What kind of deterrents are these paltry suspensions? In each case, it seems as if the league is ignorihg the fact that someone could have been seriously injtired, A 10 or l&game suspension worr’t deter any player from using his stick as a weapon, especially when he. knows he’ll probably receive most of his salary while he sits out, something that no-one can police. Certainly, hockey is meant to be a rouih sport. But there’s a world of difference between a tight-checking playoff battle, and the maiming that has been going on this season, If players start missing 40 or more games for their buffoonery, maybe they’lLthink twice before flying off the handle again. Hopefully, it won’t take a career-ending injury for the NHL to realize this. Mike McGraw

Myths about refugees -


is excerpted from the Canadian JeProgramme and the Coalition For a and Immigration Policy

Before the boat load of Sri Lankan Tamils ar‘rived off Newfoundland in August, 1986, the refugee determination system was an obscure topic understood by only a small group of lawyers, refugee resettlement workers, and immigration bureaucrats; Within this small circle it was agreed the system had broken down; studies were commissioned to explore alternatives, and progress was moving along in slow parliamentary fashion. The surprising amount of public interest generated by the arrival of the Tamil boat forced the two sides of the refugee policy debate to re-evaluate their respective positions. The angry public reaction to,the Tamils’ arrival fed into the governments’ agenda to ,restrict access to Canada for refugees and they lost no time in taking advantage of the sudden backlash against refugees. Instead of fearful individuals fleeing horror and persecution in their homelands, the popular vision of “refugees” had become ‘one of conniving, law-breaking cheaters, abusing the refugee, system only to sneak into our country ahead of everyone else waiting in line. However, as both Bill C-55 and Bill C-85 move closer to legislation, human rights groups are focussing greater attention \~on destroying the myths- surrounding >refugees in order to alter what they consjder unjust clauses in the proposed legislation and misconceptions about legitimate refugees. There is no question that the refugee problem is a horrendous one. In many countries around the world, citizens have fled from poverty, social tyranny, political persecution, and civil war: Among the casualties: 1.5 million Ethiopians, TOO;OOO Palestinians to Jordan, Syria, Lebanon, etc., one million from Iran, four million from Afgh: anistan. And this does not include the hundreds of thousands that have fled death squads and political persecution iri Guatemala, El Salvador, and other Latin American countries. According to the Coalition for A Just Refugee and Immigration Policy, Canada curren’tly houses a small number of the world’s refugees. In fact, the vast majority of refugees move to small countries like Pakistan (2.9 million), Somalia (700,000), and Sudan (690,000). Canada has only taken in 450,000 refugees since World War 2. Of a total immigration of 100,000 in 1986, only 20,000 were refugees. Other popular myths enhanced by the Tamil incident include: - Refugees take away Canadian jobs. A government study of refugees admitted to Canada between 1983 and 1985 - showed a net job crea-

tion of 9,000 above jobs taken by refugees (Toronto Star, March 23, 1987), Also the Canadian _ Auto Workers union states there is no evidence .that immigration creates or exacerbates unemployment. - Canada has too mar$people. Canada:s populations of 25 million is growing at its slowest rate (0.9 per cent) in 50 years. And between 50,000 and 75,000 people leave Canada each year (mostly to live in the United States). At current immigration levels Canada’s population will begin to fall by the year 2,000. - Refugees bring crime, disease, and other troubles. All refugees and immigrants must pass criminal and health screening before they are allowed to stay in Canada. According to a government study in the 19709, the crime rate for neivco&rs was about half that for other Canadians. Most refugees want to work and usually become self-sufficient very quickly:


- Refugees will bring dver their relatives.’ Under current legislation refugees cannot bring parents over the age of 65, children over 21, brothers, sisters, or any other extended family members. Family class immigration has actually fallen from 51,000 in 1961 to 41,000 in 1986. According to the Coalition the proposed bills X-55 and C-85 feed on the above myths, taking away the refugees’ rights guaranteed to all Canadians under the Charter of Rights. The Coalition takes particular exception to the denial of the right to a hearing for refugees; instead it is up to the government to determine “credible” cases (there is currently no definition for “credible”). The claimant .has no right to appeal .a decision handed down by the refugee board; refugees without proper identification can be detained for up to 28 days (despite the risk refugees, may run by carrying identification if discovered by a government they are fleeing from); the refugee’s right to make a claim is forfeited if they come to Canada via a “safe” country. The United States for example is considered a “safe” country although they deport 98 per cent of Guatemalan and El Salvado‘rean refugees; and organizations such as church groups who have historically aided undocumented refugees will now be subject to criminal prosecution. The Coalition favours the adoption of the Hawkes proposal which was already approved by refugee rights groups and the government’s standing committee on employment, immigration and labour, Under this proposal refugees would have access to a speedy hearing and appeal process, an independent refugee board, and protection under the Charter of Rights and Freedoms.

All letters


be typed

and double


ss84048 -



A Different

Light .

Adequacy: To the editor,

A great deal has*been written about the inadequacies and inconsistencies of our judicial system. A common point of interest is focussed on one of the most violent crimes, rape. The Imprint editor is quick to point out that the judicial process is in err when convicted rapists are given light; almost non-existent sentences that seem to encourage its continuation. Also, these sent- \ ences have incensed women’s groups and calls have gone out for* the resignation of judges responsible for them. The issue of how pressure groups can bias political and judicial decision-making is worthy of a much longer dissertation. I will save that for the political science majors of this university. The important points to understand are how our judicial process works, how judgments are made, and how sentences are meted out. :’ In criminal courts, the judge is presented with a charge from the Crown attorney regarding the guilt of the accused, In our adversarial system, the Crown is then responsible for provi,ng beyond a reasonable doubt that the defendant is guilty of the crime he/she is accused of. The accused is also entitled to defend himself or herself, We are also aware that in our country an accused person is innocent until proven guilty. If the accused is found guilty of t be crime, then the judge is responsible for sentencing the individual, The law of this country is such that the judge is given maximum sentences as set forth by our legislative assemblies and he/she is given the discretion to sentence the individual based upon the facts presented at the trial, Mitigating circumstances are what are used [and often presented by the defencel as the trite- I ‘ria for judgement. The circum-. stances include the state of mind of the accused and the intent of the accused. If one considers murder, the taking of another person’s life, a crime more heinous than rape, judges have been known to give a wide range of verdicts. These vary from self-defence to manslaughter to second-degree murder to firs t-degree, The mitigating circumstances are often the determining factor to what crime the accused is. actually convicted of. If, for example, the taking of a life was a spontaneous reaction in difficult situation, tliie accusedkis most likely to be convicted under our laws of manslaughter, generally entailing 3-5 years in prison. No one debated the issue that murder or rape are vicious crimes and guilty offenders must be prosecuted. What our courts do is decide who is guilty-and to what extent individuals must be punished. Because judges are not God and do not profess to be, they must make these human decisions based upan statute law, precedent. and their own best judgment. What happens in common law is that degrees of punishmeet are raoked in severity depending uponmitigating circumstances. This is true for ali crimes and also true in civil



is it’enough? ‘The crime of rape is no exception. The problem with rape is that it is such a touchy issue, defended vehemently by pressure groups advocating the maximum penalty in-the vast majority of cases. This is simply not practical and goes against all the precepts of our judicial system. In practice, there are varying degrees of severity of rape and we have entrusted the courts to carry out justice as prescribed by law. We all feel for the victim and the psychological pain that she endures, but the reality of the situation is that not all rapes deserve the maximum penalty, but when they do, the courts are notlenient.

This is not to suggest that the courts advocate or encourage rape, but rather that punishment is meted out on a scale of severity. For the women’s groups cited in the editor’s position to call for the resignation of the Sault Ste. Marie judge is an uneducated bias and undeserving of being published. I would strongly suggest that their time be better spent in educating people of this country about better, more open relations between the sexes than calling for the resignation of a judge just because he/she made a decision that they . _ disagree with. Steven D., Burnett 48 Systems Design


Jesus did not ’ foster Vegetarkmism To the editor,

inherent difference in wprth between animals and people. It folA further critique of “The Vege- . lows logically that if someone tias tarian World” of January 8 by starving and all I had was my pet Dawn Miles: animal, I tiould kill it so that he First’of all, Jesus was not avegecould live. tarian nor did he encourage others to be vegetarians. In Luke 5:4-7 he Micheel Harwood helped fishermen catch fish: and in Physics, M.Sc. I Luke 24:41-43 he ate fish. (The acronym in Greek for fish only came into use after Jesus’ death when 1 the early church was being persecuted, and I can’t see how one could apply it here anyway.) Jesus did not condemn others eating meat - Mark 6:38-41 tells us that he fed fish to others; and he told his disciples to eat whatever was set before them [Luke 10:7) including meat. Jews are not vegetarians. Furthermore Jesus spoke of eating fish and veal in parables without condemning it {see Matthew 7:10 and Luke 15:23). Secondly, Jesus’ teachings do To the editor, not lead to vegetarianism. Christ was primarily concerned with I am writing to you with regards people’s hearts and obeying God to an article by Kelly Cascone internal spiritual things, not the called “More than just a Puppet physical. (Refer to Matt 15:11, 16Show”. I have already personally 19 and Luke 12:22, 23.) The sacrithanked Kelly for her wonderful fice of animals in the Old article, but I wanted to let you and Testament was for atonement of the public know what a sensitive sins. The New Testament tells us and talented writer you have that animal sacrifices have beworking for you. come. unnecessary because the When I spoke with Kelly, she death of Jesus was the final and told me of her past experience with complete sacrifice for sin. mentally-handicapped people. It Isaiah’s prophecy of the wolf was so pleasing to know that you lying down with the lamb, etc. is had someone so familiar witli the the prophecy of the creation of Famous People Players, to writ? a “new heavens and a new earth”. It review of their show. I am also refers to the coming of Christ and compelled to tell you,why the artieternity with him where there is no ;cle meant so much t6 me: my coukilling, violence, etc. sin is a member of this special My last point: I don’t know what theatre company, and has been proof Ms. Miles has that many of since the beginning. I echo Kelly’s the first church members were remarks that the troupe proves vegetarian. In fact in Acts 10:9-16 mehtally-handicapped people can God clearly tells Peter to eat all contribute to society just as well kinds of animals without hesitaas so-called normal people. tion. (Jews eat only “clean” anim.Over the years I have known my als.) Paul says, “Food is for the cousin, he has progressed the most ‘stomach, and the stomach for food since the start of Famous People but God will -destroy them Players. He actual19 made a 1ittl.e both.” Wtiat we eat doesn’t matter. conversation during this year’s Eternity is more important. If Christmas visit. For Greg, this is anyone is interested in studying fantastic, since he rarely spoke to this with me feel free to contact me beforehand. The change has me. been astonishing! And such a I’d fike to end by expressing my change, as Kelly Cascone has said, views on vegetarianism. I agree is long overdue. Mentally-handiwith two very strong reasons for capped people can really contribvegetarianism - it is healthier and ute to life if you just give them the is more economical of the earth’s chance. I know from firsthand exHowever, I disagree resources* perience. with the view of some vegetarian% that it is morally wrong to kill Anne Gardiner animals. I believe that there .is an E.ILS. 1st’ year c

Writer tight on!

An excuse to hate by Chris Gerrard Imprint staff

[a pseudonym]

“The Swedish government is considering a proposal to place all HIV positive people on an island.” The first time I heard this last fall, I was shocked. I could not believe it was true. It sounded just like the leper colonies of centuries ago. I was incredulous with ma& inhumanity to man. How could we do something like that to another human being? Are we so unfeeling and uncompassionate that something like this has no effect ofi us? Leprosy is not a particularly contagious disease, as was thought long ago. Years of exposure to persons with leprosy have not caused the disease in most persons who work with these people. It

is a degenerative disease of the n.ervous .system caused by a bacterium. The sores and other wounds that are visible on a leper are,not caused directly by the disease.,They are instead the result of injuries that the individual is unaware of because the.nervous system does not report the associated pain of the injuries to the brain. People do not die pf leprosy, but from some other infectious agent while the-host has been weakened by the disease. Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome [AIDS] is caused by a virus that destroys the host’s (the afflicted person’s) infectionfight ins response. AIDS is a very hard virus to catch. There are really.only two methods of transmission: intimate sexual contact, and intravenous transmission, Drinking from the same glass as an AIDS patient will not give you the disease. Touching, holding, or hugging that person does not put you at risk. Living in the same building or even the same apartment will not give you the disease. Working in an office with a person with AIDS does not make you an AIDS victiti. Ask your doctor. Transmission,even by tears pr saliva is very unlikely, if not iFpossible. Even ingesting the virus is very unlikely to give you t.he disease. Yet despite all this, many AIDS patients are being treated Iike the Lepers of long ago. They are being ostracized from society - a Maritime school teacher being fired because he had AIDS, or a world class chef who has AIDS and can now work only as a delivery boy, or the many other atrocities that people with AIDS suffer. They suffer not because they are a threat to society, but because they are perceived as a threat. And that perception comes out of fiction, and ignorance, and ambivalence, and hate. Many times I have beard “literalist” and other religious leaders claim that AIDS is God’s vengeance on the wickedness of the “homosexuals” of the’ world. They claim it to be proof-positive that they should continue in their campaign of hat& and discrimination. Where is the love of Christ in all, this that they profess to have and to show to the worl$? Instead they fight against equal rights legislation. They fight against humane treatm&t of others. Put yourself in the place of an AIDS victim, or of a gay man, or a gay woman, and imagine what the-discrimination and hatred and fear would be like as it is directed toward you. Try to look at things not as “US” and “them”, but as only “us”, Try to see that that person who is suffering is not some loathsome creature, some demon, but a brother, or a sister - an extension of yourself. And, if you can, try and help the AIDS situation. Someone asked in a letter last term where to go to help. GLLOW [Gay and Lesbian Liberation of Waterloo - 884~GLOW), ACCKWA (AJPS Committee of Cambridge, Kitchener, Waterloo, and Area - 741-83001, and ACT (AIDS Committee of Toronto - (416) 926-36261. will all have information concerning how to* get involved. And try and see everyone a,s not one of “them”, but one of “US".

bLetter misinterpreted creationism viewpoint To the editor, In his letter of Nov. 27, Mr. McCrea misquoted my article (lmprint, Nov. 13) to a degree that it was completely distorted. I wrote, “The former (creation) requires faith in an Almighty but invisible God; the latter (evolution) belief in a superhuman’ ability to decipher an invisible past. . . ” He q.uoted, “. . . creationism requires faith in God or a superhuman ability to decipher a past . . .*’ I reject+the scientific ddctrines of creationism and evolution for both involve extrapolations.Using the data from a few hundred years of experiment al scieqce, creatjonism infers to thousands of years while evolution extrapolates to billions

of them.

Engineering estimates which were not even far beyond the known ranges have been proven dangerously wrong when they were tested through novel structures, The extrapolations of both creationism and evolution are not verifiable because the data from an existing universe cannot be used for its creationary period and the evolutionary inferences are too immense to be tested ever. Both are thus “beyond the range of physical which in Greek means science” “metaphysical”. The creation can be understood through faith only.

j. Schrosdsr

Introductkory by Ted Carlton



The Idea of> a ‘University, \

Onward, then, to our first university theorist, John Henry Newman. NewOne of ‘the characteristics of univerman, known as the great proponent of sity today is the belief that the problems liberal education, was asked to become we face are unique, that the topics of,our rector of the new Catholic University of debates are new, and that the solutions Ireland in 1857. In preparation he delirequired are as yet undiscovered. Yet, vered “Nine Discourses on the Scope as many people’point out, the uni.versity and Nature of University Educatioti= is the most enduring institution in Addressed to the Catholics of Dublin” Western history. Of the 66 institutions which later became .the central part of surviving from 1515 ALL, 62 are univerhis hook The Idea of a University. sities. Newman states simply that a univerThe questions that the University of sity “is a place of teaching universal Waterloo faces in thenext decade - the knowledge”. Newman sees all branches balance between liberal education and of knowledge enmeshed with each other professional training, the balance -be“for the universe in its length and tween teaching and research, the role of breadth is so intimately knit together.” the students, and the overall mission of This argument is used primarily as a the university - have been addressed 1 justification for the inclusion of Theolby many great writers’ throughout hisogy as a university subject, but it is also tory whose words can aid in the shaping a warning against viewing any branch of our own institution. of kngwledge in isolation. Over the next few weeks I will be “There is no science but tells a differexamining the thoughts of several peoent tale, tihen viewed as a portion of the ple who have formed their own comprewhole, from what it is likely to suggest hensive “idea of a university”. For the when taken by itself, without the safemost part I have let theni speak directly, guard, as I may call it, of others.*’ using their own words, While certainly Newman is troubled by the trend tonot exhaustive - I conveniently skip ward specialization in branches of the first-&500 years of university life science And the intolerance it breeds. He the group of writers seem broad enough states that a man with a specialized edto introduce a range of views on the ucation will “in proportion to the narpurpose of the university and prescriprowness of his knowledge” will exhibit tions for its reforms. “his absolute conviction of his conclu-


sions” and will be no more than a “n&rpow-minded bigot”. Newman believed that liberal education should be the primary purpose of the university. Liberal education meant the teaching of those subjects that cultivated knowledge as its own end, without regard for its utility. This meant the study of the classics and the Seven Liberal Arts: Grammar, Rhetoric, Logic, Geometry, Arithmetic, Astronomy, and Music. This education would produce “a philosophical habit”, that was something virhich takes “‘a view of things: which sees more than the senses convey; which reasons upon what it sees, and while it sees; which it invests with an idea.” He goes on to say that “this is the reason why it is more correct, as well as more usual, to speak of University as a place of education, than of instruction.” Liberal education, the pursuit of knowledge as an end in itself, is contrasted with education being the accumulation of knowledge on a great many subjects. The latter loads “the memory of the student with amass of undigested knowledge” and made the mistake of “implying that a smattering in a dozen subjects is not shallowness, which ‘it really is, but enlargement, which it is

All of this is not to suggest that Newman saw no place at university for professional education but was convinced that a liberal education remained the best preparation for the professions. “The man who has learned to think and to reason and to compare and toe discriminate and to analyze . . ., will not indeed at once to be a good lawyer, or a physician, but . . can take up any of the sciences of callings I have referred to with an ease, a grace, a versatility, and a success, to which another is a stranger.” Newman runs against the current wisdom is seeing a deep division between teaching and research. In his words, “to discover and to teach are distinct functions, they are also distinct gifts, and are not commonly found united in the same person. The greatest thinkers have been too intent on their subject to admit of interruption.‘+ Newman, although speaking from mid-Victorian England, is a timeless defender of traditional liberal education. One wonders wha his reaction would be now, when the trends that concerned him - the specialization of knowledge, the rise of professional schools, and the emphasis on university research - are far more entrenched in 1987 than in l





for them? Why was a compromise for perhaps a smaller number of professional shows not considered? Why is there a sudden possibility of the decision being reversed now that money has been offered by the city? We find it ironic that this decision was supposedly made for the students, when many felt student opinion was never a factor. If the

Arts Centre is closed down, it will be greatly missed as a high quality. and affordable source of entertainment.

