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Friday,Mhmh18,1!388 VoLlO

by Mike Brawn Imprint staff More than 500 Ontario university students marched on Queen’s Park March 10. The University of Waterloo had the most student protesters in attendance, upsetting the Uni-

The March 10 underfundi& turnout rivailed Watertoo’s unloaded at Queen’s Park.

e versity of Guelph which is noted for its usual high turnouts at such Ontario-wide rallies. Waterloo sent some 72 protesters to Toronto. Guelph had the next best showing of 60 protesters at the Ontario Federation of Students’ called march on

protest showing

crowd in Toronto of 72 students.

Queen’s Park. ‘. The Toronto trek was organized to voice concerns to Premier David Peterson’s increasingly unresponsive majority government. OFS Chairperson Sheena Weir demanded world class quelity for Ontario’s post-secon-

was spirited but never unruly. The media In all, close to 500 university students photo by Phil RoMn80n

Individuals feet fundina Dinch by Marc Brzustowmki Imprint staff Genevieve Ribordy, of Sudbury’s Laurentian University,

cannot complete her studies in French because, even at this bilingual university, some programs are available only in English. “Ce n’est pas juste,” she _

Student dean’s job . to besplit, renamed by Mike Brown Imprint staff Academics may soon be satisfied about the fate of the dean of students . A recently released report to the president of the university calls for installing an academic into a new position labelled “dean of undergraduate education: The report urges the present position of dean of students be changed to the title of vice-provost for student services effective upon the retirement of present t non-academic’ Dean of Students Ernie Lucy. A committee was struck last June because of rumblings in’the faculty caused by appointments of non-academics to “dean” positions

by ths university


tration. The title of dean is traditionally held only by academics. When Lucy was appointed to ’ the position it was at the behest of university President Doug Wright. Approval by the UW senate was subverted because the administration viewed the ap-

pointment of’ the dean of students as a position necessary for the operation of the university and therefore suitable for presidential appointment. Federaticin of Students’ President Ted Carlton said is good communication between the Feds and the administration because of Lucy’s efforts as a liaison between ‘students, student leaders and the Needles Hall staff. There is, however, ‘*a lack of a single person to talk to in the faculty,” Carlton said. The creation of a dean of undergraduate education would eliminate the communication gap between the Federation of Students and the faculty. Carlton spoke highly of the proposed position; According to the




“there is a very strong need for a person to look at undergraduate academic issues from a university&de perspective with 8 recognized authority and being at the table when all major decisions ar8 made.” Wright has not made a public statement on the report aa of yet.

said, blaming .underfunding. Two bus loads of Laurentian students left from Sudbury at 6 a.m. for Toronto, bringing to the Ontario Federation of Studetits rally their demands for accessibility and equality in post-secondary education. Underfunding has caused overcrowding in classes, reduced library budgets, and has severely limited the hiring of teaching assistants, and potential professors, according to Peter Moes, who teaches French at U of T. Disappointed by the size of the crowd’ he said the “majority Of students don’t, realize how much they’re going to be affected by consistent under-funding.” Unlike most campuses, Toronto’s R erson Polytechnical had cancel Yed classes for its 10,000 full-time students, said Ed Kung, a business student at the instii tute. The president of Guelph’s Central Student Association, one of some 50 Guelph supporters who turned up, said U of G is facing course cuts and-losing faculty positions because of underfunding. Referring to exclusionary municipal housing bylaws, he said “if it was ever enforced in Guelph you’d see one of the worst housing crises,” Other protesters drew attention to increasing student to teacher ratios. Matt Certosimo, a fourth-year WLU Political Science major and former OFS chair, said “less access to profs means less access to direct


on page 2


dary ins tit utions. Weir challenged the premiere to live on the Ontario Student Assistance Plan’s $106 per week living allowance, The spirited crowd heard Weir protest the student housing situation in Ontario’s university cities and I towns. Weir shouted for “more affordable units for those in need.” Days before the March 10 prdtest, Peterson threw out a political “goodie” to students <in the province. While in London, Ontario two weeks ago, Peterson promised to draft legislation outlawing municipal govern-merit exclusionary bylaws, which limit the number of unrelated people who may share a residence. Weir congratulated Conservative MPP Cam Jackson for his private member’s bill. Jackson introduced Bill 94 which is a piece of anti-exclusionary bylaw legislation. Jackson was booed heavily by the crowd; they yelled “you had your chance, you had your chatice,, .“, referring to the Tories’ 43 years in government. More than 8,000 signed postcards were delivered to the premier’s office on the day of the protest, Weir said. The post-


cards carried messages insisting that Peterson live up to his pledge. Although Waterloo sent two bus loads of students, UW Federation liaison to OFS Darren Meister insisted anything less than four buses was pathetic. Meister did not change his feelings after the march; he was disappointed Waterloo did not send four buses but he recognized the event generated - much needed publicity. Wednesday’s Toronto Star carried an opinion piece on underfunding as its lead editorial. Meister said the event was too rushed and would have received more support had it been scheduled in September or October, instead of in the spring when students are just concerned about graduating. The eveni did receive extensive coverage from both the corn+ mercial and medi.a. Besides Weir, the crowd heard Dr. John Starkey, president of the Ontario Confederation of University Faculty Associations. Both opposition education critics were allowed to speak; however, cabinet minister Lynn Mcleod was not invited to speak by the OFS organizers. Mcleod is the new minister of colleges and universities.


Students shout down Conservat-ive critic by Marie Sadivy Imprint staff Students would have been better served had they spent their energy working to build alliances with both opposition parties rather than booing the PC education critic at the March 10 OFS protest, said Richard Johnston, opposition education critic. The comment came after several hundred university students’ from across the province interrupted Cam Jackson’s address at the rally with booing and chants of “You had your chance.” “It’s unfortunate, but inevitable,” commented Johnston. Although Johnston maintained the “Liberals are caught in a predicament after a decade of underfunding by the Tory government ,” he. pointed out that Jackson was not part of the government that caused the problem. Jackson was first elected to the provincial legislature in 1985. While Jackson was visibly disappointed by the students’ response, he judpd their reaction to resulted because most were not aware of his commitment to education. “I don’t think they were aware that I had introduced Bill 94 in the House. Stu; tInt:l;ren’t that disrespectful, . Bill 9:. introduced on IanGry 7; aims to prohibit exclusionary bylaws such as those in Waterloo which limit the number of unrelated people who may ljve in a single dwelling. According to Jacksan, Waterloo Liberal MPP Herb Epp has already publicly stated he does not support the bill. Premier

David Peterson has acknowledged the bill only in the context of an upcoming by-election in the riding of London North. Jackson also expressed concerns that the campus would become a focus of the by-election, but would quickly be forgotten if the Liberals were to regain the seat. During the rally, Jackson criticized the Liberal government for not taking student housing problems seriously and urged the protestors not to believe Premier David Peterson’s recent announcement to take a stand against exclusionary bylaws in London North. ‘II may be cynical, but I have a good memory for how I was treated,” said Jackson. He himself had to leave university for financial reasons, and consequently claims to feel passionately for students. Jackson said the kinds of debts incurred by many students are morally indefensible: “I don’t think more” loan mane is ,the answer,” he continue B . “Why mortgage your future?” Jackson also said the government’s Transitions Program _ which. pays for retraining of older laid-off workers will send these workers to OSAP for income support not provided throunh Transitions. However, the toial OSAP 001 has not been expanded, there $ y curtailing the ardount available-to regularstudents. In addition to bill 94, Jackson is currently working on drafting three more bills relating to postsecondary education. He declined to disclose the contents of these bills at the present time.


[ndividua[s teaching.” Meanwhile, others felt the pinch in student housing. .According to Mike Sagin, a Queen’s University Urban Planning grad student, “our residences are falling apart.” Ilka De Diego of the Canadian Union of Public Employees local 1230, representing U of T library


continuedfrompagel workers, said slashed book and journal budgets do not allow the staff “to do work properly.” Because of dwindling library collections, “the qtiality of research is being impaired.” Two third-year arts students from Ottawa’s Carleton University, Kelly Plumpton and Jen-

nifer Thamer, cited old equipment in journalism labs and “very little study space” as areas where they felt the lack of funds, Summing up the mood of the protest, they expressed a popular sentiment: students must no longer be forced to pay for governmint underfunding. -

on Holy Ground

by Robert Day It has been with some amusement and often with a gotid deal of chagrin that I have read some of the contributions from both the general public and from the occasional Imprint staffer, extolling the virtues of their favorite supernatural deity. While some of this literature did in fact have redeeming value, a depressing percentage of it seemed to rise no further than the level of, “Well, my (insert nome of favorite deity here] is bigger/better/whiter/brighter than your (insert name of someone else’s deity here],” a rather content-free demonstration of illogic whose result was just a little more sadness for another tree that sacrificed itself for the letters page or the editorial section. But as much as fervent believers are ready to throw down the gauntlet and take up arms over the most trifling differences in interpretation, it seems fairly safe to say that there is one area in which they are in universal agreement, that is, their rather disturbing intolerance and/or misplaced sympathy for the non-believer. Even the more moderate of the pious have their problems with this attitude; I mean, surg non-believers are okay, but you really wouldn’t want yolpf sister to marry one, would you? Having seen the media, near and far, inundated with examples cif the above, it has become clear that the non-believer has been (to put it mildly) poorly represented, and the time has come,for the voice of reason to add a note of sanity. Of course, seeing as how no one in the immediate vicinity fits that description, I guess I’ll do it. And in the analysis to follow in the next three issues, I should emphasize that any resemblance to anyone’s personal deity, living or dead, is unintentional but probably unavoidable. The first order of business is to define the players in the game, these being the individual holding a belief in the existence of a supernatural kntity [the theist), another holding a belief in the non-existence of said (or any other such) entity (the atheist), and a third person who holds no belief either way (the agnostic). The important distinction between the latter two classes can be emphasized by pointing out that, while the atheist, at least according to the definition to be used here, holds an active belief in the non-ex,istence of aa deity, the’ agnostic’s position is characterized by a Iack of belief, a distinction that will become important in the drama to follow. And now, act one . . . I... in which a theist and an agnoshc strike up a conversation, inevitably resulting in a statement of belief by the theist, to which, the agnostic replies that he, for one reason or another, holds no such belief. The theist, a veteran of the verbal wars and having done his homework after being

shellacked in previous encounters, may smugly point out that, if one’s position is based on objective evidence, the agnostic’s position is no more tenable since one can no more prove non-existence than one can prove existence, thereby committing logical fallacy number one. “Sorry,” responds the agnostic, “you miqunderstand my position, I am certainly not claiming non-existence, I am not making any kind of claim. You are the one with the belief, therefore, the entire burden of proof is on you.” And so ends the first salvo, the theist trying to get rid of this particular hot potato and having it placed firmly back in his lap. Nowhere &ear ready to concede any points in this skirmish, the theist may take on an almost accusing tone of voice, ‘You mean you don’t believe in God at &?“, to which the agnostic, recognizing the land mine inherent in this question, sidesteps neatly with-, * “That depends.” “On what?” asks the theist, sensing correctly that he is being baited.‘ “On what you mean by God.” Of all the possible responses, this is the one for which the theist is least prepared, all of his previous debates having at least assumed this much of a basic premise. “But . . , but,” the theist is’spluttering a little now, “you know what I mean, God, you know,, .‘I “I haven’t the foggiest idea what you mean,” “could you describe this responds the agnostic, entity?” “Well,” says the theist, recovering slightly and wanting to pass quickly over this deli,berate roadblock to get to the heart of the discussion, “my deity is a loving, patient, caring, . . .‘I “No, no, no,” cuts in the agnostic, “you’re telling _ me how your deity b.ehaves, I want to know what he is. A description, please.” The theist is looking to score some quick points here, countering with, “All right, he (she/it] is the entity responsible for the creation of the universe, the primal cause +, .I, “Sorry,” cuts in the agnostic, “but now you’re telling me what your deity has done. I want to know what it is. Try again.” “I don’t understand you at all,” says the theist, losing a little composure, “what are you after?” says the agnostic, “you have “Very simply,” professed a belief in a’n entity of sqme form, and yet you appear to be completely incapable of supplying even -the most rudimentary physical description of it. Is it smaller than a bread box? Is it larger than the collective ego of the mathNEWS editorial staff? What color is it? Does it come with power steering and my choice of seat covers?” At this point, the.theist accuses the agnostic of being facetious. The agnostic is unmoved, He can wait. In fact, seeing that the theist may need a little time, he can wait for about another week. To be continued .. .

There are two ways of looking at this question. One way is to assume that my students are trying to convey a message that they are suffering from information overload in class. The other interpretation is that they are interested in getting my views on the subject matter. Since students have ample opportunity to ask questions in class, I can only conclude that they are trying to convey a message to me - one that I and many other faculty members have heard repeatedly; ie., the workload is too heavy at UW. In fact, one of my students posted the following “message” in one of our classrooms, “Thirsty for knowledge - but drowning in information!”


To: Dr. Sivak , tometry



of Op-

Question: How often- should I have my eyes examined? Does the Optometry clinic need patients? Signed:


It does need patients. As a rule of thumb, an eye exam once a year is recommended different ages can make a difference, We do need more patients in the clinic because of the need for the education of students.


To: Professor ing


- Account-


Da you believe





that inis possible?

However, since you’ve asked me to respond, let me be serious for a moment and express my views on the subject matter of information overload. In our .information-driven society, information overload is not only a possibility, it is a fact of life. We are all struggling to cope with a world that seems to have gone haywire in terms of information processing capacity, while our abilities to digest the information has not kept pace. All of us, professors, students, and laypeople face information overload both inside and outside the university. Since the very essence of a university is to confront information, and produce even more of it in response, the treadmill that we are on becomes obvious! What can be done about this? Well, we can try to be better at filtering out the junk from the valuable material. But, since the volume of information is growing so fast, this means longer .hours and more work for eve?yone . . . until we develop tools’ and techniques for better communicating end better distilling information. This, by the way, is one of my areas of research . . . but more about that another time.

Up, up.and away by Mike Brown Imprint staff

the Ukranian Student’s Club commemorated 1,000 years of Christianity in Ukraine by releasing 100 blue and yellow balloons at a special ceremony. on the Bombshelter patio. Each balloon symbolized a decade of Christianity in Uk-

Past Federation of Students presidential candidate Steve King is aiming at changing the way we vote at UW. King is known for his sometimes outlandish but always, frank proposals. This time King is bringing B bylaw change proposal to the Federation of Students annual general meeting. The AGM is scheduled for March 29, The Federation was served notice this week of King’s proposal to charge students a voting fee on tuition statements. The fee would be $5 per term and would be refunded provided students voted in Federation elections. King could introduce his bylaw change at this Sunday’s Federation council meeting. He has decided to bypass the council in favour of the AGM where all fee paying undergraduates are eligible to vote. “I think that it’s absurd,” cotimented Fed President Ted Carlton. Carlton said it is not only wrong to force people to vote but any proposed initiation of new student fees must be passed by a campuswide referendum, To call a referendum, 1,500 signatures are needed. Carlton added that voter turnout is a political problem ‘of the Federation of Students. “We have to make ourselves more relevant; we have to say it will effect education rather than studentscpocketbooks,



and yellow colours are the colours of the Ukrainian



Christianity was adopted in Uk-

Marc Bmastowski The next cup of coffee you drink may not only be bitter, it may help destroy what is left of the ozone layer. Chloroflourocarbons [CFCs) are chemicals used in the manufacture of many plastic foams, including the white Styrofoam cups found in most C%Ds and food areas on campus, The Campus Centre goes through 1,500 a’day (1985 statistics) according to Kara Symbolic and Bev Nuttal of WPIRG’s ecology Workgroup. Symbolic said “not all Styrofoam cups are made with CFCs,” but “it doesn’t make sense for a product like that to be used for five minutes and thrown away.“These cups cannot be recycled and their incineration would release toxic gases into the atmosphere. Landfills in the region will last “certainly no more than a few years.” CFCs are also used in refrigeration and air conditioning systems, and Symbolic would like people to “remove CFCs from refrigerators before the dump accepts it.” She said chemical giant DuPont is working on an alternate coolant to replace CFCs, but noted alternative chemicals already exist. Said Nuttal: “the problem is cost.“‘ Over the summer, WPIRG will be convincing C&Ds to serve coffee in reuseable containers, but other than that effort, Symbolic was unaware of further initiatives to limit CFC use on campus. Symbolic called response to Wednesday’s WPIRG Campus Centre ozone display “quite good”. The display moves to Brock University on Monday.


in the

988 by rainian Vladimir

According to club president Ihor Sereda, glasnost has definitely not been applied to . Ukrainians because religious-persecution continues

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the U.S.-Soviet agreement, regarding Afghanistan and Iran, to stabilize the mid-east as an indication that concerns over being dragged into a quagmire by clients have prevailed. Israeli security, based on the tactical and strategic fronts of water control, surveillance+ economic activity+ and population, must remain intact he explained. But the demographic realities of a growing Palestinian population, coupled with Israel’s unwillingness to absorb a large Arab population, may Iead to a compromise seeing 80 per cent of West Bank and Gaza Strip lands turned over to the Palestinians living there. The area around Jerusalem, and other strategic control areas, would doubtlessly be held by Israeli negotiators, but Cohen insisted no peace would be reached without determining the status

Rioting by West Bank Palestinians has revealed a “rare window of o portunity for peace”, says Sau P Cohen, an American geographer who lectured at WLU March 11. He said “mutual exha&tion” will reconcile a reasonable solution with the passions that flare between the Israelis and the Palestinians in Israeli-occupied areas, though the question remains whether Israel will forfeit territory for peace. As the revolt continues, he said, both sides will be more disposed to settlement: the Arabs because “they are suffering in a real way”, and the Israelis because the disruption of their job base could lead to economic collapse. Cohen said all parties are moving toward discussion, and cited

of Jerusalem and the Golan Heights. Cohen said the longer the strife continties, the better the chances are of a settlement. And despite the growing Palestinian populations, he said the proper perspective from which to view’ the West Bank problem is “Arabs surrounded by Jews.” The West Bank Palestinians are+ in Cohen’s view+ ‘7 housands and tens of thousands who don’t have a normal life,”

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photo by Sue Butler

Mac tops in lifeguarding Waterloo h&ted a university lifeguard competition last weekend in which eight visiting teams and the Waterloo team demonstrated their ability and competence in several events including por>l situations+ CPR, first aid+ skills, priority assessment, and a relay. Of the six events+ McMaster placed first in four, giving them a comfortable lead and first place for the entire competition. Western placed consistently well in the individual events resulting in an overall placing of second with Queen’s close behind in third. The Waterloo team placed a respectable sixth. In order to run this event a dedicated committee under the direction of Sally Kemp made every effort to supply the visiting teams with a well organized, smoothly run competition. A special thank you should be made for the more than30 volunteers who participated as judges, victims, and hosts. For those of you who are concerned about your safety in the Waterloo showed pool, relax: their superior skill by placing third in that event.

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Diabetes and cardiovascular research has been put on hold due ta Financial problems. Funds are needed to repair the building used foI holding animals required in research. The building was closed sevoral months ago because it did not meet required standards.

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Members of the university’s task force on students complain aboui the “complete lack of community feeling+’ on the campus, The repori of the task force recommends a mandatory orientation program fol incoming students.




The university’s Graduate Students’ Association is investigating the advantages of joining a union. The students hope unionization would give them truer collective bargaining power in negotiating Graduate Student Assistantships in Teaching and in Research. Thr students have met with a representative from the Canadian Union o Public Employees. They are ~also considering membership with thr Canadian Union Educational Workers.




In a recent referendum+ undergrads at WLU voted against membership in both the Ontario Federation of Students and the Canadian Federation of.Students. bt the same time, the university’s grad stuients voted overwhelmingly in favor of membership in both organitations. Simon Fraser University More than a hundred students stormed a board of governors meet. ing to protest a proposed 4.6 per cent tuition fee increase. The university’s top decision-making body disregarded the protest and voted in Favour of the fee hike. . McGill


McGill University will monitor military research by requiring professors to outline positive and negative aspects of their research This policy has been criticized as totally ineffective. University

of Manitoba


The Arts Student Body Council has amended its constitution ir order to prevent misuse of student funds and to increase accountabil ity of council members. The changes were proposed when severa thousand dollars were unaccounted for by the 1986-87 Arts Council University

of Windsor

There has been a recent rash of bomb threats at the University o Windsor. Campus police are investigating more than 20 bomb threat! that have been called in this year. A 24 hour anonymous telephone line has been set up to help the investigation. University

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Western is the third Canadian university to have a supercompute installed. It is hoped that the computer will attract high calibrl professors and graduate students while strengthening the universi ty’s reputation as a first class institution. Acadia


Many students at the university are in serious financial trouble due to lateness of Nova Scotia student aid bursaries. As of Februaq 7, October’s applications had not yet been processed. L

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Education reforms needed badly: NDP by Marie Sedivy Imprint staff “The Liberals are in a schizophrenic position regarding their education policies,” said NDP Education Critic Richard Johnston following the March 10 Ontario Federation of Students protest at Queen’s Park. While education is an important symbol of Liberal reforms, certain segments within the party have been stressing increased fiscal responsibility, he said. This dichotomy combined with a decade of underfunding, has left the Liberal government in an almost impossible situation in regard to education policies. “Only the budget will tell,” said Johnston, referring to the budget expected next month. During the rally, Johnston assured the students they have the right to expect that t,he wealthiest province provide the highest levels of funding for post-secondary education. He pointed out that many American states provide higher levels of funding than does Untario, and expressed concerns that increased competition with U.S. institutions under free trade could threaten Ontario universities. Johnston identified a need for a major increase in capital allocations for space, and a need to expand teaching positions. He said such a plan is economically feasible. Referring to the healthy economy and the $1 billion ex-

cess funds the provincial government found itself with at the end of the last fiscal year, he said, “If this is not the time to increase funding, I don’t know what is.” According to Johnston, the allocation of funds to education is simply a matter of priorities. However, Cam Jackson, Progressive Conservative education critic, slammed the record of the NDP. “Students often forget that when the NDP had the opportunity to put education on the political agenda (when the Liberals had a minority government) they didn’t; they had one chance to make education a number-one priority,” he said. Johnston emphasized his own party’s commitment to universal access of quality education, saying he does not agree there need be a dichotomy between philosophy and economic reality. Stating the right of students to expect the support of opposition parties, Johnston pledged both his support and the support of party leader Bob Rae “against the Liberal government’s shortsighted policies.” problems, said Many present Johnston, stem from a lack of imagination in organizing the ministries: “Too many ministers are dealing with education issues right now,” he said. These include the minister of skills development, the minister of colleges and universities, and the minister of education. Johnston also told the protestors they have “the right to go

Placard-carrying students gathered on the steps of Queen’s Park. Waterloo students played a major rc?le in March 11’s underfunding march in Toronto. The Brunswick House was host to a hundred students after the march. photo by Kelly Caacone through university without acquiring the debt-load of a third world country.” He emphasized the need for a review of OSAP, saying the system is discriminatory and that the OFS could take a charter case against OSAP. Johnston also stressed the need for construction of on-campus residences in order to guarantee students’ right to proper housing. In addition, the opposition spokesman assured the Francophone sector of the population of their right to a French university education.