Poor euxcUsesgiven for ending series To the editor,

We would like to protest the closing of the Arts.Cqstre,T.he rea: sons given for ~&&~titi~~ri& .tj-ke professional series are: the lack of - access to for titu&nt productions, the lack pf student attendance, and that it serves no academic purpose. We find these ‘reasons unfounded. To address the argument of inaccessibility fop the students, severa1 points must be examined. Currently, drama has first priority in the booking of the theatres; it is required they book in advance. Typically, pdfessional shows are short-run productions that require only one or two nights in the theatre. Of the campus groups affected, the Drama department has stated the closure will have little effect; FASS traditionally runs for only one week in the winter term and

the CAB usually runs only one show per term. None of these groups has enough time to stage much else. After closing the theat& to‘ pr’dfessional shows, what .Will fill the vacuum left behind? .The next two points can be addressed by considering the idea behind a university educatio’n. A university is’ meant to <develop *a well-rounded individual, both culturally and academically. Closing . the professional series due to apparent lack of student interest is rather &h not teaching children math because they don’t understand it.yet. The university wovlld be fulfilling its mandate better by encouraging more student interest rather than qo longer providing the opportunity. Perhaps creating a student. committee to work with the Arts Centre when booking professional series will be more effective in remedying the problem

. Students thanked To the editor, I’d like to thank the students of the University of Waterloo for their generous contributions to our “174 Toy Drive” this past Christmas. The response was overwhelming and student awareness, con-~ science, and spirit is alive and well at UW. Special thank&to Meg Van Loon and Donna Fradley (our contact] and all those at the Turnkey Desk who made the toy drive a success. More than 300 children received toys with your help. Linda

B. Sibley Program Director 174 king Street North, Alcoholism Recovery Home


To the editor,_-. I would like to thank the University of Waterloo students for their donation of toys receivedpver the Christmas season. We are most grateful that the public is willing to take such and active Tale in giving at Christmas time, T&.mrtainly enables us to me& the need in the Kitchen&Waterloo area each year. Thank you so much for caring and sharing in this way. May God richly bless you in 1988.”

I Gord Randell Captain The Salvation


to the

than the idea of discontinuing it. We as students question the logic that went into this decision. Why are the students being kept so much in the dark about a decision which will effect them? Are the ‘people responsible, spet#fically Ernie Lucy, now pursuin$ a style of management in which they need not ask the students for their opinJions before deciding what is best

Glenn Moc&e ” Mech. Eng. Grad Student Brian Fountain

The VegetWan C0m.e on down



By Dawn Miles New time to resolve to say about?

Year’s E&is behind us, but there’s still make resolutions for 1988. Why don’t you to come out to a Vegetarian Club meeting hello to us and find.out what we’re ail Here are our plans for this calming term:

Ian. 24: Skiing at the Metro Zoo. This will be follotied by a trip to a vegetarian restaur_ant in . . =: ’ Toronto.’ ’ Jan,’ 26: Hi& Protein Cooking Demonstration.” I Feb. 9: Pat Luck Supper. Feb. @:%o,vie Night, Bring your, favourite’ veggie snacks. Mar. 8: Pot Luck Sups&. We “&ill have a, speaker to discuss nutrition and we will hbld executive elections. Mar, 24: End of Term Bash. All of these events will be publicized in the Calendar section of the Imprint with the time and place indicated. Coming to a pot luck, but don’t know what to bring? This recipe has been popular with both vegetarians and non-vegetarians. (Don’t everyone bring it on the same day thougti.) B,ulghur can be found in natural food stores and some bulk food stores. BulghufAlmond




Ingredients: 1 cup bulghur 1 tablespoon


(or butter)


’ Drew




4A Elec. Eng.

Wotld .

I/B cup slivered almonds I medium-size carrot, grated 1 medium-size onion, minced [red onions add a nice colour] t or 1 large-size green pepper, chopped ] z cups strong-flavoured vegetable stock (if using store-bought stock powder to make the stock, , use extra powder to make it stronger] l/2 teaspoon salt Directions: 1. Place the bulghur in-a medium-s@ saucepan. Make a well in the centre and &$d themargarine. Place over medium heat. When the margarine is melted, add the almonds, carrot and onion, and saute for 2 minutes, stirring &nstantIy to avoid burning. 2. Add the stock and salt, cover and bring to a boil, Reduce the heat to a simmer and cook for 20 minutes, or until all of the stock is absorbed and the bulghur begins-to stick to the pan. Do NOT stir or the bulghur will become mushy. ‘3. When all of the liquid is absorbed, remove the pan from the heat and gently fluff the bulghur with a fork.-Cover the pan again and let sit for 5 . minutes. This is best if served immediately but is still good when cool. It can be reheated as follows: 1. In a sa.@epan with I tbsp water and heai over low heat;,Jfluffing with a fork occasionally. 2. fn an c&d baking dish with 6ne:tbs ,Avater and reheat in a 350 degree oven for a Ii put 20 minute’s [or until hot), tossing after 1~ minutes.

The University Students’ Administrative in a case against its former in funds he used without

of Windsor

Council has won a preliminary decision president who allegedly owes SAC$9,900 proper authorization.

The registrar%dffice is working tin a’telepbone re&stration+ystem to elimintitk line-ups. The touch-tone phone would act ai a keyboard andxertain numbers would activate a recqrdbd voice. It is hoped the n :. . 1. ’ system will be i”[ place by fall 1990. ,: Lb ’ Uniyeraity of -Regina Apaihy has paralyzed the University’s Student?’ Union which is presently unable to, hold mketiilgs because it has lost quorum. More than 50 per cent df its sehts (22 of 40) are currently vacant. Students face a 7.4 per cent increase in tuition fees in May. Tuition fees, which have increased 83 per cent over the past decade, are already higher here than at any other university in the Prairies. University Waterloo’s varisty Briefcase Drill Team, fresh from its triumphant debut at the Naismith tournament, will perform again at halftime during the Warriors basketball game against Laurier 3anuary 30,at 2 p.m. in the PAC. Shown here in a recent practice, the Varisty 8riefcase Drill Team provides a brand of entertainment and team support uniquely suited to UW. The Varsity Briefcase Drill Team encourages you to support Warriors basketball, and looks forward to seeing everyone at the game. Linda Carson is the team’s choreographer.

of Western

Two Canadian suing University

Union of Public Students’ Council Queen’s


Scienca Regular (2) Denise Terence L. Chalmers Grant Koehler Damien Lanza


E.S. Co-q






Gregory Nick





St. jerome’s

F.L. Thomas

Math Co-qp vacant [i]








Martin [l)

E-S. Regular (1) Stephen Nick Vatalaro

’ Let us know. Send all comments about IMPRINT to Xampus Centre, Room 140. Just below the Fed office.




Engineering (3) Neil Chiu Kevin Deleenheer Stbphen Esposito Michael Goldbach David Moore Paul J. Rossignoli Meir Rotirnberg Mark Verheyden Philip Willow




D The bracketed

Arts Regular (41 Charles Karen Davidson i Ernest C. Muise Laura Palmer Julie Shea Michael Wolfe



the number

of positions


New & Used Books & Magazines I






Do you read Canadian Campb Ment~o Board?

Arts Co-op [l) Lianne Bailey Christopher Craig . Orlasdo DaSilva Karen Yundt


are Emplo ees representatives and T x e Engineer for libel.

Eight students were left homeless after a an early-morning blaze on January 6. No one w&s in the building when the fire started. Electrical problems are the suspected cause of the fire-which caused $85,000 damage. \ I 1

Council’ candidates Math Regular (1) C. Susan Roger M. Tudor


Candidates in the University Students’ Council elections will have only one week to campaign. However, they may spend as niuch as $l,OOCj on th eir campaign, up from $670 last year.


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A critique

Bill Davis Library by Svjetlana Imprint staff

Beyond tradition by the Student



The word career carries both positive and negative donnotations for many people. To many people, the first image which comes to mind is that of an immaculately dressed yuppie, complete with briefcase, and twirling the inevitable BMW keys around their fingers, Undeniably, this image and lifestyle appeal to a great many people. Fine. On the other hand, some people are not interested, perhaps even repelled by this way of life. Thus, they make the mistake of avoiding any type of career planning. Career planning is a complex process which goes beyond figuring out the fastest and most effective way of climbing the corporate ladder. It goes beyond finding that first job. It is an honest appraisal of your needs, desires and abilities. Trac&tionally, a career has been defined as a sequence or progression of jobs within one or more occupations throughout one’s life. Similarly, career development is often viewed as a progressive increase in job status and responsibility. These traditional careers follow a step pattern, with each new position being a step above the last. The climb can occur rapidly, or more slowly depending on the individual and the environment in which he or she . works. A more contemporary definition of career is much broader in scope and does not focus solely on climbing the corporate ladder. A modern career is made up of purposeful activities undertaken for financial or personal benefits. An individual can engage in these activities independently or as a member of an organization. Traditional careers such as law or business management fit in, as do previously ignored areas such as social advocacy and volunteer work in third world countries. It is important to realize that career paths do not have to follow the ladder progression to be viewed as being successful. For example, pday thousands of highly educated baby boomers vie for success in the marketplace. As high level positions are filled by these .“youngs ters”, executive turnover will continue to decline. Thus, as individuals seek interesting and satisfying employment alternative career paths will become the norm. One alternative is for a person to make lateral career changes, accepting positions at the same level within an organization increases the variety in one’s life as well as providing an better overall view of the organization. One may also choose to make career changes into different fields, in effect starting all over again several times within their life. Another option is to change to a related field, which allows one to retain a degree of expeitise and authority in the new position, The contemporary definition of career attempts to encqurage individuals to honestly examine themselves, their goals, values, and needs as well as potential careers which might match these needs. This self-assessmtint process requires a commitment to introspection which is made easier and more effective by using standardized vocational tests, pen and paper exercises and/or discussions with a tratned career advisor. Thi-s process is timeconsuming and if life situations change while at university may have to be repeated. People have often commented that more time and care goes into choosing a holiday, buying a house, or making some other expensive purchase than what goes into selecting an appropriate career. The lifestyle and caregr you wish to pursue is very much an individual decision. Should such an influential investinent in yo’ur life be made haphazardly?





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Before the interior design had been completed ground was broken and construction began. February 5, 1985 marks the beginning of the Davis Center Building. It is a structure designed and built to stand out from the rest, to become a landmark, a structure that everyone would notice and no one would forget. From this the Davis Centre Library was born. Many students of the University of Waterloo who spend, or had spent, time in the new library say that it is extremely disagreeable. Problems that many students have come across range from the colours to its actual design. J.W.G. Sloan, director of plant operations, revealed the reason for some of the problems when he made it clear the university’s intention was to create The Davis Centre “multiuse building”, not a library. This new structure provided an opportunity to eliminate the space problem existing in the EMS [Engineering, Mathematics, Science) Library and it did just that with the creation of the new library. Ron Keenburg, the design consultant for Mathers and Haldenby, aimed to design a library in the European grand tradition “as much as he could’in a building not designed as a library.” Sloan said there were “many goals in designing it [the Davis Centre)“, and that “compromises must be made to achieve optimum results”. The goals for the building s.temmed from the wants and needs of the intended occupants. Such goals gs maxiqizing daylight exposure led to the use of a great deal of glass, Some students, however, have found the reflections in the windows during the evening to bea great distraction. One student stated he thought the windows were ‘tgood for watching girls”. The mirrored panes were used pfimarily to enhance the total look of the building. Sloan said he recognizes the possible distractions posed by the glass and has coqsidered the possibility of hanging curtains on some of the windows. While leakage had been- noticed around some window panes inside the library, Sloan said this was not a real problem, that there were few incidents of this problem. He added that the windows were actually holding up better than expected considering they weren’t designed for this climate. Students who are bothered by the glass can go downstairs where there are absolutely no windows, but they’ll also notice that the noise Ievel climbs. I The air vents within the Iibrary are loud and bothersome for people who need a quiet work area. The noise should be reduced in the future after the air system has been balanced, but this cannot be done until the




by Joe Smy


building is complete. Once completed, the building must go through an adjustment period for the duration of the winter and summer seasons upon which the final balancing will be completed. It has been said this annoyance will be cured as quickly as possible. The library’s slab ceiling is apparently good for noise dissipation. When the building is complete it may actually be quite in the library, he said. The vents are not only a noisy nuisance, but also a dusty one, of which it expells plenty. Downstairs shelves lay covered tinder a blanket of dust, not a good condition for the preservation of. books. Sloan said he is aware of this problem and stated that “it’s still a construction site” therefore the dust is something difficult to avoid. He said he recognizes the problem and is having the area cleailed in an effort to solve the situation as best possible. The lack of washrooms inside the library has been commented upon by many students, Statistics and traffic flow were determining agents for the washroom design. According to the design architect, the washrooms are su-

ited to the needs of the building. The number of washrooms meets building code requirements and it is considered an inefficient use of money to build more washrooms on an already over-budget structure. Sloan said the washroom complaints. are only a “perception pkoblem”. As soon as the rest of the building opens, there will be more than enough readily accessible washrooms just outside the library doors. No clocks, pencil sharpeners, lights in the study carrels, the high noise level, inconvenient access, exposed pipes, one door with a dual purpose enter/exit why was the library moved into a facility that was obviously not ready for use? Apparently the university had a deadline of December 31, 1987 for the move of the EMS Library. The library staff felt that it would be better for the students if it was done quickly and efficiently before the start of the term. Touch-ups are currently being done, with -safety given the highsoon, the pipes est priority; won’t be seen. While some students may feel inconvenienced now; Sloan said “there is disruption but we must learn to &nimize it” and “they did the best thing” when they moved the library at the time they did. The EMS Library space was to be worked on shortly into the new year (the reason for the given deadline) but a lorig chain of events and changes throughout the university have slowed this process down. The space where the EMS used to be sits idle for the time being. The Davis Centre Library is said to be lacking a library atContinued

on page 11

AwardslBursaries FacuIty

Proposal for new *safety van

of Engineering

Bechtel Canada Limited barsary, deadline Jan. 29 (available to all 2nd year students); J.P. Bickell Foundation bursary, deadline Jan. 29 (available to Chem. Eng.); Canadian Hospital Engineering Society’s combined National and Ontario scholarship, deadline March 31 (available to 3B with an interest in the health care field); * Keith Carr Memorial award, deadline March 31 [available to 3rd and 4th year Chem. Eng.); Chevron Canada Ltd. scholarship, deadline March 31 (available to 3B winter term]; John Deere Ltd. scholarship, deadline March 31 [available to 3B Mech. Eng.); Charles E. Deleuw Transportation scholarship, deadline March 31 (available to 4B Civ. Eng. - special application); Dow Chemical Canada scholarship, deadline March 31 (available to 3B Chem. Eng.); Randy Duxbury award, deadline Feb. 29 (available to 3B Chem. Eng.1; EMCO Ltd. bursary, deadline Jan. 29 (available to upper year Mech. and Elec. Eng.]; Gaadalf Data Ltd. award, deadline Jan. 29 (available to 1B and above, Elec., Sys. Des. or Comp. Eng,); Litton Syetems bursary, deadline Jan. 29 (available to Elec. or Electromechanical


MacDonald Detiwiler and Assoc. Ltd. scholarship, deadline Feb, 12 (available to 3B Elec. Eng-); Murata-Erie North America Inc. award, deadline Feb. 12 (available to 3B Elec. Eng.); Ontario Hydro Electrical Engineering award, deadline March 31 (available to 3B Eleci Eng.]; Ontario Rubber Group/Rubber Chemistry Division award, deadline Jan. 29 (available to all 3B Engineering students who have demonstrated an interest in the rubber industry and related fields.); Procor Ltd. bursary, deadline Jan. 29 (available to all); Ready Mix Concrete Association of Ontario award, deadline March 31 (available to 3B Civ. Eng.]; Alan W. Shattuck Memorial bursary, deadline Jan. 29 (available to 4th year Civ, Eng,); M.S. Yoiles & Partners Ltd. scholarship, deadline March 31 (available to 3B Civ. Eng.); Faculty

of Arts

Arts Student Union award, deadline Feb. 29 (available to undergraduate students who are actively involved in university student affairs with a minimum overall average of 70%); James C. McKegney Memorial award, deadline Feb. 29 (available to 3rd and 4th year Arts with outstanding performance and/or extracurricular activities in the Hispanic area - one in peninsular . Spanish studies and one in Spanish American studies); J.W. Dyck Honours scholarship, deadline March 31 (available first year students who plan to enter a 2nd year program in German and/or Russian). Faculty

of Mathematics

Aetna Canada scholarship, deadline Feb. 29 (available to 1B Actuarial Science) ; Crowntek Computer Science scholarship, deadline Jan. 29 (available to 3B Comp. Sci.); Eaton Foundation scholarship, deadline Jan. 29 (available to 3B Comp. Sci./Info. Sys.); Electrohome 75th Anniversary scholarship, deadline Jan. 29 (available to.3B Comp. Sci,); MacDonald DettWiler & Associates Ltd. scholarship, deadline Jan. 29 (available to 3B Comp. Sci.). Faculty

of Science

Ontario Rubber Group/Rubber Chemistry Division award, deadline Jan. 29 (available to all 3B Science students who have demonstrated interest in the rubber industry and related fields). Faculty


Michael Gellner Memorial scholarship, deadline Jan. %I(available all 3rd year Regular Health Studies and Kinesiology). Faculty

of Environmental



and Bursaries



nated by the university. Overcrowding and constant maintenance are some of the difficulties. A card system is being implemented to determine which students get priority, but drivers feel that a better solution would be to acquire a larger van and increase the 11 person capacity. Em&k said there 1s a detinite need for a new van which would serve 15 to 24 passengers, cut down on repair problems, and include safety belts for those students who wish to have that option, He estimated a new vehicle would cost between $25,000 and $30,000.



Bill before, government



by Mike Browti Imprint staff

live among an undetermined number of other students. The prohibitive measures Someone is fighting for stuwhich dictate the number of student’s rights. Believe it or not, dents which are permitted to live it’s a politician; in fact, a member in one dwelling affect students of the Provincial Parliament. p in at least six university cities, Burlington South M.P.P. Cam including Waterloo. Jackson has introduced a bill Unfortunately private that would prohibit by-law dismember’s bills are rarely passed. crimination. The private But at least the issue is not being member’s bill is designed to proignored by Ontario’s legislators. tect persons occupying residenIf the bill does become law it tial property. Specifically, the would retroactively wipe out the the bill would allow students controversial municinal tactics (who generally live in unrelated of discriminating ag’ainst stuhousing situations] the right to dents. Continued from page 10 mosphere. It looks like a warehouse blazing with colour, some student say. The empty space is there for future expansion, but the colour will take some getting used to. The colours have been called laud and distracting by students. The colours were chosen by the designer as part of his trademark, When considering the name of the new library, many people wonder why it didn’t remain EMS. Sloan said he didn’t know why the name was changed, adding it could have been changed to avoid confusion about which place is where on the part of the students. Until the building is completed, it will be hard to say what it will really be like and how students will accept it. Some of the current problems are related to it being a new building. When asked if he feels the library will prove itself to be both, beneficial and enjoyable for the users and occupants upon completion, Sloan answered yes.

The bill reads, “The authority to pass by-laws . .. does not in- . elude and shall be deemed hever to have included the authority to pass by-laws that distinguish between persons who are related and persons who are unrelated in respect,of the occupancy of a building or structure.” I . -



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necessary service. Currently, the van serves 400 to 600 students weekly, with peak hours between 9 p.m, and 11 p.m. A surUniversity of Waterloo safety vey conducted on campus last van drivers are attempting to summer found a direct correlamake acquisition of a new vehition bet ween increased evening cle a campaign issue in the upcampus activity and the prescoming Federation of Students ence of the safety van. There election. Drivers Calvin Tripp have also been no reported perand Craig Emick hope the new sonal attacks since its impleFederation executive will undermentation. It appears then that stand there is a need to update students, mginly female, have in the existing services offered to fact gained increased freedom UW students. the service, The van runs seven days a through week from 7 p.m. to 1’a.m. Since a* Unfortunately, said Emick, its initiation two and a half years there are several problems with ago, it has proved to be a highly the present van, which was do-

by Jacquie Griffin Imprint staff

all faculties

Canadian Federation of University Women - K-W Chapter bursaries, deadline Jan; 29 (available to full&n& upper year women stti; dents]: Don Hayes Memorial award, dkadline Jan, 29 (available to a student involved in or who contributes to athletics]; K-W Commtinity Foundation bureary, deadline Jan., 29; Masonic Foundation of Ontario bumaries, deadline Jan. 29 (available to all final year undergraduates, appointment with awards offices is required - special applioation); Queen Ehabetb Silver Jubilue awards, deadline 'Jan. 29 [value; $5,000 for one year of undergraduate study in student’s second official language (English of French). Candidates must be Canadian citizens or landed immigrants who have successfully completed two years of a university program and one year of university studies in their second official language. Interested candidates should arrange to see the awards officer - special application). Information about other awards and bursaries is available from the Student Awards Office, 2nd floor, Needles Hall or in Section 4 of the undergraduate calendar,



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Presidential Adam Chamb’erlain l evaluatiun ordinators l housing l quality


by Marie Sedivy Imprint staff “Eclectic” is the word Adam Chamberlain‘chooses to describe himself: “I have diverse interests and I’ve been involved in many activities,” he says. The Fourth year Environmental studies student is running for president in this month’s Federation of Students election. Currently, Chamberlain is Internal Liaison Commissioner with the Federation. The position has three main responsibilities. One of his duties is dealing rsvtih the faculty societies; he Easirs the committee of presi&ents of these societies. He said he feels this has enabled him to keep up to date on virtually all faculty events.

The Internal Liaison Commissioner also interacts with various clubs and allocates funds form the Federation clubs budget. This, according to Chamberlain, has given him an opportunity to meet numerous people &nd become aware of various interests on campus. Lastlv, Chamberlain is required to deal with the residences. Moreover, for two years, Chamberlain represented the Environmental Studies faculty on LJW senate. He also represented undergrads on the vicepresidential [academic] search and nominating committee: the body charged.with-finding a replacement for Tom Brusztowski. Chamberlain has been a don in Village Two for the past two years: currently, he is don’s co-

,of co-up

issues of teachiiig

ordinator. He has also played varsity rugby for the past four years, and in 1987 was the president of the rugby club. In addition, he is a member of the football head coach hiring committee, and worked ati a Turnkey for more than two years. In addition, he sits on the student life committee and, said he has demonstrated leadership qualities in helping coach hockey and rugby teams.. Prior to entering university, Chamberlain ran his high school’s United Way fundraising campaign; the campaign was the largest for any school in Canada. This and subsequent activities have developed his managerial skills. Chamberlain said he sees the role of president a.8 a managing and facilitating role: “Students are here to learn and to learn in a good environment, therefore coordination is needed,” he said. He stresses that he likes working with people, and claims that management is important on a personal level. Chamberlain said his extensive and diverse campus-wide experience has increased his awareness of issues. Moreover, he said he feels he has a good knowledge of what occurs at the I administrative and -faculty levels. He has dealt extensively



l qudity l good

of entertainment management

of Feds

l imp fu ving athletics with the Dean of Students Ernik . Lucy. Should he be elected, there are a number of issues Chamberlain would like to address, He said there is a need to improve the co-op system on two levels: co-ordinator evaluations should be implemented because. constructive criticism is needed, and students should be better represented in policy decisions, including the setting of fee levels. In the area of student housing, Chamberlain is calling for a strong student voice at city hall. He disagrees with present zoning practice which effectively bans students from living in certain areas of the city, because “students are part of the community and as such add flavour to it.” He said students, led by the Feds, should be very vocal about this concern in next year’s *t municipal election. The quality of teaching alsod concerns Chamberlain; he said there is a need. for published course/professor evaluations. While he emphasizes the need for ongoing work to develop these evaluations, he cautions that this cannot be accomplished overnight. ’ Chamberlain said he would work close@with clubs and societies to upgrade the quality of

entertainment at pubs as well as at campus-wide-events. He said there is room for improvement in the area of athletics; although, he said the university’s program is good considering its low budget. Chamberlain also would like to ensure that the money the student life committee has been promised gets delivered. He said he is interested in seeing students have a direct say in the expenditure of those funds. Finally, Chamberlain considers it important for the vario’us C&Ds on campus to present a united .front to the administration in upcoming contract negotiations. The Federation has a co-ordinating role to play in this area,-he said. When asked which of his accomplishments he is most proud of, Chamberlain had trouble singling out any single feat. Rather, he expressed satisfaction with the fact that he’s been-able to experience a variety of things, including his involvement with the Feds, his donship, and being part of the team which won the Ontario Rugby championships one year. All have contributed to his present awareness of issues and his qualifications for the position of Federation president, he said.

Mark Hovey l



l administrative



involvement l fairer

by Derik Hawley Imprint staff Using a platform based on the building of “an on campus environment that will encourage and recognize student involvement in more non-academic activities”, Mark Hovey is running for president of the Federation of Students. He said he hopes this Plan will create well-rounded students who enjoy theiruniversity experience. Hovey

l winter

exam schedule

is a fourth-year


Science student. He is studying Rio-Chemistry with a business minor. In 1988, Hovejr founded the Student Athletio Commission, a body affiliated with the Federation of Students to deal with student. concerns with athletic issues. This experience links

him with the Athletic Advisory Board, CRAC, MIC and WIC, as well as the student council. Hovey’s past experiences have included chairing the Rick Hansen committee where he assisted in jundraising. As well, he has served as the business manager for the Warriors basketball team, a job which involved organizing the annual Naismith Classic and reporting the away games on CKMS. He has also .been on the varsity track and squash


Hovey said he feels that having lived in Waterloo for the past 11 years will also be an asset to his abilities+ In order to improve the lives of students, he is proposing a twokey plan. The first key involves the tapping of funds from the


fur all

corporate and private sectors. This, he said, will increase the resources of the Federation without placing a further burden upon the students. These new resources he plans to use in the creation of an on campus variety store, placing of a coat check in Fed Hall and updating the Physical Activities Centre. The second key deals with opening up the university government. He said “communication skills are not emphasized here” and would like to see increased feedback between students, the Federation, and the administration, This policy he calls administrative co-operation. In this new environment he said he hopes to instigate, among other things, a common winter break, a partial refund to un-

photo by Sharon E. Fray

placed co-op students, and a fairer exam timetable. Hovey said core courses could be ‘spread more evenly throughout the schedule.

Hovey said he feels he has the experience and ideas to benefit students and is basing his platform on the creation a new environment of communication.



Terry P.layford l improved


l campus

l co-op students


l combatting


safety apathy.

. “f

by Marie Sedivy Imprint staff


According to Terry Playford, a presidential candidate in the upcoming Federation of Students election, there is a’need to take a strong look at the role of the Federation and the position of its president. Playfofd, a fourth-year Recreation student, said she is willing to take this on should she be elected. Recognition of a need for reassessment of the Federation, she said, has grown out of her extensive on-campus involvement. Playford’has served three terms on the Recreation Students’ Association; for two of those terms she served as president. Currently+ Playford sits on the HKLS undergrad affairs committee and holds the HKLS student-council seat, She has, in the past, sat on the HKLS faculty committee. In addition, she played an active role in organizing the 1986 Recreation Orientation, and now sits on the Recreation committee for advancement in co-op. Over the past two years, Playford has been active in a successful fight for more student space in the HKLS faculty. The stu-

dents have now been allocated space as well as funds for such projects as renovating the student lounges. Her concern with ‘student affairs and quality of student life, said Playford, has led her to involvement beyond her faculty. She sits on the ancillary fee committee and has recently joined the structural review committee which assesses Federation by11 aws. Ot’her involvements include volunteer work with the John Howard society where she works with young offenders ,on probation, a job at the Campus Shop, working on the alumni campaign, and teaching fitness for Campus Rec. Playford has achieved this while being a single parent. In fact, Playford views her extensive involvement in various areas of campus life combined with being a parent as the accomplishment she is most proud of. , Playford said she considers herself to be very responsible, and does not feel that her role as a single parent would interfere with the duties of Federation of Students president. Should she be elected, Play-

ford said she would take “a long and h&d look at the Federation’s role and at the role of Federation president.” In her view, the Federation should provide needed services to students, should represent students in outside bodies, and should coordinate events with various societies. Playford stresses that in this regard, the Federation, should act as facilitator only, without dominating. She also sees the Federation as enhancing the role of Student Alumni Affairs in order to boost campus spirit. She said the presidential role is one which represents students to the administration, the community, and other outside bodies. She said the president should be both accountable and accessible to students. Should she be elected, Playford said she would attend Waterloo City Council meetings to present student views on issues such as student housing. Ensuring the next phase of the townhouse is carried through is also on her agenda. She said the housing study implemented by city council is a positive step, but added that the townhouse pro-, ject should proceed without waiting for the results of that investigation, because many stu-


corporate sponsorship. Playford said she would also encourage a complete evaluation of the co-op system in conjunction with the administration. She promised to fight to keep coop fees from increasing because accessibility for all students should be ensured. Playford said she has’tijoyed her experience at UW, and feeels concerned that many students get too caught up in marks and neglect getting involved in campus life, Not only do they go through university without knowing what university is all about, but they also burn out quickly because they do not take time to relax and rejuvenate themselves: the Federation’s role in this area i? important, she said.

dents who applied for townhouse space could not be accommodated.* Playford said housing is of vital importance for first ye’ar students, who should live near campus in order to get involved in campus events. Playford said she supports International Student Board Chairman Eric Choi’s attempts at establishing a co-op program for international students. She said this would take anything away from Canadian students. Safety on campus is another area where Playford expressed concern. In particular, the safety van should be improved and supplemented, she said. There is a need to expand the route and to investigate the possibility of obtaining a second van through

Steve King l.

l Bombshelter l



photo by Sham

by Jacquie Griffin Imprint staff Well they’re back again, and this time just a tad more twisted than bef6re. Steve King, Mike Morden and Adam Clyde, who ran in last year’s election as the Three Amigos, are hoping to win

E. Frey

the hearts and minds of voters as Tom Selleck, Ted Danson, Steve Guttenburg, -and their Cabbage Patch sidekick Meghan-Esther. Running again under- the-theme of “just the average student with no money”, they claim to be the unofficial campaign of the 1988 Winter Olympics.


l UV - ice field




afterti’uon l biannual

King (Tom Selleck), who is can watch their soap operas, and running for the position of presiinstalling UV lamps at the Codent of the Federation of Stulumbia Iceflerd. “You can watch dents, cites lack of enthusiasm in a hockey game and come home, student politics as the driving looking like you’ve been in Fiorforce behind Three Men and a ida - a good way to fool family Baby. Currently in fourth year , and friends,” he’said. Kinesiology, he said he plans to King also plans a complete become a professional student Bombshelter improvement packafter spending these four years age which would eliminate fire in the minor leagues. drills and see the pub remain King has an extensive backopen on Saturday afternoons. In ground in the area of student poaddition, he proposes the installitics. This includes three terms lation of a retractable dome on as president of the Kinesiology the Bombshelter patio. Students Association and being King and his running mates a member of the UW senate have retained a number of policouncil for three years. He has cies from last year’s campaign as the Three Amigos. Among these also been a don in Village 2 for are the establishment of a Men’s the past two years. Basically, he said he feels that Commission and several imit’s “high time-that Waterloo stuprovements to enhance the qualdents started having fun.” And ity of aesthetic life on the UW fun they shall have with promcampus. Orie of these-is a change ises such as a biannual Oktoin the uniform of the green man to fuscia, puce, yellow or perberfest, cancelling afternoon haps even bright purple. classes for females so that they


King. claims the idea for Three Men and a Baby came prior to the release of the movie and insists there is a law suit pending. He &id this campaign is a step up from Three Amigos because “more people have seen the movie.” Asked what role baby Meghan-Esther will play in the Federation, King said she should be appointed chairperson of the Women’s Commission as a voice for women on campus. Although the baby was apparently kidnapped, King said it is important for voters to realize that “she cost us a bundle.” He expects to do an adequate job should he be elected because people will be watching them very closely, “so we’ll just make sure we don’t screw up.” King promised to maintain a high profile students by having his picture published on the front of the Imprint every week.



M.ike Morden by Jacquie




Mike Morden (Ted Danson), is running for position of vicepresident (operations and finance] for the second consecutive year. A fourth-year Arts student, his background includes two years on Village One council as well as being “Steve’s (King) friend and a really nice guy.” Morden is credited with coming up with the campaign idea of Three Men and a Baby when he was “inspired one night at the Bombshelter?

The would-be Federafion of Students executive has a variety of unique policies he said he .would like to see implemented. Because the lack of student in: volvement “really pisses him off,” he would like ?o increase day-care facilities to increase free time for students, allowing them to participate in campus activities. Of course+ he would lobby for this along with baby Meghan-Esther (their, cabbagepatch mascot), the trio’s nominee for Women’s Commissioner. He also promised government


to lobby the on two

fronts. This includes having Doug Wright on the $10 bill (Sir Wilfrid Laurier is on the $5 bill), and working on the-issue of free trade - “we will trade our comouter neeks for their women.” . ‘ Alon”g with presidential candidate Steve King, Morden said he would like to hold an annual brick sale to cover up the ugly siding on the Davis Centre, Students-would have their names on the brick(s) they purchase. According to Morden, his main strength for the position as VPOF is his ability to well represent “the average student with little money.”

photo by Sharon E. Frey

Peter Starodub by Mike Brown Imprint staff Peter Starodub the position of


is running


vice-president [operations and finance). In his own words he has come tt~ run for the Federation of Student’s executive position because “I don’t think students should be made to feel unwelcome.” Starodub came to UW in 1983 as an honours Economics student. The fourth-year Arts student has been active in Village I student council. Now a VI don, he was also chairman of the 1986 Village 1 orientation committee.