Mounties hackers? There is no place the RCMP have not been if all the rumours were collected and analyzed. Reports indicate they have raided the Math building, St. Jerome’s and Renison. There is also rumour of the arrests and discipline of WW profs. In the university Village and church college residences computer buffs are frantically hiding their copied software. Student newspapers are calling other student newspapers. On-cam us, security reports no knowle if ge of any RCMP activity. Similar rumours which circulated at Guelph and McMaster were completely unverifiable. At this time, the alleged raids by the RCMP appear to be a massive hoax. One factor which could have caused the widespread illusion stems from a Wednesday visit to campus by RCMP recruiting officers.

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All opinions

on this page are those of the authors 9

Aristotle and Plato as UW role models As students, we are attending university with various goals in mind but all of us are here to learn. We are at Waterloo because we chose to come and study at this institution of higher education, but I think that we are being cheated from one of the finest learning opportunities available on a university campus! That of sitting down in small groups or one-on-one with a professor over coffee or beer and discussing academic or world issues. Our professors are brilliant individuals, most are widely travelled and can bring a wealth of personal experience to any subject. But how often does the Waterloo student actually chat with a professor about anything other than course material, an exam or to get help on some homework? As students, we must accept some of the responsibility for this situation but most must fall on the professors and the university administration. Students often feel intimidated by their professors and the idea of inviting a professor for coffee has probably not crossed many undergraduates’ minds. But professors, how many of you have thought to leave your comfortable offices, computer screens, and research labs to meet your students in a coffee shop, the Bombshelter or POETS? Is it too much to ask? The administration does nothing to encourage this situation from changing, in fact quite the opposite is true. Strong pressure is applied on professors to produce scholarly writings and research papers that any one who finds time for undergrads at all has to be applauded. How about easing some of the pressure and creating an atmosphere where students and faculty can mingle in relaxed yet learned conversation? Let us have a quiet pub which would allow this kind of exchange. Don’t get me wrong, by far the majority of professors are excellent in the classroom but how about humanizing the teacher-student relationship a bit. I have several professors with whom I would like to talk for hours but I often feel that I am being gently pushed off. Are the examples of Aristotle and Plato gone forever from our society? John Mason

.Each. of usmust act against social ills No one will act for us; no one will decide for us. The problems facing the world will not be resolved unless individuals everywhere take measures to alter their own lifestyles. Only then will the governments we elect have the authority to enforce these alterations by law. Expecting government to solve problems when we take no corrective action ourselves is foolish: we elect politicians assuming they will work to maintain or improve our current lifestyles. Take, for example, the health of our global environment, Quickly vanishing rainforests, burned to make way for short-term livestock production, profit multinational foodcorporations, but-these organizations do not consume their wares. The hole in the ozone layer over Antarctica, a gap the size of the continental United States, is not getting any smaller. But the firms that use damaging chloroflourocarbons (CFCs) in manufacturing make products all of us use refrigerators and air conditioners, foam products and solvents, even computers. Just to touch on the consequences of ozone destruction, increasing skin cancer rates and decreasing crop yields can be expect ed. The word boycott cumes to mind, as does the word recycle, but constructive action need not be so radical. Simply driving in a full car could cut nitrous auto emissions by three quarters (most cars, with room for four, have only one passenger). There is no excuse for an attitude that says nothing can be done. No threat posed against the environment, by individual or organization, is beyond our control, most of these problems being our fault. Pressure on the agents which produce CFCs must originate in indim vidual decisions that take actions to limit their use. The hidden costs of environmentally destructive products can no longer be borne by the planet alone: we will have to pay in cash for safe products now, or in lives for our laziness. One way or another, all of us will change the way we live. Marc Bmmtowski

Imprint ImprW Is W student newspaper attheUniversSyofWaWrlo0. It is an edWm’M& mnden% nevrspper publ&hedby IxnprM Publications, Wa%erlm, a corporation wltJmIt t3Aam capiw, -pm ia & member of the Ontario Ck~mm~~ Newspaper Amociation (OCNA). LnrprintpUbliS~S~~~nd~~~the8pringte~a;nd ImprId, C&mpus Centre, R0om 140, Univsrsity of Waterloo, Waterlo, Ontarto. N2L 3Gl.

Our student leaders They carried signs saying “No Dollars No Scholars,” They chanted “Hey ho, hey ho, underfunding has got to go.” Five hundred students took to the steps of Queen’s Park because they cared about the quality of a degree and the quality of student life at some of the best universities in Canada. Because Ontario university students protest so rarely, thi media took the event extrkmely seriously. It’s too bad that more students didn’t take the event as seriously. Publicity was gained, so the event was a marginal success. But, the showing-at the march pointed out many short failings in the university community. We had the University of Toronto student council withholding support because they felt the protest march was doomed to failure. I place this on the same pathetic level as. the anecdote about the apathy club cancelling its meeting due to a lack of interest. Waterloo had the largest contingency of students at 72. This is a ten-fold improvement over the last UW protest several years ago. The improvement was the result of on-campus student media coverage and promotion.

Federation of Student info booths in the faculty buildings probably drew a few more protestors. The impressive Ontario Federation of Students’ posters probably aroused a few additional persons for the -Toronto trek. The free bus ride to and from Toronto and the promise of a party at the Brunswick House nabbed Waterloo’s bus a few shoppers and fun bunch of guys and girls. The Federation of Students actively backed the OFS rally. Outgoing and incoming Fed presidents participated in the march. The Feds had a Waterloo protest organizer in place. At issue were improvements to the availability and affordability of student housing: exclusionary bylaws; dismal Ontario Student Assistance Plan living allowances, and underfunding. All of these issues should concern UW’s Federation of Students daily. It is true, the OFS left only a month lead up time before the march. It is true, OFS promotional posters did not arrive on campus immediately. But, why, when the provincial organizational body of university students gives student leaders the opportunity to speak out and be

heard by the average Canadian on the 6 o’clock news, didn’t the Federation of Students at Waterloo pick up on the organization of the event with a little more zeal a-rid effort. Speeches could have been made in the Great Hall of the Campus Centre. Class rooms could have been visited. The campaign could have been much more impressive. I Waterloo was first in the numbers which showed up at Queen’s Park on March 10,1988, but we ought never be satisfied with mediocrity. In response to an excellent letter to the editor in the March 4 Imprint, it is quite true that grovelling for a few extra bucks is pathetic when we should be protesting injustices around the world. I suggest that we can better help others if we are trained and educated at a world class level. Today’s university students are not without social consciousness. The middle class undergraduate requires that student leaders responsibly mobilize the student movement of the eighties; otherwise, the status quo looks awfully good. Mike


All Jett ers rnk st be typed

and double


Anti-ho,mosexual To the editor, One of the little pleasures I allow myself in this lifi lies in disassembling the arguments of rabid anti-homosexuals like Jean Saintvil, who wrote to Imprint last week. Mr. Saint-vil’s confused and rambling letter, however, offers me lean pickings when it comes to argument. The letter’s central assertion seems to be that, because of our lifestyle, I and others like tie are an “evident danger” to society. In ways which Mr. Saint-vi1 does not disclose, we have wrought extensive “harm on civilization.” What evidence does Mr. Saintvi1 bring to support his position? Well, of course, there’s a lot of stuff from the Bible, which doesn’t much impress me, since I’m an atheist. 1 As far as I’m concerned, Mr. Saint-vi] ought not to.believe everything he reads in books. There’s also a vague allusion to the fall of Rome. This is always a favorite among moralists of Mr. Saint-vil’s stripe, and is usually accompanied by an argument that goes something like this: homosexuality was tolerated in ancient Rome: Rome eventually fell; ergo, Rome fell because homosexuality

was tolerated. I leave the reader to find the flaws in this imaginative little syllofiism. Nature, -we are told, “discourages homosexuality.” It seems odd to hear a biologist discuss nature, whatever that is, as though it haa some anthropomorphic reality, presumably as a little old woman who goes around saying “Mate, damn you!” to reptiles and dogs. This deserves about as much serious consideration as would a dentist’s belief in the tooth fairy, Whatever form this supposed discouragement takes, it hasn’t succeeded in stamping me out. . There’s more, but it’s so disconnected and vague that it’s difficult to string together anything to refute. There a a couple of gratuitous references to child molesting, of course, without which no attack on homosexuals would be complete. It is pointed out that children .are not produced through

same-sex couplings. tling insight; clearly,


a star-

Mr. Saint-vi1 is studying advanced biology. Mr. Saint-vi1 offers us no clue as to why he is so personally uncomfortable with the idea of homosexuality, instead doing. his best to appear coolly rational in his treatment of the subject, about which

Low,opinion is not shared by majority To the editor, Re: Marvin Hinz’s letter about the Model Parliament (Emprimt, March 11).