Citing annual Federation revenues of $3 million, Starodub

said the VPOF must be be someone who is responsible and accountable. He specifically wants pressure put on the government to fund or subsidize the co-op system, “especially since more universities are entering the co-op system,” Starodub said. The lack of parking space is also a concern fur Starodub. Starodub said he would like to

improve some Fed services, yet points out there is still the Fed debt to worry about. He commented that the safety van is an excellent service, and menti-


oned the used bookstore’s adequate space.

lack of

A campus “drug pharmacy*’ is among Starodub’s campaign proposit ions. He said it would eliminate the hassle of an offcampus trip to the drugstore for thousands of students. Otherwise, Starodub said he stands for the maintenance of all exist-

ing Fed services. Starodub concluded by saying “a lot of people don’t know what the Federation offers.” He said his job would be to ensure students get what they want. Currently director of the Wa-

terloo Federal sociation,

could work < candidates,

Liberal Riding AsStarodub said he with-any of the other

Joel Cracker by John Xechariab Imprint staff Joel Cracker, a 3B math/business administration student running for vice-president Joperations and finance), says he see‘s his potential position as one rife with opportunities to better the lot of UW students. If elected, he said intends to analyze the structure of the Board of Communications in an effort to make it more effective; an effective BComm, said CrockG, will result in a more effective Board of Entertainment


and a more effective creative Arts Board. As well, he said he would continue the prpcess, started by current VPOF Andrew Abouchar, of installing an efficient and useful coat check at Fed Hall. Crotker also sees opportunities to make the Bombshelter more attractive, and to move it out of the formidable shadow of Fed Hal, he said. Cracker’s previous experience includes the position of treasurer for the MathSociety and the chair of the math C&D operations. He has also been the financial .advisor for Math&c

orientation. He said he feels all these experiences will be valuable in the execution of his desired position, a post he considers unique in that the proper handling of finances is necessary if any useful changes or improvements are to be niade on campus, If elected, Cracker would not see himself merely as a caretaker of the Federation machine, but aa an agent of active and meaniagful change, said the candidate. Everywhere there are opportunities, Cracker said he wants to turn them into gains.

need a genest and Homecoming groups era1 pu sh from student and the student body in order to

believes, his experience in, student government and business give him the ‘necessary skills to bring solid and vibrant financial management to the Federation. ’ ) 4.i’&‘i. i ~.,#I_I.%

photo by Joe Srry

Shane Carmichael- i by Paul Done Imprint staff Shane Carmichael, a thirdyear science student, is running for the position of vice-president operations and finance) in the Federationof Students elections. Carmichael was instrumental .n creating the Athletic Commission of which he has been commissioner from 1986 to the present, Other positions on the Federation




Carmichael has held iqclude the Canada Day corporate sponsor chairperson [ 1987), the Homezoming chairperson (1987), he served on the Orientation commit tee (1986-871, staff member at Fed Hall, a member of the. Warriors Football team, member of the houSing issues committee (1987-88), and member of ,the 1987 Shinerama Committee&

If elected vice-president (operations and finance), Carmichael would be responsible for the Board of Entertainment (BEnt), Creative Arts Board (CAB] and the Board of Communications. With hi6 wealth of experience, Shane said he feels he would be able to move quickly into the with a minimum position, amount of orientation required. This would allow him to make the most of his term in office.

and, possibly,

There are several specific policies Carmichael said he would like to implement as the vicepresident. First, he would like to move the reception desk functions out of the Federation office and into the space currently


occupied machines

by Scoops and vending in the Campus Centre! Further, he said he would like to move Words, the Copy Centre

the CC Post Ottice space:‘By concentrating these functions, staffing could be used more efficiently and the Copy Centre would then be able to open 24 hours. Carmichael said he would also like see the Fed Bus run both ways. He said he feels the Campus Centre needs a general review, to thoroughly analyze space needs. He said The Bombshelter is in need of renovations which

into the same

without existing



the atmosphere

detracting from the Also, the Record the Campus Shop and the appeal.

Used Book Store could be expanded using existing storage

spacqin Further, experience committee


the Campus Centre, Carmichael said


on the Homecoming leads him to believe


such as Winterf-

be succ essful. If ele cted, Carmichael

said he

would push for a study of the direct and indirect costs of the co-op system, and for the creation of a co-op fee co,mmittee with university and student representatives to monitor co-op fees, As VPUA, she would encourage the ancillary fees committee to continue lobbying the Ontario government for subsidization of the co’-op system. Rinella also favors the implementation of co-op co-ordinator reviews by students. Rinella would also address student housing. She. would! work with the OFS and lobby the municipal and provincial governments to remove a by-law allowing only five unrelated people to live in a single dwelling. Rinella would like to see a housing survey on students’ needs for close, affordable. and quality housing As well, Rinella would push for Phase z of the Columbia Lake development to be started by 1989, and for a survey on the quality of the new Columbia Lake townhouses, Upgrading of campus facilities is of key concern to Rinella. As VPUA, she said she would monitor the progress of current plans to create a university center for students by joining the Campus Centre to the PAC. Rinella Blso favors the development of study and leisure spaces within each department. Last year, as Women’s Commissioner, Rinella worked to have the Minota Hagey pathway straightened so that it would be visible from both ends and thus Transportation in Waterloo is another municipal# matter which


Wendy Rindla . r by Lisa Dillon Imprint staff Wendy Rinella, a fourth-year Political Science student, sees the role of vice-president (university affairs) as the students’ link to university and government administrations. Her aim is to ensure that student concerns are more effectively heard by universities and governments. She believes that this can only be done by presenting universities and governments with a unified student force, and promises to be

photo by Andrew


the activator in improving communication, co-operation and co-ordination among student organizations. Rinella’s involvement in university affairs ranges from Village Council, to the Political Science Sttident Association, to Arts Student Councilor, to membership on the Board of Dir& tors, Ontario Federation of Students and the Women’s Commissioner of the Federation of Students Executive. She has worked with various levels of government by lobbying Queen’s Park on behalf of the Women’s Commission and by attending OFS conferences. If elected VPUA, Rinella said she would confront the university administration and the municipal and provincial governments on a number of student concerns. In terms of education, Rinella said she believes students should have more input into their academic programs through. program evaluations. She also maintains there should be student representation on professor hiring committees. Increased accountability from Co-ordination and Placement is another of Rinella’s goals. “Students should have a say in how much (co-op) fees are and where they are going,” she maintains. If elected, Rinella said she

concerns Rinella. “Student participation in the city planning of bus routes is long overdue,” said Rinella. _ be safer. She said she would work to improve the safety of

other campus paths. Rinella also favors installing an emergency telephone system, such as the ones at the University of Toronto, York, and McMaster universities.

Clyde by Jacquie Griffin Imprint 8 taff The other member of the baby clan, fourth year Math student Adam Clyde, is running for vicepresident (university affairs]. Clyde (who is running as Steve Guttenburg), like his baby counterparts, said he is fed up with the present system and hopes to shed a little light through insightful and unique policies and promises. In addition to being a friend of Steve’s land an all-round nice guy), J-u?was floor rep in-Village One his first year in residence. That wa .s a real turning point in Clyde’s life, and eventually led to his desire to run for vice-president (university affairs) last year; he said he hopes to fulfill that dream in this year’s election. Clyde said he sees a vital need to upgrade athletics: he would like to see the implementation of newspaper throwing at basketball games-and plans to start a

photo by Jacqute


men’s synchronized swimming team. Establishing a UW toast (preferably raisin], and maintaining a high profile with students are also a top priority for this candidate. Clyde said he considers the fact that he has met Doug Wright as his greatest asset in running for the position. He said he wbuld also like to remind all off-stream co-op students that they will receive a complete refund on postage if they vote for Clyde, Steve King or Mike



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Funky by John Zachariah Imprint staff The Tchukon/Errol Starr show Wednesday night at Fed Hall. (put on by the Caribbean Student‘s Association) wa? a lot of fun for the thirty or forty people who were there. For the rest of you who missed it, includmg the faithful at rock ‘n’ roll night at the Bombshelter, TOO BAD! because this will probably turn out to be one of the best show 5 of the term. Former Star Search re&ars Tchtikon were tight, poli.,hed and more often than not, highly danceable. To start the night, they backed regional dance/funk sensation Errol1 Starr, who ran through a catalogue of material from his first album as well as his most recent release, Temple of Love. He worked his impressive, rich voice around Temple of Love’ and Angel an&offered exuberant rendering9 of For The Love Of Money and his first hit, The Key. While Starr‘s voice is excellent, though, his material needs to be picked over and chosen a bit more carefully. Non’ etheless, a solid showing from southern Ontario‘s favorite (only?] son of funk. : ‘After a break, Tchukon ‘returned to the stage to deliver a set filled mostly wit’h songs from their debut, album Here and Now, and a few covers thrown in as well. This Montreal-based band are clearly in their element





bill moves

live, playing a blend of funk, reggae and pop which is certainly more exciting onstage than it is on vinyl. Guitarist-Kathleen Dyson-Oliver and keyboardist Warren Williams shared lead vocal chores, and both have rich voices (they double in a’gospel choir]. Drummer Eric Roberts and nimble-fingered bassist HarQld Fischer provided a rythmic foundation which was alternately supple and rock-solid, and sometimes both at once. And sax player Ingrid Stitt, who doubles on keyboards, produced some steamy reed-work, adding yet another layer to the band‘s rich sound. Workouts like Don’t Matter To Me and Principle of Emotion failed to draw a crowd onto the dance floor, and it wasn’t until the end of the set, when the band launched into a monster funk thing which included Here and Now’s Loosen Up that the crowd shook their tails en masse. The audience enjoyed themselves, and it looked as though the band did, too (especially ,DysonOliver, who left the stage with her cordless electric guitar to join the dancing peons below). After an encore which left the house sweaty, they left for good. There was some reason why more people weren‘t there: bad advertising, beginning of term blues (rock ‘n’roll night?!). Whp knows? But considering the quality of Wednesday‘s show, it was truly a shame that the house wasn‘t packed.



photo by Pktr StaM,? , . Y’A I


and Errol


in full



by Pktr Stdlh

Teenage Head resurrectS the past by Jim Harman Imprint staff At 24 years of age I felt that I was too old for Teenage Head. However, nostalgic memories of high-school dances many year’s ago and a free ticket were sufficient to lu_re me to Teenage Head’s most, recent appearance at Fed Hall. I was not alone, as 600 or so tickets were.sold-for the event. Despite sales, Fed Hall seemed strangely empty. Except for a few hardy, enthusiastic souls’ forming a small, dense cluster of bobbing heads up front, the dance floor was never crowded. Even stranger, that ever-present, traffic-defying crush of human flesh at the back bar never materialized. The band was loud, fun and competent which shouldn’t be surprising since they’ve been around for what seems like a millen@a, so they should have it down by now. Fronted by vocalist Dave Rave who joined the band in ‘83, Teenage Head tossed oyt all their archival’greats. Particularly memorable were the dusted off and refurbished Let’s Shake and a blistering Infected. Covers included an uninspired Brand New Cadillac and .an impromptu Walking the Dog. Bowing to the inevitable Ramones comparisons, Head also played I Wanna Be Sedated. One of the original members, Gord Lewis, is a master of all 10 classic guitar poses. Dave Rave looked uncomfortable and cramped as he attempted vocalist heroics (including the classic “jump straight up, tuck knees and throw- head to one side” move) on Fed Hail’s limited stage space. So, did I enjoy the show? Well I didn’t hate ii but by the end of the two one-hour sets of the evening, all of the songs started to , sound rem&ably alike.

Dave Rave lays it op*the on stage at Fed H&l. a

iine doring

one of his vocalist -: :

. ..

heroics j.5_ . _


18 ARTS-


HAPPENINGSlimes, to make a conserva!ive estimate, and if you didn’t, our condolences. Elsewhere tonight, Dunnville’s not-so-favourite sons, but cool, rockin’ dudes The Problem Children art! in at University Centre room 103 at TJ. of Gueiph, SST flagbearers FIREhose (ex-Minutemen) will break the sound barrier with labelmates Angst at The Silver Dollar in Hogtown’ (or check out tht! Hosers to~mrrow night as well with T.O. tyrants of terrific: toonage Change of Heart]. And of course, things’11 be smokin’ at The Hoodoo tounge’as usual this weekend in case you wanna get yer butts kicked by same raw and wailin’ blues. Closer to home

SO your girlfriend lor bovfriend I farbe it from l;s IU suigest sexism) has j~~st given you your walking papers. ‘l’he cal just puked on the rug, And to make things incomprehensi hly worse, Ihe Leafs are getting blown out by Los Angeles. So what to do? Go out or slit yot~r yrists? ’ Go out, ydu big dummy, because you’d probably botch it up, anyway, a.nd have to live with un!$,$tly‘sc@ for the rest of your life. And you’d miss but on Blue Rodeo at The Higlrlands in Cambridge tonight. If you saw them last December, you know they’re worth seeing dozens tjf



s20.00 a complete


set of 8 eyeglasses

lonigh1 (ie. on campus), g:uffaw yer guts auf at the Humanities Theatre with The Second City touring company. And just a coupla Fed Hall Happenings to bandy about . . . Messenjsh will provide the epiphanies, whet her ganja-induced or not, at Fed Hall tomorrow night as part of Cultural Caravan. And mark this one in ‘your Fed Handbooks f& next weekend - Jeff Hatcher and the Big Beat are in next Friday. They’re fab (see Done’s record review on p. 19) so be there or be. boring!

(Weekly Film Guide) Compiled by Ed Drass F1L.M NOTES: The Film Society of the Fine Arts Guild will screen their first film, Frenzy by Alfred Hitchcock, today at the Grand Opening of East Campus Hall, Historical Moment: Carlton Cinemas in Toronto, my first contact with non-Hollywood movies (and my first job), will close this Friday for renovations. It won’t be the same. *“That’11 be Theatre 10 sir, straight ahead on your right.” Sniff. Trivia Note: Cineplex-Odeon, a Canadian company, now owns more than 40 per cent of th& movie screensrin Manhattan and is the largest theatre chain in North America. Talk about Free Trade. FILM PICKS: Citizen Kane, the classic, plays in ECH 1220 on Monday. Eat The Peach, River‘s Edge at the Princess. The Maltese Falcon; Cinema Gratis. Malcolm at the Gorge. Also catch the Martin Luther King film at Conrad Grebel tonight; it’s long, but worth it. Monday was MLK Day in the US.

FILM VENUES: FED FLICKS (FF), Arts Lecture Ha11 116 ($1 Feds, $3 Non) FEDERATION HALL, (Free. Films to be announced. 888-40~0) CINEMA GRATIS (CG), Campus Centre (Free with set-up.) PEACE SOCIETY, Great Hall, Conrad Grebel College ($1) I ST. PAL+% (STP), French Lounge, in French only (Free.) AL 202*, German films, Arts Lecture Room 202 (1Free.J ECH 1220*, East Campus Hall, Room 1220 (Free.) PHY 145*, Physics 145, various course films (Free,) GREEN ROOM*, Environmental Studies Bldg. 2 (Free.) WLLJ-SU FILMS, Student Union Bldg. lE1 ($3.99 Non-WLU) PRINCESS CINEMA, 6 Princess St. ($2.75.$5. 885-2950) GORGE CINEMA, 43 MilI St., Elota ($3 Members, $4 Non) * -denotes



JANUARY ECH 1220* Frenzy STP Rouge Baiser


Be early

and quiet,



(d: Alfred Hitchcock; UK, 1972) ai 2. (En francais, sur video) a 18h30.

SOCIETY Martin Luther King: From Montgomery [on King’s civil rights march in the 1960‘s] at 7, FF The Living Daylights (d: Albert Broccoli) at 7&9.

to Mem-




WLU-SU -No Film. (WLU-UW Winter Carnivul this PRINCESS 84 Charing Cross Road (UK, 1986) at 7. Devil In The Flesh (romantic drama) at 9%. GORGE Three Men and a Baby (USA, 3987) at 7&g.




SUICIDE ’ CHICKEN- WlhkG EATING CONTEST speed eating/contest trophy for winner ? lots of other prizes l compete with your mates, club etc. l

*. v


1 +


JAN. 25

Contest starts at SdO’pm. g$&Jgj&~${;*



St. W. Kitchener



FED HALL A selection of Warren Miller ski films, at 2:30. STP Buck et Bottine (Quebecois, 1986; video) a 19hoo. FF The Living Daylights (James Bond, 1987) at 8. , PRINCESS River‘s Edge (true story) at 7 Devil In The Flesh (Italian, with subtitles) at 9. GORGE Night Zoo [Un Zoo La Nuit) [Quebecois) at 7&9:20.



AL 202* Haua qhna Huter (Tomorrow 8 Yesterday) (West Germany, f984. German with subtitles) at 7. ECH 1220* Citisen Kane (d: Orson We/h%; USA, 3941) w/ Rashomon (d: Akira Kurosawa; Japan, 1950) at 7. PRINCESS Ladyhawke (fantasy, Family) at 7. Devil Id The Flesh (not Famify) at 9:30. GORGE Un Zoo La Nuit (Canada, 2987) al 7&9;20. TUESDAY, JANUARY 26; DAY HOLIDAY, AUSTRALIA: .PHY 145* The 400 Blows (d:F. Truffout) at 2:30&7. PRINCESS DeviI In The Flesh (Italy/France) at 7.

from 8:30-9:00 pm.



SATURDAY, JANUARY 23: FF The Living Daylights (w/ Timothy Dalton) at 7&9. 1 PRINCESS Devil In The Flesh (ocfd love story) at 7, River‘s Edge (w/ Dennis Hopper; USA, lS66) at 9:15 GORGE Three Men and a Baby. (w/ Tom Selleck) at 7&9. SUNDAY, JANUARY ‘24:




Life Classes [Conuda, 1987) at 9:ISt ’ Un Zoo La Nuit (Night Zoo) at 7&9:20: WEDNE&AY, JANUARY 27: CG The MaItese Falcon (w/ Humphrey Boga’rt) w/ Notorious (Double Feature) at 8 (come early). . PRINCESS Life Classes (Maritime comedy) at 7. Devil In The Flesh (last night) at 9:30. GORGE Malcolm (Australia, 1986?) at 7&9. THURSDAY, JANUARY 28: GREEN ROOM Vormittagsspuk w/Un Chien Andalou GORGE

(Various architectural films on Surrealism) at 9. PRINCESS Eat The Peach [Eire (Ireland), 1987). at 7. 200 Motels [F. Zappa 6 Mothers of Inventian) at 9. GORGE MaIco!m (neat and delightful] at 7&9& *. I.

172 KING

ST. W.;



* .

by Pietr Stathis Imprint staff

by Paul Done Imprint staff it’s really more than a bit ironic that Cross Our Hearts, the

by John Hymers Imprint staff The Dukes are XTC’s psychedelic project; a so called tongue in cheek barb at all of the neopsychedelic bands popping- up

debut LP from Jeffrey Hatcher and The Big Beat has been released on Upside Records - a New York based independent label whose other releases have included Jonathan Richman, The Woodentops;Fats Comet and a magnificent James Carr reissue. Upside thought enough of the Toronto-based, Winnipeg-born Hatcher’s brand of classic rock to sign the band. Thus, Toronto’s recently (Dr. and the Medics, Hoodoo Gurus etc.) But the Dukes present a problem to a reviewer - they are just too darn good to be looked at as a joke. The D.&es [XTC) do a very good job as a 1960s band. In fact, they are so good I am often tempted to calIthem a tribute band, but the XTC boys are on record as calling it a joke. Chips From The Chocolate Fireball is actually a CD which includes all of 1985’s 25 O’Clock and all of i987’s Psonic Psunspot. The CD is more than 60 minutes long; I like this. CD’s are

Fringe Records have ended up liI tensing this great Canadian LP from Upside. Further, Upside have helped put out a video to Midnight Trains which has become a favorite on Much Music. A couple of years ago, marketing execs would have tried to lump Cross Our Hearts in with zeroes like Green on Red or The Long Ryders under the unholy category of “Roots Rock”. Thank God that this has passed.out of vogue and Jeffrey Hatcher and The Big Beat are allowed to stand on their own - unpigeonholed. The brand of rock that they play is simple, emotive rock which respects and absorbs their influences without ever sinking to a level of mere mimicry.. Figures such as Dylan, Hank Williams, Gram Parsons and Phil Ochs - whose Cross My Heart is covered herein play major roles in the tradition from which the music of Jeffrey Hatcher springs. The fact that Cross My Heart sounds not a whit out of place bears testa-‘ ment to both the quality and sincerity of the music contained on Cross Our Hearts. Along with the marked country influence in Jeffrey Hatcher’s singing and songwriting, the ballads ‘also show that Jeff has I; listened to his fair share of Arthur Alexander and Percy Sledge country-soul records. Frankly, I’d love to hear an Arversion of In My ’t thur Alexander hand. The best part of all this is that you get to check out the Jeffrey Hatcher and The Big Beat live show at Fed Hall on January 29. If you’ire lucky, Jeffrey may even be swayed into doing his killer rendition of William Bell’s Everyday Will Be Q ffoliday. neat because you don’t have to flip them. The Dukes sound like a band that just discovered stereo; the whole disk is full of stereo tricks like bells, laughter, and guitar solos that switch channels. While repetition would make this gimmick unbearable, the Dukes do it in a manner that is not overbearing and quite funny. How 196oish do they sound? Well, how about some lyric samples: “‘Cos a sharp sputnick has given me a cosmic flat tyre”, “Jackie wasn’t sure if he was a girl or if she was a boy”, “And ‘you fly me higher than a trip tin a magical rug”, The titles are good too: Bike Ride to the Moon, My Love Explodes, and You’re My

Half of the new album from Mike Oldfield is disappointing. The other half is brilliant. Basically, Oldfield’s dilemna is his insistence on writing four-minute pop songs. He does not have the &I&t t&&et words to music. The lyrics often seem forced and the music just as often overpowers them.-The one exceptibn is North Point. in which Anita Hedgerland’s voice mixes perfectly with Oldfield’s music. The strength of this disc comes from its side-long, instrumental composition The Wind Chimes. Here, Oldfield approaches the album with an artist’s grace and

by Chris Wodskou I?print staff

. The criminally overlooked The Bad And Lowdown World of The Kane Gang was one of 1985's best records; tough, uncompromising in its stance on social issues, funky and soulful. So what gives here, then? The “soul”/“black music”-crazed U.K. music press has heralded

confidence. The Wind Chimes reflect many of his themes from previous albums such as Crisee, Discovery and even his original ‘73 classic, Tubular Balls. Oldfield endlessly explores variations on zillions of unique instruments and sounds including Japanese flute, male choir, and the obligatory wind chimes. There are many facets to Oldfield, the composer, and all of them surface in Islands. Unfortunately, one side of vinyl shines and the other is dull and formulated. On the whole, this is a very happy album - I know it sounds corny! But it’s genuinely non-depressive, non-cynical, and just mildly indulgent. Although I may discredit the pop side, I can fully appreciate the instrumental side. Oldfield is a composer whose influence on what is commonly called “New Age” music is certainly as great as his contemporaries Kitaro and Phillip Glass.

smoothers, and for God’s sake, none of that funky bass-thumping and no screaming and raw singing, diggez-vous?” ” Yep, Miracle is a big, sticky, sappy, piece of overproduced gloop. Not only is there nothing fhatso much ai hints at the raw guts. of Respect Yourself they’ve even “reworked” a wonderful backseat-makeout song [Closest Thing To Heaven from Bud And Lowdown) and turn it into something that would put Dan Hill to sleep. Miracle has buffed, sanded and polished all, the grit and feeling of Bad And Lowdown into agleaming finish. Kinda nice and touch, but without es, how interesting a pleasant listen, I t sure as hell isn’t


Name a ’60s musical trick and they do it. Swirling organ? Yup. Jangling guitar solos? Yup. Vocal harmonies? Yup. Acoustic guitar? Yup. Full expioitation of stereo effects? Yup. Pretentious lyrics and attitude? Yup. Even the CD booklet is full of psychedelic drawings. They went all the way. The dukes even credit Sir John Johns and The Red Curtain with song writing credits. The songs themselves aren’t noteworthy - they, are nothing new, but they are very enjoyable.‘They are executed well, and the musicianship

is great.



chooses to release the Dukes’ material as sparingly as they have, then new Dukes material will always be welcome. The band shows psychedelia% at its best and, thank God, at its worst. Let’s hope thjs dissuades the formation of more neo-psychedelic bands.

but 1 dent like it eitheranything it, for that mat-‘ can’t even say it’s “just cuz this piece of fluff just as well not be. re Miracle really guarantards as Tears went out and peddled this beauteous, sensitive record under the name of someone with a bit of street cred, Motortown is pretty soft, but it’s also as hard as Miracle gets.

is that passing this off as “soul” - even’ watered-down white soul - is misleading and an insult to real soul singers like Otis Clay who wrench the guts with every howl of pain and despera-






the boys in for a huddle and sez, “You think those old farts like The Staple Singers, Otis Clay, and Sly Stone sell any records? No way, babes! Listen up, our demographics say it’s Tiffany, Debarge, and’whitney, so here’s what we’re gonna do. Lotsa nice, keyboards, a few slow soft





Houston’s flaccid vinyl, Miracle is a gross waste of a rare taIent. It’s a complete wimp-out calculated to sell massive numbers of records to gutless yuppies who are too complacent to work up a * sweat when they dance. They ought to be ashamed of themselves,



by Derek Weiler Imprint staff

by John Hymera Imprint staff

This U.S. quartet has issued a promising record that offers bombastic guitar pop-rock as well as moodier ballads. At times, they sound like labelmates The Dream Syndicate, and at times are reminiscent of Australia’s Hood00 Gurus. Fortunately, though, the band has a style that’s all its own. First, the bad news. The band’s weakest point is its songwriting; there’s a noticeable absence of memorable hooks on for the country. This is most evident on the slower tunes,, like Barking Up the Wro’ng Tree and the meandering Dead Weight (which lives up to its title.) Now, the gaod news: if for the country isn’t the record it could have been, it still promises much for a band ,to watch, The best tunes - from menacing ones like For the Country, Island, and 50 Miles to Going Nowhewre (which features some nice pedalsteel guitar) to the explosive Wire - are considerable indeed. The vocals and lyrics are both uniformly strong. And if the songwriting needs work, at least the band’s musicianship is not lacking. A few more riffs for their next album, and Dumptruck could become a truly noteworthv band.

I asked Chris W., an Arts editor, if there was any publicity release accompanying the Bundock single: publicity releases always make a review easier. He said that there wasn’t one, but don’t worry: all I had to know was that they were from Quebec and in love with Jim Morrison. Fair enough, I thought. Lastyear, sort of, in 1986, they achieved *mild popularitJi with American Singer; a song about the Doors’ Jimmy M. The video was kinda neat and I thought that ‘the song was kinda cool. Reliable sources, though, reported that American Singer - was the best song on a rotten , album. But warnings about Bundock’s last album being no good did not stop me from wanting to form my own opinion: I wanted to review the single. The single is no good. Pris Par Le Temps is a boring song and I hate boredom. I mean, I have heard this song before. True,

by Paul Done Imprint staff Tackhead has become the music of choice for foot bail hooligans throughout England drawn to the bold gestures and sturm-und-drang :noise assault. In a tip of the hat, last year Tackhead recorded The &ame which featured football crowd chants and a mock game commentary from Brian Moore, England’s most well-known football commentator. The irony, though, is that the football hooligans seem to miss the moresubtleshades of political comment buried in the cut and thrust rhythm method of Fats Comet - the On-U-Sound* house band. As in hip-hop whose physical beats they requisition, the primary message of Tackhead is their musical medium - Keith LeBlane’s pulverizing drums, Skip McDonald’s neo-metal guitar textures and Doug Wimbish’s ever-funky bass-playing. These ex-Sugarhill players are augmented by a layer of skull-pierc-

Bundock didn’t necessarily perform it, but I’ve heardit anyway. Pris Par Le Temps is the standard b side of any Top 40 band. But there are’ two fundamental differences between Bundock’s version and everybody else’s: most bands don’t release the b side song on the a side and most bands don’t sing in French. I’ve .already heard that guitar solo and that synth line; the crash symbols sound like a cliche. Bundock’s reworking of the Doors’ Hello, I Love You is much better than their own song, Pris Par Le Temps. It might upset Doors purists, but I found it to be

refreshingly different. It’s much louder than the Door& version, and more guitar oriented, I always like it when ‘a band covers. a song in their own distinctive style: if they don’t, the cover version is inevitably boring. TheBunnymen’s version of People Are Strange is the perfect illustration of cover song boredom. Don’t buy this single: it’s not a good listen: too small for a dart board; to light for a shuffle board rock. The Doors side is good, but the Doors are a better band. Buy ,a Doors record, or better yet, go search for Jim Morrison. But stay away from Bundock.

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ing pneumatic noise, obscured voices and ary C&l’s monotonous chant 5I my life, and in my dreams, I’ve got a question . . . . Reality is yet another excellent single from Adrian Sherwood and his cohorts at On-U-Sound - at once painfully obvious and artfully oblique. Dance mayhem for the mobs.

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“meaning” meet with cringes and sion would seem to be a lifecondescending shakes of the affirming embracing of writing head. To overgeneralize, it is that “says something”. writing about writing and an Bluebeard is delightful in its attempt to,unwrite anything that playfulness with’ narrative and tries to say something to a moral you are left with little doubt at or ideological and, hence, to any time that you are indeed serious purpose. Vonnegut has reading fiction. But Vonnegut’s always been considered one of geniality and the fact that there the most facile and humanistic of is something to be gleaned from the writers that come under this the text also make Bluebeard an heading, but the book’s conclu- , immensely satisying novel.


by Chris Wodskou Imprint staff


In which cantankerous 01’ Kurt, the beloved of- literary hipsters and the ideologically correct, comes right out in the, preface and tells us that this is an autobiography of Rabo Karabekian, a fictional footnote figure in the New York Abstract Expressionism scene and a minor character in Breakfast of’ Champions. And it is a “hoax autobiography at that.” Ah, so Kurt’s up to his old tricks again, destroying the illusion of the fictional world that virtually every other author does his utmost to foster. But methinks it’s not quite so simple as that; as soon as he says it’s a “hoax autobiography”, anyone familiar with his writing can make a reasonable leap to say, that it’s Kurt Vonnegut’s autobiography, or at least a masked retrospective of his career. Sounds horribly complex, x allegorical, many levels of meaning, and all that sort of thing, but Bluebeard is probably as accessible as anything he’s written and it - “Treason! Off wi’ his head!” scream the deconstructionists [more on them later) - actually

says a great deal. Yep, seems like he’s mello wing in his-old age, but this is more than just easy, engaging reading. Bluebeard is a rich and endlessly entertaining novel, encompassing mystery, different notions on autobiographies, Vonnegut’s own “idiosyncratic responses” tcC Abstract Expres’sionism, sad declimations on the state of humanity, and literary criticism. Not that ,the old Vonnegut trademarks aren’t present. For the better part of the novel, Rabo’s autobiography takes a back seat to continual intrusions by the present. In effect, we, like Circe Berman, the headstrong, no-nonsense writer of ‘adolescents’ books who is boarding at Rabo’s grand farmhouse on Long Island, $re reading over Rabo’s shoulder as he sits bending over the typewriter agonizing over the next word and trying to be gracious, covering his annoyance with bemusement+ In sppts like these, Rabo gives us the details of his present life and sketches the characters who populate i): really only Circe, Paul Slazinger, a hopeless, but self-important writer whose only bond with Rabo is the loneliness of aging, and his cook’s

form of war toys peddled to kids this is ail -old hat, but obviously, it bears reDeating. Kurt’s &ill bemoaniig thYe human condition and “what man has made of man,” but the tone is markedly different; he seems to be mourning it rather than sardonically condemning it. He doesn’t spit venom so much as utter bittersweet sighs and weary chu/ckles over life’s cruel indignities and tasteless jokes. ‘In itself, this wouldn’t make for much controversy, especially coming from an author of Vonnegut’s reputation. Rabo’s aut obiography proper, however, should raise a few eyebrows out of the old guard. A prodigiously gifted artist, the young Rabo gqes into apprenticeship under Dan Gregory, the best illustrator in the US., and actually surpasses his master. However, as he tries to build a career of his own, Rabo becomes disenchanted with merely , representing things. exactly as they are y it poses absolutely no challenge to him. ’ Rabo turns to the still unfashionable (in)discipline of Abstract Expressionism as his muse, joining its rising stars like Pollock, de Kooning, and Johns in’revolutionizing the art world and forcing a change in taste from paintings depicting reality, to paintings about nothing but themselves. To ensure eternal notoriety, Rabo paints exclusively with a revolutionary new brand of paint, Sateen DuraLuxe, guaranteed to “last longer than Mona Lisa’s smile”. So as tastes change, Rabo becomes the toast of the art community. Until the shortcomings of Sateen Dura-Luxe come to light and the paint flakes off all h,is canvasses in a rather unexpressive dust. To add insult to injury, he is now considered an unfunny joke by his former admirers and a vicious backlash to Abstract Expressionism confronts him, especially in the form of Circe Berman who continually asks, “What’s this supposed to mean?” And he can’t come up with an answer to satisfy her or himself. The Emperor’s new clothes. Now, you get it? Bluebeard is a thinly disguised critique of, almost an apology for postmodernism and deconstructionism where terms like “plot” and





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Weathermen by John Hymers Imprint staff By the time that the weathermen took the stage shortly before 11 o’clock, the City Hotel crowd was fairly thick. As headlin’ers, the *weathermen gave the crowd a good show, but the latecomers had missed. an entertaining opening act: the Colony.


ai, 1fm

promote debut album at the City

The dolony’s short half hour show illustrated how good they could sound on vinyl with some decent production. However, as good as the Colony was, the night was the weathermen’s and they put on one hell of a show. Too bad that the crowd couldn’t have cared less; the crowd response fell well short of the level that the weathermen deserved from their performance.

The weathermen opened up their set with a high stepping instrumental, Over the Edge from their debut album, and they didn’t cease their spirited pace until the show ended some 90 minutes later. The night was billed as their K-W record release party, and accordingly, they concentrated on playing selections from their album; they played every song from it but

one. The weathermen also pIayed covers of the Violent Femmes-an"d%&I% and the Bunneymen: Add it Up and Crocodiles respectively. By the third song, Record of the Time, weatherman SethMatson (lead vocals) had grabbed a l&string acoustic guitar’ and added to the potent jam that the of the weathermen had been developing. With the I&string in hand, Matson looked uncannily like Lloyd Cole. As well, his voice had trace3 of Cole, but also of the Femmes’ Gordon Ganno. Yet, Matson-was never a clone. The songs, for the most part, were the weathermen’s, and though Matson may be inspired by Cole or Ganno, the weathermen could never be confused with any other band. Throughout the entire set, weatherman Iain Grant coaxed neat and weird sounds from his lead guitar; these sounds reached their zenith during the excellent Element of Truth. Baes player Doug Watt set a solid beat




for the band to base their tunes on, but the musical story of the night was drummer Marty Coles. He became an extension of the sticks he wielded and he was fascinating to watch: Rhapsody saw Coles in all his skin pounding glory. The night was hampered by a lousy sound system that made the live show sound like a cheaply recorded bootleg. The sound was at its worst while the Colony was playing: for a while it seemed like only their drums were being played through the big speakers by the side of the stage. However; by the end of the Colony’s set; the sound was clearer; t ugh by no means was the night h”L e er memorable for the sound. The weathermen’s show was a good mix of released and unreleased songs: they supported and promoted their new debut album without overdoing it. I was able to sit back and enjoy the show and forget about being a critic.

the sign

to start

dancing. .

Bronto crushrocks the Backdoor

photo by Pietr Stuthlr

Black Betty Comes home rist Bob (a first-name-basis uninspire a+ points [she ai-n’t no band Black Betty is), the group Annie Lennox but BIack Betty’s holds to the guts of rock ‘n’ roI1 music isn’t disco either), the played around the turn of the de: tunes were deIivered on a hit or It was a homecoming event at cade. Though it’s not pure pogomiss basis: sometimes attention the City Hotel Saturday night ‘til-ya-puke music, the group’s grabbing, other times relinthat brought K-W’s older guard sound falls somewhere between quishing to concentration on the of “punk” out of the woodwork. the barchord buzz of the Ra_ pool table action. However, this The draw to this Iast licensed mones and the powerful sharpincongruity of impact was bastion of live underground ness of Stiff Little Fingers. This dashed by the tail end of their music was the band Black Betty, middle ground that they cover welcome - back bash, starting a four-member troupe consisting includes somewhat less diswith “a song by some other of parts of past Kitchener heroes torted melodic moments hinging band”. The Masterbeats. on the vocals of lead singer Bink, The cover of Zep’s Dancing Having moved to the big city EarIy in the show, when Lady Days initialled the fire that Bink of Tarronna, save for lead guitaBink’s voice at times found flat, and Co. caught and relayed to the audience. The enthusiastic response to this song and the follow-up of an original AlI The Rage continuedfor the remainder of the gig. A11 The Rage was the not only the top number of the night but also displayed the band’s strength of mixing slower moments building to robust rock. The presence of the song was marked by the multimovement -of Scott, the lone nonlocal behind the drum set. A couple of tunes later, that included a fine bass intro to Candy, the band left the stage only to be brought back for two more outings by an audience wantin.g more from their hometown buds. Thus, Black Betty was forced into “scrapifig the bottom of the barrel” with a cover of Shake It All Over. By obliging their audience with this final number, the group obviousIy enjoyed themselves and stridbntly pushed through the finale. Future plans for the band includes more gigs in the Toronto practice area once a suitable place is established. A more excombining both acting show, presentation and play, can only be a few steps away for Black Betty with the occurrence of more shows. By‘ doing, so this band ‘will hopefully make Kitchener known for more than just the synth fiuff of Psyche or the photo by Carlor tbmez rock you of Helix. Lady Bink ‘mixes a slower moment with hometown crowd.



by Don Kudo Imprint staff

photo by Pktr Stathlr




to strangle

by Pihr Stathis Imprint staff I was already in a bad mood when I finally arrived at the Backdoor on Saturday night. It was cold, I hadn’t dressed warmly, and I’d been walking for an hour, It was 11:20 and the allages show was expected to wrap up at midnight, yet the headliners from Toronto, Bronto Crush-” rock, hadn’t even started their set. With a name right out of the Flinstones, the BCs seemed to be a prehistoric joke. But the Brontos thrashed their way out of a quarry 01 technical aiffrcultres

the photographer

and provided some genuine excitement to the jaded Imprint photog. The Brontos are not the prettiest band around, but their rapidfire riffs and strong vocals make up for this deficiency. They incited the usual slamming, which in this case was just a lot of pushing, shoving, and throwing. After I had been slammed a couple of times, 1 decided to finish off my roll of Kodak and beat the curfew. _Locals Two-Fisted Law and The Drips Under Pressure performed their usual function as the opening dignitaries. -

Flesh Devil summoned

at Princess

by lohn


Zachariah staff ’ .