Imprint disappoints a To the editor, Imprint continues to disappoint me. I waited in vain for an apology for the publication of a insulting letter about RPM Records several weeks ago. Why doesn’t one of your smartass Imprint staff go and ask how hurt the ladies there were at being humiliated in a local newspaper? On to this week’s outrages. The very height of journalistic irresponsibility is character assassination from behind the, shield of freedom of the press. I don’t care who BLVD are or how bad their latest album was, there is no possible justification for printing Peter Dedes’ review (pg. 22). Words fail me. I hope MCA’s legal department sues you into bankruptcy. As for Anna Done’s “Macaroni and Cheese Guide++ review (pg. 20j, I fail to see why she found it necessary to insult Engineering students in general. I guess that when you have nothing useful to say, you can always resort to insult. Especially when you have no fear of reprisal, because the paper you write for doesn’t publish rebuttals, I suppose that the point is that if you people can’t come up with anything intelligent to print, then save us all a lot of trouble and don’t bother printing anything. I support Imprint as an exercise in small-scale journalism, but if you have no standards of professionalism, then you are not serving anyone and 1 will withdraw my support and encourage others to do so as well. Mark Decyk 3B Mechanics1 Engineering

What Mr. Hinz doesn’t mention inhis letter is that his opinions are not that of the majority who participated in the Model, and he doesn’t say he was part of the group that, more than not, ended up on the losing end of the argument. I In his letter, he says “the NDP . . . had a heck of a time getting anything done, thanks to the remaining and abstaining Liberals.” As part of the PC representation at the Model, Parliament, I feel personally insulted that the NIJP wouldn’t recognize or give credit to the PCs for stalling their government, and eventually defeating them. I am also shocked that a self;proclaimed NDPer would find stalling tactics and delaying tactics apprehensible, when that’s exactly what his party does all of the time in the national legislature. [This tactic is used by allparties in opposition when they don’t get their way), I’m sure that if Mr. Hinz looks back at the records of the proceedings, he will find the PCs were responsible for the success or failure of five of the seven bills presented that day. And he will also discover that we were responsible for the defeat of his government. And, I woild remind Mr. Hinz and the rest of his NDPers what I said in the Model Parliament: the reason that the NDP government can’t get anything done is because their party philosophy is so fundamentally different from either ours or the Liberals, that they couldn’t possibly maintain power in a minority government. He failed to mention the uncalled-for tactic that the NDP used at the beginning of the day to set the stage for the proceedings. Namely, refusing to stand for the reciting of the Lord’s Prayer, This proce’dure is parliamentary tradition, and members are not forced to recite the prayer if they don’t want to. His comments just seem like sour grapes to me and my party. Ted McCollum

seeks refuge in bigotry he clearly knows very little. He stands, revealed as yet anther frightened and ignorant young

man in a world which is obviously much too large for his comfort. Like so many of his kind, he has found

his refuge in bigotry. Nicholas Dobbing 4A Urban % Regional


A -0iffLWent Light

Valentine’s by Chris mmprint

Gerrerd staff

The following paper:

(a pseudonym)

was taken


a Pittsburgh


On Wednesday, February 24, 125 members of the Pittsburgh gay and lesbian community, the Rainbow Coalition and the Thomas Merton Center gathered in front of the City/County Building to protest the February 14 raid on the Traveler’s Social Club, an East Liberty gay after-hours bar. The raid was conducted by the State Police (in conjunction with the Pennsylvania Liquor Control Board), Pittsburgh Police and the Pittsburgh Fire Department. Organizers of the protest claim the authorities were brutal in their treatment of the club’s members. David Stewart, a member of CRY OUT!, one of the gay and lesbian groups participating in the protest said: “State police knocked people down steps, called them ‘faggots’ and beat them with black jacks. Two men were beaten so badly they had to be hospitalized. We believe the raid was simply a pretext for harassing the lesbian and gay communities.” Assistant Fire Chief Kevin Mellot described the raid as “No more than a legal fire inspection.” Witnesseg:say two state police agents at ted to enter the club at 4 a.m. but since they didn’t have membership cards. when a club member opened the do approximately 18 agents flooded t doors. A club member said: “Someon on the back of the head . . . my leg between the sides of the steps . standing above me - he kept hi head yelling ‘faggot’ - I couldn’ because they were full of blood . . . over the banister, threw me on on me and arres’ted me.” Th with resisting arrest. Four me simple assault, resisting arr justice. At the hearing, the de contest and as part of their plea barg leased the city police and fire officials

Day raid


enter the premises was not secured. Information received from the Chief of the Pittsburgh Fire Department indicates that a building inspection may not be carried out without either the owner’s permission or a warrant. The agents dispersed throughout the club and instructed the 185 patrons present to proceed downstairs, where they would be carded and questioned. Written statements from 26 eyewitnesses describe in detail the abusive language and abusive actions of the agents. For example, agents referred to the patrons as ‘faggots’, and ‘faggot motherfuckers’, and agents. struck patrons with nightsticks and blackjacks. One agent, while placing handcuffs on a patron, said “what’s wrong, I thought you faggots ienjoy this.” The raid was conducted by a joint task force of agents from the State Police, Pittsburg,h Fire Department, and Liquor Control Board. Thomas Cangey, who had been an LCB investigator before the bureau was dismantled, participated in the raid. Five. years ago, Cangey had led five succes-,’ sive raids on Travelers over the course of five weeks. As a result, an injunction was issued to bar the-LCB and Cangey from further raids on Travelers. It is not clear’in what capacity Cangey participated‘in the Valentine’s Day raid, _A . I ,.. Some of events of this raid significantly resemble those of a recent raid qn two Carnegie Mellon fraternities. Assistant Fir&” Chief Keirin Mellot’ at both raids: unconfirmed reports Mellot organized and directed these lence was reported at the Carnegie


According to the owner, Mellot insisted e fire door be locked when an alarm during the raid, indicating that the fire pen. Witnesses say that the alarm ellot to scream “they’re escaping’.’ and

and not .to protest o these charges. Legal observers have although the quest hat the four who were beaten by officbeing looked into. ested to provide means for the officers <wondered why ‘*a legal building inspection” to avoid prosecution; the arrest of the victims, in would take place at 4 a.m. According to the Fire effect, gave the officers a (plea-rbargaining chip. Department, building inspections can’t be carried The following are the words of one of those out without either the owner’s permission or a beaten and arrested. The victim’s name is withwarrant. Owners of the club itidicate that neither held because of the pending legal actions. was presented. In addition, when the club’s man- ’ “They were checking ID’s at the bottom of the ager stepped forward to talk with the authorities steps . . . a scuffle broke out in front of me + . . a and they entered the bar, an officer warned him: police officer grabbed someone by the neck and “Shut the fuck up or you’re going to jail.” One of threw him against the wall.. . someone struck me the club’s members reports that a state police ofon the back of the head: I fell backwards+ and my ficer said to him: “You have no fucking rights.” right leg got caught between the bars at the side of CRY OUT! and other participating organizathe steps... I was on my back, head first down the tions have amassed enough signatures on a petisteps, with my legs between the bars. People were tion to force a hearing on the raid in City Council. The group is also looking into the possibility of, being pushed down the steps . . . literally trampling me . . . and this guy was standing above me investigations on a state and federal level.

At approximately 4 a.m. on February 14, two state agents in plain clothing approached the outer door to Travelers Social Club and requested entry. They were told, via an intercom, that the club was closed and that they would not be admitted in any case without a membership card. They displayed a card which was not issued by the club and were asked to leave. Several minutes later, when’ a member opened the door to leave the club, approximately pi agents in plain clothes, some wearing badges, flooded through the door. Upon entering, one of the agents identified himself as a state police officer. The owner of the club stepped forward to identify himself and ask what the officers were doing there. The state police officer, in the presence of witnesses, warned the owner, “shut the fuck up or you’re going to jail.” No warrant was presented, and permission to

- he kept hitting me on the head, yelling ‘faggot’ - I couldn’t open my eyes because they were full of blood. I heard my friends screaming, ‘stop, you’re killing him’ Finally, my leg came loose. The pulled me over the banister, threw me to the floor, put cuffs on me and arrested me.” This victim was charged with resisting arrest. This was no routine inspection. The raid detailed above was an excuse to harass the gay community in-Pittsburgh on the part of the officials invol;ed. Yes, this did happen in the United States. Perhaps we would like to think that such things could not happen here in Canada. But in 1981, similar raids occurred in Toronto. Are we really so much

better? Where is the justice in such conduct? Where is the humanity. It is up to us to make sure that domething like this.doesnot happen in this “Canada, glorious and free”.




No such thing as “normal”,only To the editor, In the past, I have always read “gay-bashing” letters with some amusement, but Jean E. Saint-vii’s letter (Imprint, March II) stretched ’ credibility beyond

belief. To begin, Jean, the “normal” family has changed over the course of history. Even as little as 50 years ago there were “extended”

not to or are unable to have children? Do you judge them as having a less important relationship? Is procreation the only goal of a heterosexual relationship? No, of

cent innovation. Seco,ndly, throughout the course of history, the “normal” family was a patriarchal dominated group with the father having absolute control over the family, including that of death.


Often, daughters were married off without their consent or approval.

At the time, this was a “normal” family. You take your basic rights, such as the right to higher education [more than basic literacy), the families with grandparents, parents, and. childr’en I all liviw toTight to :vote, even *he right to gether, This was the norm at the choose a marriage partner;., for time. Nowadays we shove them granted. Less than 100 years dgo, into retireinent or nursing homes. these rights were not “normal?,.~ : Moving on, granted homosexuRarely to seniors live with their sons and daughters. ‘Look at the ality will not produce children biosocial Droblem createdbv M this ~~atti- - lonicallv. Y w- but who said the only tude, S goal of sexual relationships is thi The “nuclear” family you so production of children? What glowingly describe is a fairly reabout all those couples who choose



i m n



1 ea






had facts all-wrong To the editor, I


wholeheartedly with Wilf Ruland (Imprint, March 11) when he says all sides of the nuclear energy debate must be made clear if one is to fully understand this important issue. Unfortunately, he then goes on to mislead your readership with a number of questionable facts and less important (but suitably blown out of proportion) details. There are negative points to nuclear energy, but sadly Mr. Ruland has missed most of them. In the end I feel he has done more damage to the image of


Canadian nuclear industry than might be deserved, simply because many people are more than eager to be lead by people like him (and if this was his goal, then he



I include corrections or elaborations to be made to the four points he presented inhis letter: 1) No one was ever killed at Chalk River due to the accidents in 1958 and 1952 (not 1950), and no one was “seriously contaminated”. In any case, comparing these two low-power research reactors (two of the first ones built in the world) to today’s world-leading CANDUs is like comparing the Model T to a Ferrari. Furthermore, it is extremely unlikely that the accident at Three Mile Island could ever have occured in Canada, and virtually impossible for the chain of events that lead to Chernobyl’s disaster to take place in a CANDU plant, It may interest Mr. Ruland .to know that core mertdowns have been p‘ractically ruled out in a CANDU reactor. 2) Any reactor design in the world has. the need for expensive maintenance, just as any complex technology known to man does. Such costs, taken into the perspective of a reactor’s lifetime, still do not affect the position of nuclear energy as the cheapest way to mass-produce electricity. The ability to refit a reactor - a uniquely Canadian capability should be looked upon as a way of - significantly expanding the reactor’s lifetime (something unheard of elsewhere in the world), On the subject of efficiencies, Mr. Ruland fails to point out that five of the top 10 reactors in the world [there are more than 400) are CANDUs. Instead, he states that Gentilly 2 has been running at three per cent efficiency; which is blatantly false. Gentilly 2 has in fact been running at 79.4 per cent capacity. Perhaps Mr. Ruland is thinking of Gentilly 1, a prototype BLW reac’tor which is not even a CANDU and has been decommissioned for about two years now. 3) Nuclear bombs are indeed unfortunate, but the U.S. will continue to arm their warheads whether we sell them tritium or not. This is a political issue, no a technological one, with little relevance to a discussion on CANDY design merits and flaws.