Running at the Princess until next Wednesday, Marco Bellocchio’s Devil In The Flesh, based on the scaridalous novel publishad .in 1923.b~ Raymond Radiguet, is a sultry bit of cinema. This is due mainly to the presence of Maruschka Detmers, the Beelzebub of the title, Detmers plays Giulia Dozza, the fiance of -Giacomo Pulcini (Riccardo De Torrebruna), a member of the Red Brigade who is on trial for his actions, but expects to get a lenient sentence because he is repentant. Giulia, however, is also the object of schoolboy Andrea Raimondi’s (Federico Pitzalis) lusty attentions. When she realizes this, she returns them, much to the chagrin of Andrea’s father, a shrink who treated Giulia about a year

before and considers her to be insane. He tries to convince his -son, but Andre.a is “in love”, and heeds not his father’s warning. Most attention will be paid to the scenes between Detmers and. Pitzalis, since these are the steamiest. But Devil In The Flesh also tells the sensitive story of how a father and son relate to each other, and for what reasons the latter will disobey the former. In Andrea, Dr. Raimondi sees a new independence, which manifests itself in his relationshit with Giulia. Andrea, wishing to exercise this * independence, challenges his father at every turn, and in an effort to assert himself, throws himself headlong into his new affair. It’s the adolescent exuberante with which he pursues it, and not the long, boring love scenes, that make Devil In The Flesh a treaj.


The Art of the Tale An thoiogy Penguin Books

Williams Wants you I

by Andrew Rehage Imprint stuff It has been said that life is both a comedy and a tragedy. This is clearly evident in Touchstone Pictures’ production of Good Morning Vietnam. The film is carried brilliantly by veteran comedian Robin Williams. Williams, as U.S. Air Force DJ Adrian Cronauer, is an incredible source of energy and his antics will keep you in stitches. Once he gets rolling, Williams lets ‘lose a barrage of one liners and sight gags. He does everything from dancing frantically behind the mike (doesn’t every DJ?] to singing a little tune about little VC soldiers travelling up “the Ha Chi Minh trail”. (It’s kinda like HiHo by the dwarfs].



The story revolves around Cronauer - who was in fact a real-life D J in Vietnam - and hiti time in Saigon. His not so orthodox behavior quickly get him in hot water with his superiors, He disobeys orders by playing music by the Beach Boys, as well as some good Motown and British pop of the time. Even though the soldiers in the trenches love Cronauer’s humorous style and modern music, his superiors feel he should be playing James Last and Percy Faith. A few mellow Sinatra tunes are allowed - but that’s walkin’ on the wild side. Even though the filin is hilarious- for the most part, director Barry Levison does not overlook the pain and horror of the Vietnam war, While Williams’ character is making you rot1 in the aisles you’ll get up not knowing ’ whether you should keep laughing or start crying. For every laugh, you are left with a feeling that it is only cheap mask. This becomes very evident when the war comes right to Cronauer. He and the audience are startled back to reality by a bomb explosion and the plight of the Vietnam&e people. This shows the raw emotion and anxiety in the character



not to gloss





Good Morning Vietnam is full of gags, but it is not one dimensional. As in The World According To Carp, Williams gives an excellent performance that leaves you assessing your views - on life and reality.

by Anna Done Imprint staff One of my favourite Christmas presents this past season was the book The Art of Tale. This international anthology of short stories contains wo& by both well- and lesser-known guthors, Canada being well (if not predictably] represented in part by Margret Atwood. The collection is truly international in that more than one-third of the 81 stories are translated. Never before have I seen a collection so diverse as to contain works by such authors as Chinua Achebe, Samuel Beckett, and RKNarayan together in one book. The stories cover a variety of forms: anecdotes, surrealistic dream-like tales, or high tension mini-dramas, all contained in this exhaustive anthology, giving the reader a veritable who’s who in contemporary literature. The central theme of the book, whether intentional or not,

seems to be a carefully compiled study of human beings - their emotions, inspirations, motivations and reactions on being placed in unusual situations. None of the stories are excessively long, the average length being four to eight pages. The book contains only one story from each author, and have been well chosen’as to be indicative of the authors specific style. While the United States holds the balance of the stories, other continents are given fair coverage also, including Australia, Africa, Britain, the Middle East, Europe, and South America. The stories which have been translated into English have been done so with great skill, never leaving the reader with the impression, as happens often with other translated works, that much of the author’s tone and style had been lost in the process. If you intend to purchase this book, as I recommend that you do, I must warn you of the sleepless nights to come as yon stay up into the wee hours of the night promising yqurself “just one more story”.


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Arts Forum Jan. 27th. in AL 116, 7 - 9 pm.

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Wednesday, January 27, lb88 at 7:OO pm. :_ I. . Schn@eder Room,, Kit+ Publi? libryy 85 &en We& Hurtti, fiitchenef Slides on 6USWs program in Thailand will be shown CUSb salaries, although Iti by Canadiari standards, will meet overseas living costs, and benefits are generous and comprehensive. Contracts are,for 2 years and fi may take upJo1 year to complete the application and placement firocess. We will attempt to ptacecouples if positions are available for both partners, and occasionally place families but only , where eduqation and child-health facilities are adequate. If you are unable to attend but would like more information, ilease -’ send your resume, atd one fdr your partner if applicableJo: GUS0 136 Rideau wet Ontwb


.’ ,KlN gK7

6 ” II. ’

Hockey by Mike McGraw and Todd Coulter .

Being ranked number 6 isn’t all what it’s cut out to be. Just ask the Waterloo Warriors hockey team. After a smooth start to the New Year, the Warriors are experiencing some turbulence. Friday night (Jan. 151, the lowly Guelph Gryphons dumped UW 1 7-5, and on Saturday, the Warriors were pasted y-3 at Western. Tuesday night, they battled to a gritty 2-2 draw with the Laurier Golden Hawks. UW’s record sits at 8-5-3, good for third in the OUAA Central. The Warriors dropped to number 10 in the CIAU rankings., ~ The cellar-dwelling Gryphons notched only their fourth win of the season from the Warriors last Friday. Three quick third period goals powered Guelph to a stunning upset at Columbia Icefield. Upsets aside, UW looked on its way to cakewalk in the early going. John Dietrich put UW up ‘l-0 5:35 into the game before Andrew Smith converted Jamie McKee’s pinpoint pass at 8:40 to make it 2-0. But two late markers by Guelph knotted the game after 20 minutes. A hotly disputed goal made it 2-1, and at 18:52, Mike Gillies was left unmolested to acore th’e shorthanded evener, * The Warriois swarmed around the Guelph net in the second. But ti’me after time, they were denied by the goaltending of Craig Hickingbottom. Finally, persistence paid off as Steve Linseman drove home a spinaround slap shot at 15:~~ Just 40 seconds later, Guelph tied it as Todd Richardson cruised in all alone to bank a pass past UW goalie Mike Bi-





The upstart Gryphons a 4-3 lead to the, dressing room as Tim Allen tallied at 17:46. Guelph struck like lightning in the third. A marker at 201 put them up 5-3, At 4:X9, Gillies took advantage of careless Warrior






a blast

through Bishop’s pads* Minutes later, Guelph went up 7-3 as Jack D’Amborsio turned another UW giveaway into a breakaway goal. Guelph’s goals came on just six shots, Scott Dick replied for Waterloo at ~41. Chris Glover narrowed Guelph’s lead at 1450, just three seconds after a Linseman marker was disallowed. Linseman was awarded a penalty shot with 34 seconds remaining, but Hickingbottom made a nifty sliding block. Waterloo outshot Guelph. 32-21. The effects of Guelph lingered into Saturday’s punch-up at Western. Again, a limping start and a hellish third period sunk the Warriors. The aggressive Mustangs bulled their way to a 3-1 lead after one period. Dan Buitenhuis scored UW’s marker on a twinebulging blast from the point. The game became a roller derby in the second, as the referee let both teams duke it out. The Warriors came out fired up as Dan Tsandelis cranked a shot through, the goalie’s five-hole at ~25. Several banner saves by Bishop kept it 3-2 after two periods. The Mustang netminder stoned UW early in the third, and Western replied with a power play goal to go up 4-2. The action turned ugly as several fencing matches broke out along’ the boards. After the referee sentenced the guilty parties to the penalty box, Western put the

GRAZING Waterloo

THE POST= had an oasis

photo by Sharon

UW’s Scott of chances

Dick (16) misfires but failed to cash

on a golden scoring opportunity in, losing 7-5 to Guelph.

last Friday.

E. Frey

win on ice with two quick power’ play tallies. UW breathed its last gasp of life as Dietrich papped in a power play goal at 18:17. But late power play chances collapsed and Western completed the beafing with a late empty net goal. Western outshot Waterloo 3% 25. In all, the referee dished out 92 minutes in . penalties. Tuesday night back ‘bia, it was classic trench warfare as battled to a tie. The tone was set

at ColumUW-WLU the rivals early

in a

scuffle-filled first period. The Both netminders were called Hawks took an early lead, but upon to make sparkling saves. marksman Glover ‘replied for 1 The Hawks’ Chris Luscombe UW to make it 1-l after one. made a spectacular. sprawling Tsandelis.tipped in a blast by save on McKee with k44 left tb Buitenhuis to put the Warriors preserve the tie. McKee rattled up 2-l. The game turned into a the post twice in the period. BiCIAU brouhaha as tempers ran shop made some crucial saves high. One Hawk even took out during a Laurier power play. The his anger on a linesman, costing scrapping continued as the croshim a lo-minute migconduct. s-town rivals grinded to a 1950s Action was characterized by style tie. coristant jousting after the whisThe Warriots travel to U of T tle. WLir tied it at 2 for good before the end of the second. tonight (FridayJ and play at Ryerson on Sunday. These are the The third period resembled an NHL Adams division match-up first of five consecutive road with both teams grinding away. games for Waterloo.

Soar to 4-1

.lJW.stifles Stangs by Mike McGraw Imprint staff Who are these guys? OUAA West basketball teams are quickly finding out why the Waterloo Warriors are 4-l and alone atop the division, Wednesday night, the Warriors embarrassed the Western Mustangs 86-71, right in Alumni Hall. Last Saturday at Windsor, the Lancers nipped Waterloo, 85-

THE INSIDE TRACK: Waterloo’s boards Wednesday at Western. 86-71. pkkbyyvddyw-

John Clark hits the offensive UW pummelI@ the Mustangs,

7g%Vaterloo’s by far -the toughest team in the division,” said a solemn Western coach Doug Hayes. “There’s no doubt about that.” Tom Schneider, back after a two-game layoff, ripped apart the Mustangs from the perimeter. He hooped 22 points including four 3-pointers. Jamie McNeil1 poured in #18, while Jerry Nolfi scored 14 and Rob Froese, 11. Froese was also returning from- the injured list. The Warriors turned a barnburner into a rout. With the scored tied at 70 &d 5:ll remaining, it looked like things were going down to the wire. The tension showed as McNeil1 and Western’s Jeff Petter got involved in a shoving mate h. The towering McNeil1 was poticing

in defence of Nolfi, who was floored by Mustang Terry Thomson. After the skirmish, Waterloo scored 8 quick~ points to leave Western behind. McNeil1 hit several clutch buckets underneath to push UW over the hump. Western helped the cause by firing up vario,us bricks down the stretch. “We played so damn t&h,” exclaimed UW coach* Don McCrae as he emerged from the dressing room. “We didn’t turn the ball over at the end, that’s ;1 credit to our team game.” “They showed more, discipline than us,” admitted -Hayes. “We couldn’t score at the end. They shot a lot better than we- did.” Waterloo shot 58 per cent fro%m the floor and a flawless 13-of-13 from the line. Western was a ghastly 40 per cent from the field. Western shot out of the starting blocks, jumping to an early 17-6 lead. The Mustangs burned UW inside and took temporary control. But led by Schneider’s precision shooting, UW tied it at 22 by the midway point of the half. The game was wide open NBA-style ball until halftime, with both teams scoring at will.

The teams retired to their locker rooms deadlocked at 6. John Stiefelmeyer scored 21 for Western, but was shut down in the final five minutes. Stiefelmeyer is the di_vision’s secondleading scorer at 28 points per game. Thomson added 19 points. Playing without Froese and Schneider at Windsor, the Warriors turned in a gutsy effort. In fact, the young, upstart WaI;rior squad almost pulled off a mammoth upset. As the two injured stars looked on, their teammates began to dismantle the highflying Lancers. UW cruised to an early 17-8 lead and never trailed in the opening half. The stunned Lancers couldn’t muster an offensive attack as the Warriors took control. In a shocker, UW led 44-36 at halftime. \ “I had a twinkle in my eye at halftime,” admit ted McCrae. “I thought we would do it.” It upyeured us if McCruc'a dream might come true as Waterloo widened its bulge to 48-38 early in the second. But the Warriors’ carriage turned back into a i;o;;fn as the Lancers came







. ,


=h M,

warriors hot Windsor tied it at 52-52 with 13:27 remaining and gradually surged ahead. The division’s leading scorer, Matt St. Louis, single-handedly crushed the Warriors. St. Lonis inflicted his own form of terrorism on the Warriors - the &point bomb. He canned five s-pointers, four in the second half, to finish .UW. St. Louis potted 20 of his game-high 30 points in the+econd. “St. Louis has that ability to get us rolling,” said Lancer coach Dot Thomas. Jeff Nekkers added 13 while Scott Thomas scored 31. Once St. Louis found the hoop, the Lancers pulled away by 10, “We really needed Froese and Schneider in the middle of the second,” said McCrae, “But I’m really pleased with the team.” McCrae admitted he was a little testy facing Windsor without his two top gunners. “I was trepedatious coming into this game, I was afraid we weren’t going to stop them.” McNeil1 continued his dominating season in the paint with

In memory by Mike McGraw Imprint staff

OUTTA hooped

MY WAY!: Volatile Warrior 18 points as the Warriors

photo by Muddy


centre Jamie rolled to their

McNeil drives 4th win.

the lane on Wednesday.



Jays gearing up for 1988 just ,235 with 12 homers and 36 R.N.. Hle was expected to ,become a permanent fixture at third base last season. Trade rumours swirled in the off-season that the Jays were searching for a quality player to play the hot corner. Toronto came away from baseball’s winter meetings empty-handed. McGriff -had an impressive rookie campaign, swatting 20 home runs, a new Toronto rookie record. ,I His most memorable tater was a tape measure shot off of Rick Rhoden at Yankee Stadium in june, a game seen on Monday Night Baseball. “They might have measured it if I played with the Yankees,” joked McGrtff. “But since I play for the Blue Jays - forget it.” Many stated that McGriff’s blast was one of the longest in’Yankee

by Mike McGraw Imprint staff I i While the.Toronto Maple Leafs sputter through another brutal winter, Metro’s most successful team is gearing up for another !k.ason. With spring training a little more than a month away, the Toronto Blue Jays are trying to erase the scars of last season’s self-destruction. Tuesday, the Jays annual caravan rolled into Kite hener’s Valhalla Inn, sponsored by Lab&t’s, This year’s cast paled in comparison to 1987. Last year, AL MVP George Bell, slugger Jesse Barfield, manager Jimy Williams and local star Rob Ducey headlined the caravan. Tuesday’s offering included youngsters Kelly Gruber and Fred McGriff, plus batting coach Cite Gaston and bullpen coach John* Sullivan. The media banquet was emteed by Jays radio broadcaster Jerry Haworth. Haworth sounded a positive note when he informed the gathering that injured star shortstop Tony Fernandez is ahead of his rehabilitation schedule. Already, he is throwing a baseball and taking batting practice. He was felled by a vicious take-out slide by Detroit’s Bill Msdlock last September. Haworth commented that the Sky Dome currently being constructed in Toronto is, “made for baseball. The Argos will simply play in it.” He added that the dome is the equivalent of a 3% story building. The Metrodome in Minneapolis is 18-stories high. Regarding last fall’s infamous collapse, Gruber said, “We gained a lot of experience despite the loss. Every great team has had a time when they just couldn’t get over the hump for a couple of years - but when they did,. they dominated for years. That’s where we’re at.” Gruber is coming off a disappointing+&ookie geaeon, betting

Stadium history. The lanky McGriff was plagued by monstrous strike outs near the end of last season. Said McGriff, “I got in a slump at the end of the season, but I learned.” Manager Williams has called open season on the Jays first base job. McGriff will be battling slumping veteran Willie Upshaw and Cecil Fielder in spring training for the job. And what would a beer-sponsored media event be without a Red Fisher type anecdote. Sullivan fit the bill as he recounted how he recently shot a deer in his pajamas. . Maybe some year soon, Sullivan will have World Series memories ‘to tell, rather than just hunting stories.



When the Waterloo Warriors and the McMaster Marauders take to the hardwood Wednesday night (January 27), more than just basketball will be on some people’s minds. The match is the 14th annual Mike Moser Memorial game. The game iS held each year in memory of Mike Moser, the Warrior basketball legend who died suddenly in 1975. Mike’s school records of 24 field goals and 52 points in a single game still stand today. The CIAU’s annual MVP award is named in honour of Mike. But court accomplishments aside, Mike was a special human being. All who knew him recognized and respected his special quality of life. “The way he went at things, everybody was touched by his life,” said UW coach Don McCrae. “He represented -a quality of life - it was a real loss when he died.” Under coach McCrae, Mike led Kitchener’s Forest HeQhts Collegiate to the all-Ontario basketball title in 1970. After one season on scholarship at Brown University in Providence, RI, Mike was reunited with McCrae at Waterloo in 1972.



Continued from page 26 19 points. Little Nolfi played like a 7-footer, scoring 17 points, including three 3-pointers. John Bilawey turned in hisbest effort of the season, scoring 12, Rookie Dennis Byrne notched 10 before a hometown fan club. Jeremy Moore potted 9 and Chris Troyak added 7 in his first start at guard. Windsor outrebounded Waterloo 35-21, and out-shot the-Warriors 44 per cent to 43. The Warriors emerged from a merciless road trip with two wins in three tough games, They downed Brock and Western and lost to Windsor. “We went in hoping for a intin, and now we’re disappointed we didn’t get three,” said McCrae. “We looked at these three games aks.a mini-season.” Elsewhere on Wednesday, Laurier upset Brock 64-61 and McMaster shocked Windsor 8280. WLU is in second at 3-1, The Warriors are idle tomorrow (Saturday) and host McMaster at the PAC on Wednesday at 8 p.m. .


of-a legend


Tragedy struck while the Warriors were on tour in Florida in January 1975. Mike was resting while undergoing treatment for a suspected flu virus. On January .I 12, 1975, he died of an infection which developed around the lining of his heart. The Warriors captured the CIAU championship that season, but never forgot Mike. After Mike’s death, Waterloo only introduced four players of its r starting line-up in his memory. At the time of his death, Mike was looking forward to competing in the 1976 Olympics at Montreal as a member of Canada’s national team. ’ ‘. In 1976, Waterloo established the Mike Moser Memorial Fund. This fund provides bursaries to third or fourth ear students who have exemp r ary academic records and achieved a high level of accomplishments in extracurricular activities. This year’s recipients will be honoured at halftime of Wednesday’s game. “We maintain our respect for Mike by contributing to the bursary,” said McCrae, The game was normally a se- 1 parate exhibition game versus York, but this year is included in the season’s pass. Even if you didn’t know Mike Moser, it’s- easy to realize why those who did have the utmost respect for him.

Our Famous

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UW swimmers by Graemg Peppler Imprint staff

Fergin dropped to sixth place in the 400-yard race, complaining afterward of total numbness in his arms from half-distance onward. Earlier, Fergin swam the 100yard fly in 58.8 seconds, beaten to the post by second-placed teammate Steve Head. Head also sped to a third-place in the lOOyard breaststroke, finishing in a’ time of kO5.7. .

Less than 24 hours after hosting a dual meet against the McMaster Marauders, the Waterloo Varsity swimmers were reapplying their trade against the visiting Brock and Laurentian swim teams last Saturday (Jan. 16) afternoon. Despite the oddity of having three dual meets rolled into one Like her counterparts Slater - Waterloo vs. Brock, Waterloo and Budau on the men’s team, vs. Laurentian, Brock vs. LaurNancy Grump swam with her entian - and the inevitable -usual enthusiasm in the 200 and headache it caused for the scorekeepers, the final results gave Waterloo three victories over its rivals, only the Athenas losing a close fight >to Brock’s women’s team, Scoring first for Waterloo was Dave Cash, the Bermudian pacing himself to an easy victory in by Graeme Peppler the 400-yard free in a time of Imprint staff 3:56.4. Making it a Waterloo double, Dave Dineen scurried into Sore shoulders, numb arms, second position, completing the and frigid water were the order distance four seconds behind of the day last Friday ,evening Cash. [January 15) as the Waterloo The women’s 400-yard free Varsity swimmers sank in the saw the threesome of Lesley Fewak.e of the highly-ranked dora, Leslie Crombie, and Carol swimmers from McMaster. McNiece finish in fourth+ fifth, The annual dual meet, this and sixth places respectively. year hosted by Waterloo, saw Fedora was out-touched to a the powerful Marauder men’s point scoring finish by fourand women’s feams take 8 of 11 tenths of a second after a strong events, tallyihg decisive scores effort on her part and McNiece of 120 to 63 pver the Warriors managed a respectable time desand 105 to 77 over the Athenas, pite a leg cramp incurred early in Scoring a double for the Wathe race. terloo men was Greg Pye whose The 200-yard free pitted Greg alleviated training program Pye and Mike Cash fogether to while on work-term he attribdefend Waterloo’s honour. Pye, uted to his scorching victory in the only-Warrior to win an indithe unwieldy 1650-yard free and vidual race the previous evening his come-from-behind assault on against &Master, swam to the. opposition in the 200-yard fourth place in 1:!%.3 and Cash breaststroke. stayed incontention by finishing Contributing to Waterloo’s immediately behind Pye in points compilation in the ZOO1:57.0* yard free was Dave Cash, finishThe same event for the women ing fourth in 1:50.2 as resulted in third and fourth plaMcMaster’s men steamrolled to ces for Kim Boucher and Cathy the top three positions. Cash also Aubti. Later, Boucher swam caulanded a second-place finish in tiously to seventh place in the the loo-yard free, his dash end400-yard individual medley ing in 50.0 seconds. showing versatility if not outSwimming two of the most right speed and Aube rugged events back-to-back, the recorded a l:lO,O behind Athelankv leff Slater distinguished nas’ Corrle Powell and Lesley Fehimielf by notching up two dora in a hotly disputed third-place finishes in the LOOloo-yard fly. The men’s so-yard free was an all Waterloo affair with Warriors’ Dave Adams and Dave Cash vying over sprinting supremacy, the former fractionally out-dragging the latter for top honours. They continued their domination of the frees’yle by Reftoa .Blair sprints by repeating with !.irst and Walley Nhayes and second places in the lOOyard free while Mike Cash imAt the recent Queen’s Invitapressed in the sub-minute thrash tional Volleyball tournament, to finish immediatejy behind his the undefeated Warriors had to elder brother. come to grips with the fact the The Waterloo women bad it loss of some key personnel made much their own way in the ‘reesthem a more vulnerable team as tyle sprints as well. Sttp lanie they lost to a Toronto club and Gamble’s cake-walk in the XIhad to settle for third place in the yard free took her 27.5 seconds tournament. and netted her first place folAfter leading the OUAA west lowed by teammates’ Tami Lee with a 6-0 record, the Warriors in second and Kelley Thomson in looked to the second half of the third. seasorwith much anticipation The loo-yard free allowed Aland high expectation. As a team, lison Loucas to swim the only they felt very confident despite way she knows how: like a helthe 40s~ of veteran captain Ron lcat. To emphasize her superiorClarke to graduation and to midity, she won the race by a full dle players Dave Plouff and Jim seven seconds over the next McKinnon, both out with knee placed competitor, Even with the injuries. But the missing players benefit of only minimal training, proved to be the undoing of the Loucas loses very few races. Warriors as they succumbe’d to Jeff Slater felt that he should the Solar club team of Toronto, have been faster although he 15-13, 14-16, 15-12. swam to a second-place finish in The loss was the only blemish the ZOO-yard individual medley on the team’s record as they easand a third place result in the ily blasted all their earlier oppo400-yard version of the same nents leading up to the race, Jeff Budau completed both semi-finals.’ A Peterbough team races in fourth position and Eric .

rebound 400-yard individual medleys. She pocketed a third in the former race and a fourth in the latter race while Athena Lara Doherty took sixth places in the same two races. As they did the night before, Sue Masson and Marissa Amorosa scored points for second and third places respectively in the only backstroke race of the meet. Doing the same for the men - 5 points for first, 3 for second, j for third _in individual races, and 7 points for first, nil for the rest in relays - were Dave Di-

to win three neen and Dave March in the 4x50-yard medley and the 4x50same event, the loo-yard backyard free. The Warriors won stroke. their 4x50-yard medley but fell Completing the roster for Washort of Brock in the 4x5&yard terloo in-individual races and refree. lays were accounting student While the Waterloo men overChris Cupidio, Dan Stratten, Joe came the Brock and Laurentian Milla, Graham Stringer, and Al men by 58 to 34 and 69 to 24 point , margins respectively, the At heHainer who has returned to the nas were busy outpacing the team after a two year layoff- Lisa McCuaig, Leela Sharma, and Laurentian women 71 to 23. A Mary Bristol completsrd the X strong women’s team from Brock women’s t earn. was able to take a win away Waterloo captured three of from the Athenas, scoring a 57 to four relay races during the after,38 point victory thus denying noon, the Athenas trouncing Waterloo a clean sweep of the Laurentian. and Brock in the meet.

Mac sinks UW sw-imme,rs. yard individual medley and. the 200-yard fly, Not far behind Slater iA the I.M. race were Warriors’ Jeff Budau and Steve Head while the onus fell upon Eric Fergin to follow Slater’s wake in the 20& .,yard fly. Both Fergin and Head swam to third and fourth positions respectively in, the zoo-yard breaststroke, half a second separating the two, however Budau’s only other individual race resulted in his disqualification from the 200-yard backstroke. Finishing third in the latter event and scoring 3 points - inditiduaj scoring is 7-4-3-2-l for first through to fifth places and 9-4-2 for first, second, and third in relays - was Dave Dineen who also performed well in the 200-yard free finishing in a time of, 3:54.8. Sprinter Dave Adams, whose reaction to a starter’s pistol is next to uncanny, used this advantage to good effect in the 50yard free to take second place, the only Waterloo swimmer in the top six of that race, while Joe Milla entertained with his spectacular turns to take fourth in the loo-yard free. Other Warrior’s who added quality, if not points, to the meet were breaststroker turned freestyler Al Hainer, Mike Cash, Andrew Codrington, backstroker

’ Warriors for third

settle was clobbered 15-6 and 15-8; Brock University was pummelled 15-4 and 15-2, and Waterloo hammered Queen’s 35-6, 15-4. Despite this display of force, the Warriors managed to place only one representative, Scott Smith, on the all-star-team. A few days following this disappointing defeat, the Warriors got to take their frustrations out on the haplesB McMaster Marauders in league play January 14 in the PAC. After a slow, start the Warriors turned on the surprised Marauders and trounced them 15-4, 15-4, and XXI. The Warriors future matches include a road trip to W&tern, followed by the Dalousie Invitational tournament on January 21. This tournament will in&de su&




seventh-ranked University of Toronto, sixth ranked Sherbrooke, and the Maritime’s best team, the host- Dalousie. The Warriors hope to change a few minds about their omission from the national poll. Next home game for the Warriors will be on January 26 in the PAC.

Dave March, Dan Stratten,, breaststrokers’ Graham Stringer and Chris Cupidio, Dan Maddock and Tim Hancock. Lesley Fedora and Carol McNiece started the scoring for the Athenas with second and .fifth places. respectively in the 800-yard free. Fedora emulated the result in the do&yard free later in the evening and was joined once again in the race by McNiece, a former diver, and Leslie Crombie. Crombie fought to third place in the ZOO-yard free, narrowly pipped for second position in the while Sue Masson made her - race return to competition after a near year’s layoff by taking fifth place in the same event. Masson proved her ability has not waned by also seizing second place in the 200-yard backstroke in 2:27:8. Following her in third place was first-year student Marissa Amoroso who scored points for her result in the LOOyard individual medley as well. Leading the Athena onslaught of the latter race was the unlikely Kim Boucher with her third placing in that race while the engineering student also took second in a Waterloo triple of the zoo-yard fly, a race won _convincingly by the personable Nancy Grump, . Crump finished a solid second in the zoo-yard breaststroke, 9 seconds ahead of her nearest


rival while Tami Lee stayed in the chase in the same race to score a pointin her only individual race of the meet. Showing her usual tigress, Allison Loucaa blasted through-the s&yard free in 25.2 seconds, well under CIAU qualifying standards for the event, and Athena Stephanie Gamble, latched to her slipstream, -touched the wall in second place. Gamble who, like her teammate Kim Boucher, makes going fast look as easy as AllisonLoucas makes it look difficult, was a third place finisher in the lOOyard free while Athena Corrie Powell took second place ahead of her, racing to a time of 58.2 seconds. Also showing well in the dual me’et were the work-term bound Cathy Aube, atid Athena’s Kelley Thomson, Mary Bristol, and Leela Sharma. “I saw some very positive swimming in the pool today,” remarked Waterloo coach Dave Heinbuch following the meet. “Some swimmers became a little sloppy in their races but otherwise I’m pleased with the effort. Both the Warriors and Athenas recouped some glory at the end of the meet by winning their respective 4xlo&yard free relays, the men’s ‘A’ team managing a time of 5:23.9 and the women’s ‘A’ team, at 4:00.1, beat the McMaster women by a clear 9 seconds,

UW ski, club On January 15, the Waterloo Ski club had their first outing to Blue Mountain. The club, run by students, attracts all levels of skiers, from novice to expert. For those of you interested in joining the ski club or taking a trip to Blue Mountain, the trips

will be held weekly, alternating from the Friday of one week to the Thursday of the next to accommodatethose classes you can’t miss. If you wish additional information, see the PAC receptionist or call 746-2610 or 747-3831.

Alpine skiing The Waterloo alpine ski team competed in the opening race of the Pepsi University Series January 15 at Blue Mountain. The men’s team coasted to a second place finish while the women’s squad finished siyth. Colin Roders led the men’s team, placing second overall after he finished third in the opening run. Michael Bier pulled in a strong seventh place finish while Brad Lashley and John McFarlane placed .somewhere in the teens. The women’s team had some troubles in finishing sixth, Sandy Gillies tias the top racer, placing eighth. Sue Noppe injured her thumb in an unfortunate spill, but will be back for the next race. Kim Scott and Allison Nodwell also turned in solid finishes for the team.

t by Kate Cox Imprint ataff


Awesome is the only word’ that can describe the final three seconds of the Athenas basketball game’ against the Laurier Lady Hawks January 13. Rookie player Kelly McEoldrick hooped 3 points to bring victory to the Athenas 54-53 in overtime action. The win marked the Athenas’ fourth game of their OWIAA season and their second league victory, their second tciuAmph over the Lady Hawks. The Wednesday night game commenced with an air of unpredictability with the Lady Hawks in the lead 10-4 during the first six minutes. However, the Athenas soon demonstrated their desire to win with aggressive offence and defence, speed and persistence:Forward player Kim Rau displayed amazing talent with her consistent shots totaling 22 points. Rookie guard Kelly Mackey played intensely during the second half, confident in her ball handling abilities. Sheila Windle also played a good game, demonstrating just how aggressive she can be when the tension is high. The Athenas were in the lead at halftime, 23-18, and remained with a s-point lead until the Iast three minutes when the Lady Hawks scored successively. In the final three seconds of the game, Laurier shot from the foul line, tying. the score 46-46. During overtime it looked as if the Lady Hawks would be the victor as the score was 52-46 with two and a half minutes to go. During the next two minutes Rau and

Windle scored, bringing the tally to 53-51 in favour of the Lady Hawks. With 37 seconds left, the Lady Hawks had possession of the ball. The Athenas, however, played an extra aggressive defense and regained possession with about five seconds left. Kelly McGoldrick grabbed the loose basketball and put up an incredible shot from just be-

tween half-court and the 3-point line to give Waterloo a 54-5i victory over Laurier. This game has given the Athenas- confidence that they can make a good showing in the following games of the OWIAA league. It has proven that they have the character and potential to go as far as they desire in this league.

Warriors squash into second The Warrior squash team finished a strong second in the East-West Cross Over Tournal ment held at the PAC and Northfield courts last weekend. Ten teams competed and some 150 matches were played. In what many consider the strongest OUAA tournament in recent years, Western continued ifs domination of Ontario and Canadian squash with a perfect score of 30 points, while the Warriors placed second with 27. U of T finished a distant third with 18 points, while Queen’s, Trent, and McGill shared fourth with 15 points each. In the best match of the weekend, LJW’s number one player, Dan Marsh, showed his fitness and tenacity by defeating former intercollegiate champ, Mark Nowell,I who played number one for

Queen%. Marsh

Down fought

A year ago, Harvey Mitro broke the school record for the 3000 metre by one-tenth of a second. Last Saturday (Jan, 161, Paul Ernst sliced aneven smaller time off the record: nine onehundredths of a second. Running at York, Ernst ran 8:25,71. to earn a place in the record books. Ernst was second in the race by a foot. This is Ernst’s first year at UW, and the time was a personal best for him. Mitro,




training cold. Three


and contracting



raced at the Hamiltori Spectator Games January 15. Paul Meikle was run- . ner-up in the 300m in. 37.8


school records and is already a member of the UW Hall of Fame was racing at Cdrnell University in New York. Like Ernst, he finished second as an American out-leaned him at the finish of the 1500m, Mitro was disappointed with his time of 3:52.8 despite having come off a hard

seconds while Steve Scott and TimCollins were third and fifth respectively in the 1000m. Running on small track, Scott finished in 2:37 and Collins in 2:42. On the same night and the same track, Ben Johnson set a world record in the 50 yard. Johnson has not yet shown any interest in enrolling at Waterloo, Rounding out the list of Warriors ~8s Al Faulds. In the same race as Ernst, Faulds was ‘sixth ,,in 8149. Tomorrow (Saturday), the Waterloo tracksters return to York for competition.

two back

games, to astound

the gallery and the experts in defeating Nowell’s powerful and often brilliant play. Waterloo defeated Queen’s 6-0, Torontd 4-2, and RMC, Trent, and York by identical 6-O scores. ’ For Wat&%o+ Rob Ayer, captain Wolf Imrich, Ed Crymble, and John Czernuaszka playing in the 3-4-5-6 spots went undefeated through the tournament while number-two Steve Millard lost just oile match. A reception for the players was held on Friday evening in the Letterman’s Lounge at WLU thanks to the work of Arthur Stevens and Labatt’s. The intercollegiate playoffs will be held at Toronto’s Mayfair Club on January 29 and 30.


Warriors B-Ball Wed.,. Ja.n. 27

1 1


VS. McMaster


8 pm. , In the PAC

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Athletes of the Week

Athena of the Week Allison Loucas Swimming

WRESTLE MAMA= This was typical Laurier scrapped to a 2-2 tie. photo by Satlnder Sahota

This is Allison’s fourth stint as athlete of the week in her swimming career at UW. A Kitchener native, she is in the final year of her Recreation ‘program. Allison continues to perform well in her swimming specialties, This past weekend in two dual meets, Allison took part in six first-place finishes. On Friday (Jan. 15) versus McMaster, she won the s&yard freestyle and then combined with her teammates to place first in the do&yard Medley Relay and the do&yard Freestyle Relay. On Saturday against Brock, Allison came back to win the loo-yard Freestyle and again was on winning relay teams, this time the Zoo-yard Free and 200yard Medley. A verv consistent swimmer. Allison has medaled every vear she has competed in the 566etre Freestyle at the OWIAA championships. Last season she was fourth in the CIAU at this distance.