4) When discussing amount of nuclear waste, Mr. Rulanb- (like most critics) prefers to quote mass without taking density into account i although on a purely mass argument there is n+ contest either. There is ample room at Ontario Hydro’s ‘plants to store used fuel




leremy Whiti& kth y&r Physics

Letters are always welcome.


you have-the



equate homosexuality with the sexual abuse of children. Grow UP and be realistic. Homosexuality fs concerned with two consenting adults, not an adult abusing his/her relationship of power over an innocent child. That is not to be compared with mature, consenting adults.

criticize theirs. Since they don’t ask you to be like them, don’t take it upon yourself to tell them what choices they should make. The philosopher Anaxgoras taught the father of democracy, Pericles, not to be mislead by common supers titions, but to seek the facts. So far, Jean, I have not seen any facts other than that regarding procreation. Show me that homosexual people are causing substantial damage if they raise a family and then 1’11listen. Despite the perfect, “normal” family you describe there are still gay people around. I don’t believe that if a child lived with homasexuals, that I - it is destined to be homo- _ sexual, despite its role models. Enough of culture, such as schools, friends, books, TV, etc., would be absorbed by the child to provide a

After having looked into your crystal ball, you’ve decided we are racing forward to the Day of Judgment. As for the comment that Canada need not live to see a homosexual prime minister, it is a little late for this fear, Jean. It is strong1.y suspected that William Lyon MacKenzie King was a homosexual and Canada does not seem to have fallen into total ill-repute. Historically speaking, men said the same about worn& in government. Thanks to people like Margaret Thatcher and Indira Ghandi, some people have realized that women Ere just as capable as men, if not more so. Besides, what does it matter what their sexual orientation is? Do you assume that they think only with their’ genitals? Or perhaps, since you are so obsessed with their sex lives, that is the only


family is chan’ging ~~~eri~n~~~~or~~l,,

work and go to sihool, take part in . sports, etc. Do you think of sex every last minute of the day? Of course not, well neither do they. Do not judge these people. They have as much right to make these decisions as you do, but since they don’t criticize your choices, don’t

an average. In case you’re wondering, Jean, I am not gay. It am not “pro-gay”, but neither do I disparage the choices that they make. C. Henderson 3rd year Classical

‘but in reality ‘~~~~f~~ll~


The Vegetarian World


years. Research into deep underground storage is well underway, and no one involved is doubtful that there will be a location ready when needed. -On the more important issue of toxicity, Mr. Ruland doesn’t seem to understand the concept. The only way spent fuel can do hafm to humans is if it is crushed up and ingested. Deep burial clearly prevents this. In the unlikely event that ground water [a rarity around these selected sites) dissolves the lead, concrete, and ceramic, it has.been shown that by 100 years after removal from the rector, the plutonium in the fuel is less toxic than the lead it is buried in. There are still bugs to be ironed out, but clearly we have given ourselves enough time to remove them. 51 Finally, Mr. Ruland brings.up the co$t of decommissioning a nuclear reactor, This is an anticipated expense which Ontario Hydro has taken into account when setting its pay rates, creating a special fund for such needs. Such has been the case for many years now, and as everyone well knows, Ontario’s rates are still among the l&v&t in the world. Furthermore, the total cost of electricity generation from nuclear power, including construction, operation, nlaintenance, and decommissioning, is about half what Ontario pays for its coal-fired stations, despite Mr. Ruland’s allegations. Instead of running down the Canadian Nuclear Association’s TV ads, I suggest Mr. Ruland phone the toll free number given at the end of each one - he needs to tidy up his statement alittle before throwing them out at the public.


You yourself say “any heterosexual involved in a relationship where love iandcommitment can be found will testify that indeed it is good.” Love, sharing, commitment, support, and intimacy are goals to which we aspire. Do you believe homosexual men and women are ~incapable of these feelings? Tell me, do”you not love your friends of -the same sex? The one who always has a shoulder to cry on or an ear -with which to listen? Love, sharing, support, intimacy, and commitment are all there. The only difference is that you don’t sleep with himlher, Love can be and is manifested in a variety of ways.


Food on th,e Trail by Dawn Miles Although


1 cup to 12 ounces honey in a squeeze bottle; 4 ounces tamari soy sauce (tamari is more concenstill


on the


spring ‘and summer are approaching. Camping and backpacking are a great way to enjoy the warm weather. But when it comes to backpacking, vegetarians have to give some consideration to what they’re going to eat. There isn’t much in the way of freeze dried vegetarian food to be found in the camping goods stores, so vegetarians will have to make up their own lightweight meals. Fortunately, most vegetarian food comes with all the moibture removed already - dried grains and beans. These are light and compact, making them easy to carry. You can also add weightless extras such as spice mixtures to make the food delicious. Ten days of food for two people will weigh about 40 to 45 lbs. And this includes some heavy “luxury” items such as honey and soy sauce that



backpackers wouldn’t their packs were already

be able to bring because much heavier. The following list of foods are mixed in proportions that allow you to gain the maximum amount of usable




For example,



(partially cooked soybeans) are mixed with grains and granola is mixed with milk powder, Everything is designed to be easy J-O cook with only one or two pots. This gives 10 days of food for two people:

trated) or miso; l/2 to 1 cup sesame oil for sauteing wild and softening dried skin: 4 cups (approx) instant milk powder; 114 cup


of mixed




onions curry,

Italian and a sweet mix made up of nutmeg, ginger, cinnamon, et al.); 1 cup gomasio (sesame sak); Teas; Hot drink mixes (ie. instant coffee or cocoa with the sugar and instant milk mixed in); Extras: some things from the refrigerator that won’t keep until you get back, such as hard-boiled eggs, a few carrots or oranges can be a rea2 treat in

the first


of days.

Breakfast is usually some soaked dried fruit, hot or cold cereal and toast with pbanut butter and honey, Lunch and trail snacks can be-any of the munchies you have in your pack: bread and cheese, dried fruit, cookies or hard-boiled eggs with gomasio for example. Dinner is usually the big meal that is most structured’and planned for. Here are some ideas for what to cook: (1) For when you’re so hungry ‘you can’t wait, boil a lot of water and add dehydrated vegetables. cup with the veggies and water and add dehydrated potatoes to the consistency you like, and stir in butter, grated cheese, gomasio, salt or soy sauce. Round-out the meal with bread and bean spread or peanut butter, a hot drink and

Fill your 5 cups







cup soy

grits; 2 cups bulghur or cracked wheat mixed with l/3 cup soy grits; 3 cups whole wheat noodles or macaroni (use it

with grated cheese’ or milk powder); 6 cups dehydrated potato flakes mixed with salt and at least 6 tablespoons of instant milk powder; 3 cups small beans (lentils, split peas, red and mung


cook quickly);

112 pound [or more) grated Parmesan cheese about 4 cups; 3 pounds hard cheese [ie. cheddar) for sandwiches or snacks; Dehydrated vegetables - as much as you want; 3 loaves whole protein bread or 2 loaves bread plus one package of rye crisp; 1 cup of bean spread; 1 cup of peanut butter; 20 cups of dry cereal (ie. granola ) mixed with 113 cup instant milk powder for every cup of cereal you may substitute instant oatmeal for part of the cereal; 3-4 pounds dried fruit of many varieties - about 13 cups; 10 cups nuts of all kinds ( mix sunflower seed and

peanuts in a ratio of 3 cups peanuts to 4 cups sunflower seeds]‘; 1 huge recipe of whole protein cookies; Hard candy for the trail; 1 cup butter, margarine, or ghee (ghee - clarified butter - is best because it won’t go rancid]:



(2) Cook whole wheat noodles and cover them with butter, cheese and one of the spice mixes (ie. Italian or hot chili). You could also include vegetables, split peas or lentils when cooking the noodles. 13) The bulghur and soy grits are good with Italian, hot chili or curry spice. It can be eaten with cheese, soy sauce and gomasio. (41 When staying in one spot for a day you can soak rice and beans during the day in a spot where they will be warm. Come supper time just add vegetables, curry or Italian spice, salt and some water if necessary and cook until the rice is tender, If some of this mixture is left over you can continue to cook it while you’re eating until it is very thick - it can be used as a sandwich spread the-next day. (5) This makes supper and breakfast for the next day. If possible, soak the rice all day. One and a half cups of raw brown rice will do for two people. Start cooking the rice, add three handfuls of raisins or other dried fruit, some mixed sweei spice to taste and salt. When the rice is tender eal it with butter, honey, milk powder and some walnuts or cashews, In themorning stir some hot milk and honey into the leftovers and heat it careful11 for a hot rich breakfast.

-meI)ri4rg,q-l8,1@ -attitude scary

FOR= Carlton’s column ’ was right on target Gay-basher’s 8

To the editor.

To the editor, Three cheers for Ted Carlton’s “The Idea of a University” column. Over the course of-the term, Carlton has given us an excellent review of the meaning sf higher education: discussing its historical development, its present (though somewhat impure) form, and the democratic options open to students to help shape academic policy. For UW, his message is especiallv relevant and timelv: few institutions have d&iatea farther from the original “Ideas of a Uniand, with the recent reversity”,

lease of the Fourth Decade Report, the time is ripe for informed dialogue over our future. Let us all take up Carlton’s chal: lenge to participate actively in the debates, or at least think critically, about the future directions a Waterloo education should take. Since “The Ideas of a University” colunin provides a sound base for such activities it would be a great idea if Imprint, perhaps with the cooDeration of the Feds, made avaIlable reprints of the column.


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The average Ontarion generates 2.2 lba. of waste er day. Glass containers make up eight per cent o P the total residential. waste stream, for an approximate total of 1,563.506 lbs. annually, or 790 tons of glass per day. At glass recycling plants in Ontario, the old bottles are crushed to make cullet, mixed with Dther ingredients, melted down and molded into new containers. 1s Ontario, 20-30 per cent cu&t mix is used in the manufacture of clear bottles and up tu 70 per cent cullet for green bottles. Glass :ullet also is used to make fibreglass, sewer pipes, and reflective glass beads for road paint. For every ton of cullet used, there is an approxinate energy saving of 30 per cent when comuared


of glass


fi tax deductible call (613)


are aIso decreased.

stream. For every ton of steel cans recycled, 1.5 tons of iron ore and the energy equivalent of 3.6

barrels of oil are saved. When steel is made from recycled material instea& of virgin ore, a 74 pet cent energy saving results. When scrap iron is used instead of iron or to make steel, mining wastes are reduced by $7 per cent, air pollutants by 86 per cent and water pollutants by 76 per cent (Recycling Council of Ontario). Newspapers make up 10 per cent of-the total residential waste, stream in Ontario, This equals approximately 977 tons per day! Old neyspapers can be de-inked and used to make newsprint. The only de-inking facility in Ontario demands an increasingly large and steady suppl of old newspapers. Some 190,000 tons of recyc r ed newspaper will be used in 1888, compared to 70,000 tons in 1987. An additional 45,000 tons of old newspapers are used annual1 in the production of lightweight cardboard Tor cereal baxes, shoe boxes etc. Seventeen trees remain standing for every ton of newspaper recycled. If you want to become involved in recycling initiatives on campus, call or -visit* the WPIRG office, room 123, General Services Cox$plex, 8843 9020.



cordially invite you ta ati evening of community and discussion.



Margaret Anne Voll, B&A., L.L.B. Cc&n R., Westman, B,B,A., L.L.B. Dr. Mel Cescon, M.D. and John




592-6700 MONDAY,

M-kRCH Z&1988. P.M. . St, Jeiome’s College








Tin-coated steel food and beverage cans contribute six per cent to the total residential waste

Sorting through the Supreme Court Decision concerning Abortion in Canada

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WiTH 31--LL-IL---------C-C

materials. The use of cullet allows companies to operate their furnaces at a lower temperature than otherwise required, using less energy and increasing the life of the furnaces. Stack emissions and air pollution




to the equivalent

& Magazines

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__ __ __---- _- ---. rLyh"p ",",I;IllfdJ rind r.nnrlemned as quickly as you appear to prejudge and condemn others,

plan on campus

Workgroup begrecycling program on campus. The program will start small [Campus Centre) and be phased in as demand dictates. The program is designed to meet the needs of campus buildings. For example, virtually no glass is used in the CC Great. Hall so the container will be placed in the Bombshelter where lots of glass is generated. Tin and newspaper containers will be located in the Campus Centre. According to Kara Symbolic, WPlRG recycling co-ordinator, “Interest has also been expressed by the ES and Science Society coffee shops and we will attempt to axcommodate them soon.” Although glass, tin, and newspaper may be a small percentage of waste generated on campus, it constitutes 22. per cent of the municipal waste stream. As landfills continue to overflow we all have an obligation to reduce, reuse, and recycle

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This week, WPIRG Recycling ins a glass, tin, and newspaper




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An open letter to Jdan E. Saint-vii, I was absolutely appalled by your letter in last week’s Imprint. People like you reallyscare me and. I’m not even homosexual. I sincerely hope that you, with your condemning attitudes, do not dare to call yourself a Christian. Since homosexuals do neither you personally nor society as a whole ady


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Church women should rebel, says sister by Jaaquia Griffin Imprint drff “Women: Icon, Rebel, and Saint”. This was thetitle of the 1888 Devlin Lecture held at Seigfried Hall March 11. It brought to UW a surprising look at the changes being fought for women in the church. Sister Joan Chittister, internationally renowned speaker, gave some insight into women’s inferior place in church and society.’ She states: “For so many years, so few women do not know the full recognition that they deserve and as a result sell them* selves and their lives for far less than they are worth,” Chittister does not make any excuses for the church’s approach to women, and openly states that the pres-

references to blatant sexism from, philosophers, psycholog&s, and theologians. Until the early part of the 20th century, Canon law allowed men to beat their wives as long as the device used was no thicker than their thumb. Even such r’evered theologians as St. Thomas Aquinas were quoted as placing women in a highly negative light. She is greatly concerned with the lack of representations of women in the church. “Nowhere does sexism shine in its brightest glory than in local parishes.” With so many seminaries nearing vacancy, she sees that the church must finally come face to face with the issue of greater involvement of women. Chittister said it is time for women give up their roles as

icons and bearers of injustice, interpretation.” She said femiWith the present situation, renine strength will always be unbellion for change is inevitable. dervalued as long as men are She states: “We must envision able to internalize this message. new roles for women by renew’ She also cites this as one of the ing our theology so that men and basic reasons that such an imwomen can become friends balance exists in our society. “It again.” is crucial that all individuals asDespite the fact that Chittister pire to masculine and feminine re_cognizes the extreme patriChittister said she strengths,” archy that exists in the church, is well aware of the barriers facshe said the answer to the probing women in the church and lem remains within the scrip-’ that those fighting for rights will tures. For women, the ideal quickly be trivialized. She model of strength is Mary, hopes, however, to encourage mother of Jesus. both men and women to fight for When challenged with the comchange based on the basic prement that most feminists believe mise: “Sexism is a sin against that Mary is simply ‘the perfect creation . . . it is as if to.believe woman in a man’s world’, ChitGod created some more equal tister refers to the approach as a than others and that inequality “Cop * 1 this is basically was built right into the human women falling victims to male. race.” out



11 s Ifmm

Big bucks’for UW ’Crackdown

East Campus Arts coffee, shop opens It has donuts. It has bagels. It serves muffins ,and cookies, and will soon serve lasagna and paup to its hungry patrons. And it’s neti! Now ready to serve to all students on the UW campus, the March 11 opening of yet another Arts coffee shop was attended by interested students and faculty (and former UW writer-inresidence Sean Virgo). The East Campus Hail hosts the newest addition to the chain of Arts coffee shops popping up on campus. It will provide snacks for the Fine Arts department, Dance students, and eventually Central Stores and Financial Services. It’s a cozy room, with a U-shaped couch arrangement that screams for close, pleasant conversation. Be-. sides the traditional milk/beer fridge, and beverage cooler, coffee machine, a microwave will be added for further convenience, Gracing the four walls are fine paintings by UW’s own Fine Arts students, which are available for purchase. The paintings are rotated eyery week.

Graduating in April? Don’t have a job-yet? Come to Needles Hall Room rlOO1 atid register with the

UW President Doug Wright (left) was all smiles Wednesday after receiving a cheque for $409,879 from Dr. A.W. Mqy, president of the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada. UW earned the payoff by soliciting the largest amount of private sector funding (under specific guidelines) of anyother Cainadian university in 1986/87. Waterloo raised 810,985,ooO in eligible funding, beating out second-place U of T by just $266,000 to take the, NSERC incentive award. Also presented was a plaque honouring the university’s achievement.



by John Mmon Imprint staff


L,ibrary rivalry I

Marc Brzuetowski Imprint staff l

University of WaterIoo Head Librarian Murray Shepherd does not want to “get into splitting hairs,” but he believes the new on-line catalogue, run by the only GEAC 9000 in operation, is unequalled in potential. Everything in the library system - print,, non-print, goverrjment publications is acce@ble thrqjh the new system, and he feel& its multi-task pro&sing “makes it more advanced.” :‘-i Some; dispute had arisen over an earIkr Imprint article claiming the’syste‘m made the library “first in technology.” Asked to comment, the University of Guelph’s Head Librarian said Waterloo’s system was “different, but not necessarily better. It really depends on . . the requirements for the library.‘“Shepherd called those remarks “fair” and insisted no hostilities exist between the libraries. Thankfully, the two sides have pulled back from the brink of what threatened to be a very destructive conflict. This mutual retreat is especially comforting at a time when solidarity between libraries and campuses is desperately needed to solve more pressing issues, like sports rivalries. Shepherd also said electronic ‘security systems, such as those in place at Guelph, Laurier, and Kitchener Pubiic Library, “are, to me, offensive.” He hopes the new catalogue will be a better security system: “if library materials are easy to find and use, theft will be deterred.”




The University of Waterloo does not have any known investmerits in corn anies with financial interests in the Republic of South Africa, ut no directivi has been given to the university’s money managers to ensure a policy of disinvestment is followed, Dean of Students Ernie Lucy said last week. Lucy, who is also the current chairman of the UW pension and benefit committee, outlined the current investment policy in response to a request from interested students concerned about disinvestment in South Africa. The pension and benefit fund, which comprises the largest portion of UW monies invested on the open market, cannot be bound by a “no South Africa”condition without the consent of the faculty and staff who contribute to the fund. Such a referendum has not been requested by the membership, he said, The second portion of university money on the market is largely short-term (90- to 120-day) investments in which the question of what is being supported can hardly be raised. UW, because of its youth as an institution, is not in a comptirable position with endowment money that long established U of T and Queen% find themselves. Therefore certain tricky investment decisions have not been faced yet. Lucy said the university is very sensitive to doncerns in the area of South * African investment and the matter ,will,:contia@e to be open to debate.


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Ben Gurirab, called the move “a vicious clamp-down on all democratic forces” in a policy of “violence and force”. In other OAU business, the foreign ministers approved a $2~ million budget for the coming year, and said they would consider steps to get those members behind on contributions to pay. The 50 OAU states - all the countries of Africa apart from South Africa and Morocco owe a total of $35 million in budget arrears. However, the ministers decided not to impose a voting ban on especially late payers.

ADDIS ABABA (IPS/ISIS) The Organization of African Unity (OAU] has demanded the United Nations Security Council hold an emergency session on Pretoria’s latest action against anti-apartheid opposition groups in South Africa. It should demand that all UN. states impose mandatory economic sanctions against Pretoria, the OAU ‘foreign ministers’ conference said in an emkrgency resolution. ’ The South Weit Africa People’s Organization (SWAPO) foreign affairs secretary, Theo-

by Sharon Frey Imprint staff





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by Marc Brzus ltoweki Imprint staff The Arias peace plan for Central America is possible “because Nicaragua is winning the war,” and Sofia Montenegro, senior editor of the newspaper Barricada, says her people “want Canadians to participate in overseeing this peace process.” But the dwindling contra forces, “not able to take part in a military victory,” are resorting to terrorizing civilians. Montenegro, speaking during March 11’s Tools for Peace coffeehouse at Waterloo’s Emma-



nuel United Church, ran FSLN safehouses during the late 1970s and helped found the newspaper, Tools for Peace collects material goods and money to help rebuild and sustain medical facilities, agricultural, housing and other projects. Referring to the democratization, press freedom,, political amnesty, and dialogue called for by the Arias plan, she said “Nicaragua was the country that had done the most to comply with the treaty” according to a group of international observers who visited the area. She then stated that other Central American nations have no political prisoners



in need of amnesty due to executions, Montenegro focussed attention on the devastating effects the contra war has had for the people and economy of Nicaragua and the region. U.S. President Ronald Reagan’s freedom fighters, she expla,ined, “avoid direct confrontation with our troops” and attack civilians, She said the co&as are near COP lapse, but that they are trying to gull many down with them, especially the rural populations who have refused to support them: contra land mines planted in farmer’s fields and around vilzles are designed to maim, not . ihe Contras further their image as terrorists by knocking out power lines, causing blood banks to go bad, and destroying medical facilities. Ray Wiss, a Toronto paramedic who spent six months in Nicaragua, gave a grim account’of the health situation. The infant mortality rate cut in half in the 30 months immediately following the revolution has remained steady in the six years of war since the U.S. has been funding the Contras. No new rural health posts are under



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by John Mason Imprint staff “The debate among economists is not whether the free trade agreement is going to be ‘positive or not. The box has been closed. The answer is that it will be positive. The question concerns the magnitude of its impact.” Bill Neil, director of international affairs with the

Plan for a


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construction, and efforts to inSMontenegro said the Contras troduce sanitation and clean will only become more desperwater in many areas are at a ate, and their attacks more vistandstill because four of every - cious. A secret currency switch nine dollars in the Nicaraguan that left the Contras with mileconomy are destroyed by the lions of useless Cordobas [Nicawar. raguan currency), prevents them from buying local food, and, she raid, “any group that tries to live on airdrops is dead.” She said she fears current tensions in Panama and the inekitable demise of the Contras might prompt direct American intervention: “(Reagan) might be tempted to send his boys down.” Montenegro stressed one feature of the struggle usually ignored, that women “are with the revolution massively.” She said the movement “gave us the chance to become full citizens, full humans,” and added that “unless there are .new women there won’t be a possibility for a new man to be born.” Eq-uality has been proclaimed by the constitution, still, she spoke of the Sofia Montenegro “necessity of makjng a second Proceeds from the evening revolution,” went to rebuild a health post in Montenegro finished by rethe north central village of La questing the chance to live a betPatriota, whose inhabitants ter life and find happiness “for a chose to risk another contra atpopulation that has been detack rather than lose the medical prived for the last 500 years.” services.


Canadian Manufacturers Association, carried this message to a UW gathering on March 4. He said Canada needs the free trade pact with the United States, its largest trading partner, for three reasons. Firstly; Canada’s position in the world has been changing, The country can no longer rely on the sale of resources for a large portion of its international trade. Third World nation’s are under-cut tting Canadian sources on the world market because of their technological improvements and- dire need of foreign exchange. Simultaneously exploiting Canadian supplies is becoming increasingly expensive. This change is forcing Canadians to look differently at themselves and the global economy, said Neil.