SPORTS IN SHORT As of January 18, 1988

Warrior of the Week Dan Marsh Squash A Kitchener area native, Dan is in his first year of Arts, This past weekend, in the Squash Cross-Over Tournament, Dan led the Warriors to a secondplace finish with his exceptional play. He contributed by defeating former intercollegiate champ Mark Nodwell. Dan also defeated the number one players from RMC, Trent, and York, and lost only one match to Toronto’s number-one. Not only is Dan a squdsh player, but while attending Camecon Heights he was a member of the Ontario championship high school team.

Bt Columbia

- Jan. 27, vs. McMaster, p.m. HOCKEY A Jan. 22, at Toronto - Jan. 24, at Ryerson ALPINE SKIING - Jan. ‘22, at Collingwood NORDIC SKIING ATHENAS BASKETBALL - Jan. 22, vs. Windsor,

WARRIORS BASKETBALL - Windsor 85, Waterloo 79 HOCKEY - Guelph 7, Waterloo 5 - Western 7, Waterloo 3 SQUASH 2nd place, Cross-Over Tournament ATHEN& BASKETBALL - Waterloo 54, Laurier 53 VOLLEY BALL . - 6th place, Athena Invitational UPCOMING fiVENTS WARRIORS BASKETBALL h 1


Sunday, ranuary 24 - Men’s and women’s badminton tournament: 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., PAC - Fitness instructor course: ’ 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., PAC 1088 - Men’s and women’s tennis tournament: 9 a.m. to 11 p.m., Waterloo Tennis Club -

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Monday, January 25 - Entry Deadline (1 p.m., PAC 2039); Mixed tennis tournament, mixed curling tournament Tuesday, January 26 - Basic rescuer: 5:3O to 9:30 p-m., PAC 1001/1008


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p.m. - Jan. 27, vs. McMaster, PAC, 6 p-m. CURLING - Jan. 23, K-W Bonspiel FIGURE SKATING - Jan. 22, York Invitational ALPINE SKIING - Jan. 22, at Collingwood NORDIC SKIING - Jan. 23, at Queen’s SQUASH - Jan, 23, at McMaster SWIMMING - Jan. 23, Waterloo Invitational INDOOR TRACK - Jan. 23, Western Invitational VOLLEYBALL - Jan. 22, at Western


373 & 378


on Tuesday

- Jan. 23, at Queen’s SWIMMING - Jan. 22, Western, PAC, 7 p-m. VOLLEY BALL - Jan. 22, at Western - Jan. 26, vs. Windsor, PAC, 8 p.m. INDOOR TRACK - Tan. 23, Western Invitational

Saturday, January 23 - CPR Recert : 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Hagey Hall room



: Wednesday, January 27 - Mixed curling tournament meeting: 4:45 p.m., PAC 1001 -Thutsdgy, January 20 Mixed tennis tournament meeting: 4:45 p.m., PAC 1001 Friday, January 29 - St, John’s first aid: 6 to.10 p.m., CC 135 Tournaments: January 30, mixed curling Draw 1: 9 a.m., 1 p.m., 5 p.m. Draw 2: 11 a-m., 3 p.m., 7 p.m, Ayr Curling Club, January 31, mixed 4ennis - 1 p.m, to 11 p.m., Waterloo Tennis Club. February 6, mixed badminton - 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., Gym 3, PAC. February 7, mixed tennis - 9 a.m. to 13 p.m., Waterloo Tennis Club. ’

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(519) 7461245 (Next

to Kraty



‘you may be able to find cheaper prices but you . won’t find better semice or quality in the area. We have a iong established reputation as professionals. NO SITTING FEE NO HIDDEN COST’S FREE CLASS PHOTOS (20 md up) FREE E&W PHOTO (for yearbook) ATTIRE IS SUPPLIED 78 Frarricis St- N., Kitahener 74B-8637 Corner of King and Water

T.V. repair: University employee repairs T.V.‘s. Call 745-0808.

FOR SALE HP-15 C Calculator used, documentation Raymond 888-7374.

for sale. Seldom included. Call Best offer.

Gigantic moving sale. Apartment full of furniture, appliances, etc., must be sold by April 30. For directions/infermation call 746-3127. Typewriter - Smith Corona Coroiramatic 8000. Excellent condition, just cleaned. Almost new ribbon. Standard features. Must sell. $200, negotiable. Call 747-3790, UW Synchra. Men’s and women’s bathing suits and running tights for sale. Most sizes and colours. Phone Shelley 888-6084 evenings


watts, mint condition, original packing, $400 or best offer. 885-0712 or ciroehria @ math.



- Man with small cube van available weeknights, weekends $20/hr. KW area; S20/hr plus 25 cents/km outside - phone Gary at 746-7160.

A 1978 Honda Accord. The body is in good shape. It runs, but needs some parts. $350. Call Lvnne at 747-2707. Aibumr and E.P.‘s for sale. Top condition. Beatles, Who, Bowie, Queen, Mod, Hard, Dance Music. A real variety. Cheap1 Call Nick 746-6055.


do light moving with a small truck. Also rubbish removal. Reasonable rates. Call Jeff 884-2831. Pony Exprerr: Laser-printed resumes for S15.00. Choice of typestyles and sizes, quality paper. On-campus pickUD and deliverv. Call 886-2252.



WANTED Easy money. The Federation of Stu‘denis urgently needs people todistribute event posters on campus. Set your own hours. Fringe benefits. Apply at the Fed office, CC 235. Get involved with the Feds. Great pay.The Federation of Students urgently needs poster designers to promote campus events. We supply materials. Fringe benefits. Get involved with the Feds,

Fast, accurate typing and letter quality word processing. Resumes, essays, theses, business reports. Free pickup and delivery. Call Diane, 5761284.



- 18 a volunteer organization devoted to working with children who could benefit from a one-to-one reiationshipl We need male and female volunteers who could work 1 to 3 hours per week in an elementary school setting. Workshops offered. Call Friends 742-4380 or Canadian Mental Health Assoc. 744-7645.



person to help a temporarily handicapped mot her look after 2 and 3 year-old. Will include light housekeeping. Hours8:30 - 4130. To start Feb. 1, Westheights area. Call 741 -I 395.

Tree plant this summer. Positions available with Bark Reforestation Inc. Applications and more information at Student Placement Centre. Experienced, no&moking babysit ter required for 5 year-old and 8 month-old, 3-5 half-days per week in my home, Victoria - Fischer Hallman area. Transportation can be arranged. Please call 744-l 604.


word processing-by university grad. Pick-up/delivery available on’campus. Grammar, spelling, corrections available. Suzanne, 886-3857. Word Proce8ringl $1.35 per doublespaced page. Resumes $4 per page. Includes: one draft copy, one good copy (letter quality printer). Near Seagram Stadium. Phone 885-l 353. - Professional typing servjces. Offered 7 days/week. Work guaranteed. Call 578-6653. Pick up and delivery available. ’

32 years experience. 85 cents double spaced page. IBM Selectric. Essays, resumes, theses, etc. Westmount-Erb area. Call Doris 886-7153.


- $l.OO/page (ds.). Typist on campus (MSA). Over 10,000 quality pages since’1 984. Cal! Karen Shaw at ’ 746-3127. JS Typing

Unlimited. Professional secretarial services. by legal secretary. Seven days a week. Fast, ‘accurate, dependable service. Cat? 886-3326.

Typtng. in my hoqe, Lakeshore North area. Call any lime. 5094.


at 884-

Large houre May - Aug. or take lease. Fireplace, laundry. room, sundeck, patio, dishwasher, water softener, 1% baths, 2 fridges, 10 min. bike ride to campus, close to bus route, great price. 747-26 12.


CLUB invites all to a discussion on protein, what does the most recent research say. All welcome. CC 138, 5130 pm.


AUDIO-TAPED lecture bv Dr. David Kelley on “The Foundations of Knowledge”. Origmally delIvered at UW, March 1987. 7:30, HH 334. All welcome. Presented by the Students of Objectivism.







Living Daylights. Timothy Dalton as James Bond. Showtimes are 7:00 pm., and 900 pm. in AL 116, Feds S 1 .oO and Non-Feds $3.00.




MUSIC AND Culture’in

Vienna information meeting for seminar course to be offered in Vienna, May’7 - June 3, 1988. There is still time to enroll in this course. Come to the meeting at 700 pm., Conrad Grebel College, Rm. 151, or contact Dr. Maust (8850220, ext. 46) if you are interested. / @ED FLICK&The Living Daytights. Timothy Dalton as James Bond. Showtime is 8:00 pm. in AL 116. Feds $1 .ob and Non-Feds $3.00.





LIBERALS. Social at 9:00 pm., Grad pm., meeting at 1000 House, upstairs. Model parliament,







J.S.A. Bagel Brunch Feast on bagels and cream cheese in an informal atmosphere. 11:30- 1:30, CC 135. Cost is onfv $1.00

HOUSE OF Deb&es: Star-debater explodes while eating Christmasdinner. We will meet in St. Jeromes, rrh. 229 at 5:40 pm.




CINEMA GRATIS. This weeks double feature: The Maltese Falcon and Notorious. Movies start at 8:OO pm. in Campus Centre Great Hall, and are free of charae. AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL Night on-Turkey. Presentation of case of Group 118’s newly adopted Prisoner of Conscience from Turkey, speaker, slicfe show, Turkish food. Campus Centre Rm. 135 at 7:30 pm. Everyone is welcome. ’

SESSIONS FOR Graduate Students. 1:30 pm. These sessions are designed to introduce graduate students to the many library services and facilities available for their useat the University of Waterloo. Meet at the Information Desk in the Dana Porter.or Davis Cen‘tre Librarv. W0NeN’S CENTRE meet@ at 5:30 pm. in Campus Centre 135, Everyone is’welcome. For more info call ext. 3457 (Mon.-Thurs. 10:30-2:30 pm.).



5 bedrooms

in house with 3 balconies and two common rooms. Summer sublet. Option for lease. Call 741-9984. d



Two female fourth year m-ath students looking for accomodation in the Fall ‘88 term only. Call 747-2708.

TALK by Barbara Jackman, immigration lawyer and member of a Canadian delegation returned from studying Human Rights in Chile. Question will be entertained. 7:30 pm, AL 1245. Sponsored by WPIRG Social Justice Workaroub. L BAGEL BRUNCH - An informal set together sponsored by the Waterloo Jewish Students Association. Bagels, cream cheese, orange juice and light conversation - all for only $1 CO. 11:30 - 1:30, cc 135. ”

PERS0MAl.S Lifewa8 free and easy and now everything has changed. Your new year is burdened by the possibility of an unplanned pregnancy. For help and support call Birthright, 579-3990. Ail Klneaioiogy studeots are invited to attend a presentation by the Ontario. Association of Applied Kinesiology. MC 2065, Thursday, Jan. 28, 7:30 8130 pm.


A loving couple is eager to adopt and provide a home for your unborn child. Working with the government licenced agency. Call co!lect (416) 9258225. Party Florida! Spend Spring Break in hot, sunny Daytona Beach. Student prices and student oriented. Don’t miss out. Call Terry anytime. 893-

0473. Regarding

Beach Night: Was the attitude in the right place at the wrong time or the wrong place at the right time? And where were their Zehr’s bags?



Works hop. lo:30 am. These introductory workshops are designed for the student who wants to learn how to use< the library more effectively. The focus will be on saving time and effort in the librarv. Meet at the Information Desk, Dana-Porter Library.

available in large Victorian house on Victoria Park. Non-smoker, senior student preferred. Ca!l Andrew 744-9100 or 741-5477 {evenings).

Essays, theses, resumes, etc. 13 years experience: Fast, reliable service. On-campus pick-up, deliverv. Call Sharon 748-l 793.




Word Processing.


Concert featuring the Principal’s Trig. John Tickner, trumpet; Joseph Casteilo, trombone; Carol Lavell, horn. 12:30 pm., Conrad Grebe! College Chapel.

Lake Townhouse. Two females preferably non-smokers, for May - August with priority to stay for the fall if wish to. Rent $235/month with free cable. Contact Rita or Bambi 747-2 129. Please leave message.


FED FLiCKS.The Living Daylights. Timothy Dalton as James Bond. Showtimesare7:OOpm., and9:OOpm. inAL i i$. Feds $1 .doandNon-Fedss3.00.

STUDIES undergrads, come out to your very own beginning of term party - upstairs at the “Grad Club” from 7 - 10 pm.. This is a iitensed event. so be prepared1






Fast, professional

Sony portable

double deck cassette player CFS-W501 with equalizer, digital clock and synthesized tuner. -in good condition, only five months old. Cannot find this model in Ontario, only $275 or lower, Call 747-2645. Duplicate Christmas present. Must get-rid of one Brother manual typewriter, SlOO or best offer. Call Eric at 746-6685.




Russians. Avideo documentary on nuclear arms issues. includes interviews with experts and footage of weapons’ tests. Sponsored by Science for Peace. Arts Lecture 209, 12:30. TERM PAPER Research Workshop at 2130 pm. These sessions are designed to introduce graduate students to the many library services and facilities available for their use at the University of Waterloo. Meet at the Information Desk in the Dana Porter or Davis Centre Library.


PRAYER with choir and sermon. Conrad Grebel Chapel at 4:30 pmTHEMAS: The original social cult. interesting people, interesting conversations, Chanting and flower selling optional. 5:30 - 700 pm., CC 138. iNTERNATiONAL Group 118. Join the conspiracy of hope! We fight for the release of prisoners of conscience, oppose all forms of torture and the death penalty. You can make a difference! Campus Centre Rm 1,35 at 7:30 pm. All are welcome. WATERLOO

GO Club invites interested players to Go classes and free playing time, Wednesday evenings. Beginner classes 6:45 - 7:30, open play 7:30 - 9:30 at 8.C. Matthews H$ll, Room 1040, Free. For more information call 888-4424 or x6887.


La Bamba.

Lou Dia-









pm., and 9:CXI pm. in AL 116. Feds Sl .OO and Non-Feds $3.00.



Students’ Association’s ’ Bagel Brunch. Make friends and eat at the same time. 11:30 * 1:30. cc 135.

Desperate man - seeks desperate woman, preferably with firm bagels. Interested parties please reply in person at the next Bane1 Brunch. ( We’re back..... The Baby Squad..... A dream for some, a nightmare for others. The General. Grarie’ Magic0 Milan....La leggenda / continua! Ultras Curva Sud. Dance-A-Than

iii - Sigma Chi Fraternity presents its third annual DanceA-Thon in support of K-W Big Brothers, March 11-l 2th. First prize is a trip for two to the Caribbean. For more information on participating, contact Siama Chi at 746-1897.

Futon man: I’ve discovered some fassinating new uses for futons from all these zany people I’ve started hanging around. We’ll have to try them out. Luv, your personal masseuse.

Rugby typea: Banquet January 30, 8:00 pm at the Huet her. Tickets s25/couple, from Glen or Blair. Phone 746-2993 or show up at the ‘Shelter, Wednesday at 500 pm. or Thursday/Friday noon. Larry

Mameo: You should really watch those pastel boxer shorts, you can see the socks through them. It’s been a pleasure watching you squirm. Anyone int&eated in starting up a crisis aid centre for mourning relatives of fatal hiccup victims, please write 80-3 Churchill St., Waterloo, Ont-., N2L 2X2. Mv name is Theodore. Deva, mine: I willsalways lie waiting for you, x-posed to vour written intercourse. Your pen is ready? Yours in bondage, Davushka.

TAMIL LANGUAGE classes for elementary school age children will be held under Heritage Language Program from 900 - 11:30 am. at Victoria School, 50 Joseph St:, Kitchener . For more information call 747-0991,8852726 or 885-0338.


COFFEE HOUSE presented by Canadian Crossroads International at the Grad House, 8 pm. Features many talented entertainers and no cover charge. Be there1


F.F. of V III I heard it through the grapevine to catch the wave! Apit feels so good going parently, down?711 Could you be the golden throat charmer? Survey says, you’re the choice of the frosh generation! Stay tuned to see who wants your sexl.


COFFEEHOUSE, An informal gathering of people who enjoy light conversation, coffee and fun times in a comfortable setting. 8100 1 1:OO pm., CC 110. For more details call 884-GLOW. WEEKLY WATSFtC [University of Waterloo Science Fiction Club) meeting. Upcoming events: Video Night and a D & D (Dungeons 81 Dragons) Tournament, CC l38, 6:30. LAYMEN‘S EVANGELICAL Fellowship. Bible study. CC 135 at 7:30 pm. All are welcome. EXPLORJNG THE Christian faith. Informal discussion of Christianity with Chaplain Graham’Morbey, 7:30 pm., Wesley Chapel, St. Paul’s College. All -Icome. L









Paul’s College). welcome.




Hall. All

Tilt?RiDAYS Students’ Waterloo Jewish ’ Associaticn’s ‘Bagel Brunch. Make friends and eat at the same time. 11;30 - lZ30, cc 135.


SERVICES St. Bede’s Chapel, Renison College, 930 am. Prayer Book Eucharist. - 1100 am. Contemporary Eucharist Moose Room, Men’s Residence, Renison College. INFORMAL SERVICE *with contemporary music; coffee and discussion to follow. Conrad Grebel Chapel at 7:OO Drn. LAYMEN’S


EVANGELICAL Fellowship. Evening meeting. MSA, 163 Uni-

versity Ave. W., Apt. 321, at 7:OO’pm. All are welcome.


WORSHIP on. Campus. 1030 am, HH 280. All campus people welcome. Sponsored by Huron Campus Ministry. ONGOING



EVENT: Visitors are invited to dis&er and expldre The Great Puzzle Exhibit. it’s a puzzlement for everyone with spots of puzzle trivia;riddles, mazes, films, guest speak.ers, special ,eventsand a “hands-on” game.area. Fre?. Monday - Friday 9-5, Sunday l-5. B.C. Matthews Hall, Museum and -Archive of Games. 8884424. . EXPLORE YOUR future career possibrlttres. Caunsellrng Services has recently acquired a new computer program called PC Directions. The program includes information about 1000 different careers which can be sorted according to your personal interests. We are running 1 j/2 hour labs throughout the term. For details see the receptionist at Counselling Services. NH 2080.



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The University of Waterloo Student Newspaper who has power or authority over another. These advances may range from lewd comments, to fondli...