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changed. Despite efforts to the contrary by past federal governments, Canadian businesses have looked more and more to the U.S. to market their products. The U.S. is the easiest market to enter and sell in, yet long-range strategy has been difficult because of the lack of an encompassing trade agreement between the two nations, he said. Double standards exist and enforcement is inconsistent. With the exception of japan, Canada is the only industrial nation which does not have such a trade pact with its major partner. Now Canada is close to reaching that goal; Neil said the agreement will be approved in both the Canadian and US. legislative assemblies.




photo by Sharon

Secondly, Canada’s situation with respect to the General Agreement on Trade and Tariffs

of -Ontario 69 Blogr


Trade deal necessary: CMA


The institute






Canada- has become more dependent on GATT negotiations with trading nations, GATT has delivered less. If the country continues to rely solely on GATT, Neil said Canadians wiI1 find themselves isolated and abandoned on the world market. Thirdly, the Canada-U.S. trade relationship. has also

E. Frey

While most figures currently being paraded are only guesses, he said, free trade will have a beneficial impact on most Canadians.






creased jobs, more investment, lower consumer; goods and a!low for a shift intwmore high technolog areas for Canada. Nei I admitted the pact is not perfect but the optiorl of no free trade, with an omnibus trade bill currently before the U.S. Congress, is “pretty scary”.



ANC’s Tambo calls for more sanctions HARARE, Zimbabwe, (IPSISIS) - The recent banning of anti-apartheid groups and the arrest of church ieaders are powerful arguments for the imposition of sanctions against Pretoria, says the leader of the outlawed African National Congress (ANC). Speaking to journalists at a news conference March 2 in the Zimbabwean capital, ANC leader Oliver Tambo said that Western countries must go beyond the “mere feeling of abhorrence” for aptirtheid and impose sanctions A the only effective action to end racial segregation in South Africa. “The recent events are a call to the United States, Britain, especiaily the British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher, and the Federal Republic of Germany to support the international demand for sanctions,” Tambo said. Pretoria has banned 17 antiapartheid organizations and restricted the activities of 18 individuals in its latest move to clamp down on the country’s opposition. South Africa’s largest antiapartheid group, the United Democratic Front (UDF), the Detainees Parents Support Committee (DPSC) and the National Education Crisis Committee (NECC) were among those groups affected by the ban, The country’s largest trade union federation, the Congress of South African Trade Unions (COSATU], was subject to separate restrictions, which prevent it from carrying out political activities such as campaigning for disinvestment and sanctions by foreign companies

or governments, or calling for the legalization of outlawed political organizations. “There is something brittle about apartheid these days since it seems to feel humanitarian organizations like the DPSC pose a threat,” the ANC leader said. The bannings of groups committed to non-violence also shows that “a great deal is no longer holding together in apar-

theid structures,” Tambo added. The ANC leader said that the bannings would not end the struggle for a just and democratic society. “Bannings have become the order of the day. We have never succumbed to bannings. For us this is simply a fresh challenge. A demonstration of the weakening of the regime,+’ Tambo said. “Our response must be to in-

tensify our struggle+’ realizing that Pretoria’s conduct signifies that it is in trouble+ he added, He said the recent arrest of church leaders also shows that Pretoria is acting out of desperation. Archbishop Desmond Tutu and the Rev. Allan Boesak were among church leaders arrested, and later released+ as they staged a march in Cape Town to hand a

petition to Parliament protesting the banning orders. The church leaders had announced on February 26 that they would take up the struggle left by the banned organizations. Pretoria’s arrest of the church leaders “throws a direct challenge to churches and religious leaders to move to the forefront of the struggle against apartheid which is evil,” Tambo declared.

UN wants ruling on PLO eviction NEW YORK, (IPSIISIS) - The reconvened 42nd General Assembly of the United Nations voted overwhelmingly March 2 to -seek an advisory judgment from the World Court on whether the United States and the United Nations should go to arbitration over the U.S. decision to close the Palestine Liberation Organization’s [PLO) observer mission to the United Nations. The General Assembly accepted a resolution embodying the decision by 143 votes, with Israel casting the only negative vote and the United States not taking part. After the vote, the U.S. permanent representative to the United Nations, Ambassador Herbert Okun, issued a statement saying that the U.S. administration “has made no final decision concerning the application or enforcement of recently passed United States legislation with respect to the permanent observer mission of the Pales-

tine Liberation Organization to the United Nations.” Okun said that for these reasons, the US government views as “unnecessary” and “premature” the holding of the resumed session of the 42nd General Assembly. Stressing that the U.S. government regards the issue as serious, since it involves the important questions of both U.S. and international law, Okun said the U.S. administration has been in regular and frequent contact with the U.N. secretariat concerning an appropriate resolution of the matter. In December, President Ronald Reagan signed into law a bill which could force the closure of the PLO mission. The measure is to go into force on March 21, The administration+ the United Nations and the State Department all agree that should the .law be implemented, the 1947 Headquarters Agreement could be breached. The agreement requires the

United cess to quarters invited sembly, mission At a

States to provide free acthe United Nations headin New York for anyone there by the General Asas the PLO observer has been, news conference after the

General Assembly vote, the PLO representative to the United Nations repeated that there is no dispute between the PLO and the United States, but rather the dispute is between the United Nations and the United States.

Doe critics shutdown MONROVIA (IPS/ISIS) - The Liberian authorities have suspended indefinitely the independent Suntimes newspaper and the official journal of the opposition Liberia Action Party (LAP) Cocorico, Announcing the suspension order, Information Minister Emmanuel Bowier told journalists that the LAP newsletter had published several articles which “had castigated the government of President Samuel Doe.’ He said the articles were aimed at causing instability and tension. The Cocorico edition of February 23 published a series of articles with titles including


“National Democratic Party of Liberia (NDPL) power struggle surfaces” and “Samuel Doe’s government sells Liberia’s sovereignty” and calling for mass action against the government. All of the articles were reprinted from the United States magazine The Nelly, which is run by the Liberian group “Liberians for democratic action’+. Bowier said, for its part, the Suntimes had been closed down because the paper’s staff were “not properly accredited”. He said they failed to keep within the government’s prescribed rules and regulations but he did not spell these rules out.

of Open House

Sponsored by the On-going Student Housing Committee of the City of Waterloo Tuesday, March 22,1988 MacGregor Public School - Gymnasium Central Street, Waterloo 7:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.

The On-Going Student Housing Committee is a Committee established by Waterloo City Council and comprised of a wide range of community interests directly affected by student accommodation issues.


The objective of this open house is to present information on the status of the On-Going Student Housing Committee and to seek comment and suggestions from Waterloo homeowners, tenants+ landowners, students and any other interested persons or groups concerning student housing matters. Additional matter can


Plaza II, Waterloo DELBVERY



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relating to the above noted by contacting the undersigned at 74718757.

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tion has been asked down s among the learned and on without much resoluactivity that consumes a of all our lives because, ou realize it or not, we all

.:?mmage, '&&~fis

the unconscious important


is saying



this take

n&#@f it,” he said with reference to the n&%& that both recurring dreams and th&&$~tive potency of dream images al@@@ to an unresolved situation in OL@&@. If the dream doe% not interru@@@ sleep cycle, it means we have fo&@&me si&&gbn*





$@&e it has been demonstrated



in our kind of rational th&.$ht processes. It is very clear but is expressed in a language much closer to the unconscious reality so you will find the same kind of images in myths, fairy tales and religions,” said Cann. It is not that dreams were created in a way to purposely make them difficult to understand, but simply that our ration&l mind has evolved so far from being in touch with that kind of language. A metaphor may help focus our attention on the underlying dilemma represented in the dream. As an examle Cann said, “You can differentiate Ii etween the emotional impact of a Christian seeing the crucifixion image and the impact of the same person seeing a stop sign. The emotional impact of one tends to have much greater powerto it, the other is much more consciously understood and simply stands for something else we know the meaning of.” One recent theory of dreams is that they are random discharges designed to purge useless programs from the brain. “Dreams are nonsense and so we should forget them as quickly as possible because they are just signs of poor or disordered programming of the brain,” said Cann who didn’t appear to have much faith in this concept. Then there are the more traditional theories advanced by psychoanalysts like Sigmund Freud end his contemporary Carl Jung* “In the Freudian approach to dreams, the dream is a disguised image of some actual content which is often seen as being uncomfortable for the conscious mind to be aware of. In the Jungian field you’ll see more of an emphasis on the dream as expressing in the best possible way, by using- metaphors, what the meaning of the situation is,” said Cann. ” If you face a difficult situation today and it arouses some emotions that you don’t quite know how to handle or what to do with, then you may dream that night in a form which tries to propose some kind of solution to this conflict or emotional struggle,” he said. If you were under a lot of stress and anxiety to complete a paper you might dream of a sword fight with a band of the Cardinal’s Guards in which you easily defeat them all, The unconscious would be bringing up the idea of the heroic


of the dream

is at first


in your




would represent all those negative anxieties you had and the dream would be proposing a kind of solution by pointing out the attitude you need to complete the paper.

Cann offered the dream of a person walking along and noticing a’ giant building rising up into the sky. “From a Freudian point of view this [the building) could refer to a phallic image, From a Jungian view, this could reflect an excessive intellectualism, someone who lives way up in their intellect all the time,” he said. “Dreams of flying or falling have often been seen in some traditional Freudian approaches as being indicative of sexuality through the loss of conscious control involved in sexual orgasm and also the euphoric experience of it. “In the Jungian’view, there would be tendency to link it with mythological images, in this case the. Greek myth of Icarus who flew too close to the sun and the wax in his wings melted and he plunged into the sea’. That’s a metaphor that means you got too’ full of your ability+ in some area and got inflated and step ed out farther than you really have t E e ability to handle.” Although both Freud and Jung re.spect the individuality of dream symbols, Freud tends to gravitate to the idea of fixed or universal sexual sym-

“The language of the dream is at first completely incomprehensible.” bols while Jung advocates the universality of archetypal’ images. That is to say, according to Jung, we all have a ‘mother’ archetype but the actual meaning of the ‘mother’ symbol depends and varies with our personal experience. Since the images in our dreams come from a society to which we all belong, it is possible that we may use the same imagery to express the same meaning . for some things. A growing papular interest in dreams has prompted one Western graduate to offer a workshop on dream ,appreciation. While taking some courses in religious studies which approached the study of dreams in small groups, V.J. Houseman found that a lot of people were interested in taking part in similar sessions. She and fellow coordinator, Sandy Cameron, leail discussions on a dream that one of the eight members of a group has divulged. “Often they say that if you have a psychiatrist or psychologist running it [the session]. it inhibits rather than brings out people. It’s better if you have someone who just understands the process and provides [the information) because it really isn’t me telling people what their dreams mean,” said

come aware because no one can analyze your dreams for you. It is something you have to do for yourself. The whole evening would be spent sharing the dream and then we would work through various exercises. It is really actual participation on the part of the people and you need somebody to act as leader to make sure that they don’t ~T get off track. .: The reason she takes the group approach is that, “a lot of times when ~ you try to discover something like t&s,. for yourself+ you miss a lot which the L< .~ group brings out. It also teaches peopli.” ‘! how to develop faster whereas on the&;. . own they struggle. We keep it limited : ‘3 .,. to eight people b,ecause dreams are ‘. very intimate and very personal. ‘: .: ‘:’ “One man came into the group and couldn’t remember any dreams and found that in childhood, he had had a nightmare so bad th,at he didn’t and I couldn’t remember his dreams. We were able to work with that nightmare to a .,“... point where he dreamt again. He felt that through this he was able to move:.. ahead even as an adult because he hag! C overcome all the terror that was asso-’ I ciated, with the original nightmare,” recounted Houseman. So what type of people concern I: themselves with such intangibles a&: ” ! y’, dreams? “’ “ I’ve had nurses and teachers, profBtiGc”‘l’ sional people. I think the people that ‘.. come are people who have fulfilled c,:. k their lives to some extent and these airi ; people who are in their upper 30s whd’: are successful in their career but are ;:r.,>.‘1 looking for a deeper meaning about ;,‘> what life is all about. They are at a stage in their life that they want to ’ enrich it more,” said Houseman. “I’ve noticed people are working on. _..y: ” issu& to do with the feeling life and ‘:.I. that’s different from emotion, Feeling ’ has more to do with your values. In our :, culture which is very intellectual and I :’ very thinking oriented, that side of life .’ is often left kind of undeveloped. It’s ‘. essentially about healing the soul,” said .’ ’ Cann. Good night, sleep tight, and pleasant dreams, m

i .,,.* -I?!!! *.



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7 74


.Notice is Hereby


Given of the


of the Federation of Students, University of Waterloo, a corporation under the laws of the Province of Ontario, to be held on Tuesday, March 29th, 1988 id 8:00 p.m. in Room 3001 of Needles Hall.



of *the Federation

Most of the business at this meeting will deal with the proposals of the Structural Review Committee, a committee of Students’ Council, to completely replace the By-Laws of the Federation, The committee worked to make the By-Laws more consistent, to make it easier for,more people to be involved in the Federation, and, to reduce the I .-r size of the Executive Board.

What are the By-Laws?

What is a Commission?

Every organization has to have’rules under which it operates and-the Federation is no exception.

A Commission deals with specific matters coming under the jurisdiction of a Board. For example, the Homecoming Cdmmission of the Board ‘of Entertainment ensures that the Federation has a programme for Homecoming.

Who decides what

the By-Laws

will be?


Every undergraduate student at Waterloo is a member of the Federation and as such have a say in what the rules we use are. That means you!

What if I want

What exactly

All of the By-Law changes which will be considered at the Annual General Meeting are available in the Federation Office (CC 235) from 9:OO a.m. -- 430 p.m., Monday - Friday.

are the proposed


The old By-Laws are a muddle of Boards and Commissions each seeming to have the same powers. There is little consistency and much confusion. And, on top of all that, our first ByReview Law is number 34. The Structural Committee decided to fix this by estabrishing Commissions which report to Boards which, This makes report to Students’ Council. everything much more logical, much less confusing, and lets us create a nice pictorial outline of the Federation as shown on the next page4 The proposed By-Law 1 is the general By-Law of the Federation and determines2 the rules for running elections, how Students’ Council works, how finances are handled, etc. The remaining proposed By-Laws define the Boards and the Commissions.

What is a Board? A Board takes care of issues. that affect all students. Each Board has a Chairperson who sits on the Executive along with the President and the two ViceAPresidents* Each Board also has a number of commisions under it. ‘ ‘. i -_ _ __ I . _

a copy of all the changes?

Who can vote at the meeting? At 8:OO p.m., Tuesday, March 29 in Needles Hall 3001 the Annual General Meeting will take place. If you are an undergraduate student, either full of part-time and are registered this term, yau can attend and vote. Don’t forget your student card!

Will refreshments

Coffee and donuts will be available.

be served?


. 1



Officer’s Report 1987-88.


Motion, pursuant

11 Approve By-Law 8 - Board-of Internal Liaison Rescind By-Law 43 - Internal Liaison Commission Rescind By-Law 46 - Athletic Commission

of the Buard of Direet&s.

to By-Law 35, Article


12 Approve By-Law 9 - International Rescind By-Law 45 - International

“Be it resolved that the Federation of Students Fee be increased by 75 cents per studeht, per term effective September 1, lW8:'



Approve By-Law 2 - Duties and Powers and Term of Office


Approve By-Law 3 - Board of Academic Affairs Rescind By-Law 36 - Board of Academic Affairs


Approve By-Law 4 - Board of Communications ReScind By-Law 37 - Board of Communications


Approve By-Law 5 - Creative Arts Board Rescind By-Law 41 - Creative Arts Board


Approve By-Law.6 - Board of Entertainment Rescind By-Law 38 - Board of Entertainment



14 Approve By-Law 11 - Women’s Issues Board Rescind By-Law 44 - Women’s Commission 15 Apprave By-Law 12 -_Committee of Presidents Rescind By-Law 40 - Committee of Presidents i6 Amendments to By-Law 1 Articles 1II.A concerning the collection of a voting fee. 17 Motion to hold a referendum voting fee.


and 1V.A

the collection ofa

‘18 Motions to accept By-Law 13, delete By-Law’& Article IV.D, and amend By-Law 1 Article~VII1.G concerning the creation of an Athletic Issues Board. 19 Motion to amend By-Law Conflict of Interest.

Approve By-Law 7 - External Affairs Board Rescind By-Law 39 - Board of External Liaison

1 Article

VI1I.D concerning *

20 Adjournment



Students’ Board Students’ Board

13 Approve By-Law 10 - Public Issues Board Rescind By-Law 42 - Education Commission

Approve By-Law 1 - Transaction of the Affairs of the Corporation Rescind By-Law 34 - Meetings, Referenda, Initiative and Recall Rescind By-Law 35 - Transaction of the Affairs of the Corporation


. 10




of lJ&atirL











stlKht Act ion

Vice-Preside& Operations & Firmce~


I ,*

Creative Arts Board



conmnittee Issues

Vice-Presiknt, University Affairs



Board of Entertairmmt


Board of Acedemic Affairs



Affeirs Board* w

Board of Internat Liaison




Intekt ione1

P&lic Issues






A I,

Camissims - Poster -.Newspeper - Vi&o - Publicity




III Camissims

- Orientation - Hawcoming - Winter Carnival




I Commissions

Ccmfissions I

- Extern8t

- mlicity - Publication - Productian

- Mmicipal


- ctubs - Societies - Residences - Athlet its




-7 Camissicms - Safety - Chit&are - Events

StutknW Council is curposed of the President; the Vice-President, Operations & Finance; the Vice-President, University Affairs; and approximatcty 25 cotmcillors uho. proport ional ly rqxesmt the faculties, I ndeperrdentStudies, Renison Cobgc, aid St. Jeromeis College. The Board of Oirectors President, Operations (Secretary); and four Camcil.







7he Vice-President, Board.

is canpased of the President (Chief Executive Officer); the Viccthe Vice-Presidnt, University Affairs & Finance (Treasurer); selected from the voting members of Students'

me&ers-at-large University

The agenda for this meeting iis restricted to the above items of business, for which proper notice has bpen given.




as the Chairperson

REMEMBER: are available

of the External


A copy of all these changes and motions, FREE OF CHARGE in the Federation Office.

Ted Carlton Presidenl

clean out the cobwebs

Razorbacks. by Cbria Wodekou Imprint rtaff The weather outside was frightful and we ended up skidding on our backsides for 15 minutes before we made it to the safer (?) confines of Fed Hall, but hey, it was Saturday Night like The Razorbacks say, so far be it from us to let a mild case of multiple fractures keep us from raving dn with everyone’s fave cats from Toronto way.





For ears that have heard Touched By The Hand Of God and Strange Love (no, we’re not finished hacking New Order and Depeche Mode just yet) about a hundred times too many over Fed Hall’s PA., The Razorbacks were a dust devil of fresh air. No-frills, back-to-basics, honest, rootsy - aww, supply your, own adjective, here; Saturday night was as fun and energetic as rock ‘n’ roll has been at Fed Hall in a dog’s age. The obvious point of reference would be The

his upright


by Joe Sary:

Shakin’.P&amids with their unembellished acoustic skiffle rock/rockabilly that’s long on harmonizing and pants-on-fire whooping it up, and The Razorbacks p&id tribute with raucous covers of Wild-Little Willie and Teenage Boogie - well, they call it Razorback Boogie. Now if only they’d treat us to a version of Sunset Of My Tears. But there were plenty of other tunes to cry in your beer over, and a hell of a lot more that even managed to get the dantiefloor aswarm with shuffling blurs of normally Ieaden feet. Favourites from Go To Town like Lower Beverley and Saturday Night had rugs getting cut into shreds, as did the de rigeur covers of rockabilly standards like Carl Perkins’ Honey Don’t and a couple of surprises: an ear-splitting thrashing of Sir Diddley’s Mona and a revved-up My Generalion that even had some mod named Townshend or something scratching his head, muttering something about having to demolish 12 banks of amps to make that much noise. By the way, any fears we might have had about the lavish, cavernous space of Fed Hall not being conducive to the friendly, ad lib atmosphere of their afternoon Queen Street sidewalk ‘gigs’ were unfounded. All The Razorbacks’ trademarks that have endeared them to anyone within earshot were there in abundance. Singeriguit arist Tony Kelly’s between-song rap, halfway between an insane auctioneer and an old-time carnival huckster+ made that guy from the Federal Express commercials sound like someone in speech If he ever tries to sell, . therapy.




his snare.

you a vacuum cleaner, don’t even bother fighting him. Both Kelly and new Razorback singer/guitarist Donny Cartwright, who got his nicks (sorry) in with The Cartwrights, spent half the night on their backs as if their guitars were trying to rape them, and the other half breaking their strings, while bad apple “Jailhouse” Joe Myke slapped the hell out of his upright bass and climbed aH over it like it was a set of monkeybars. Meanwhile, Don DeKouchay was content to clobber his snare and tom and let loose shrieks that would give Screamin’ Jay Hawkins the willies. ’

Guitarist Buddy Guy: A.pkyin


Act One: Scene one: Two guys P and M busy themselves playing puol and eating chicken wings in a trendy, upscale Waterloo bar (the Huether) and otherwise having a good time. With a burst of unexpected energy P and M dash to the little red sex mobile. It’s going to be a good night. Scene two: At the Hoodoo lounge, two hours before the show is supposed to start. Already half full, but more people arrive filling the place within 45 minutes. Our two heroes play more pool and drink plenty of beer (but not too many, don’t want to end up face down in the toilet and miss the show.] Scene three: Enter the band, Donny Nichilo on keyboards, Jerry Porter on drums, Garret Patten on sax, Greg Rzab on bass. The crowd begins to push their way to the stage. A good deal of pushing and shoving, kind of like wrestlemania, but no complaining. Scene four: Enter Buddy Guy crowd whoops and hollers with approval. “A little Elmore James”. More yelps of approval, Buddy: I’m thinking about, recording Q Iive album in 0 srrd

by Joe Sary

ree acts already believing they have had a religious expprience, contemplate sainthood for BG. Scene two: BG plays a little Jimi Hendrix, again mixed with some BG. Scene three and four: A whole lot of solos by everyone in the band. Garret Patten carries the bulk of the solo work, that’s why he has a slightly malformed back. Greg Rzab performs a beauty of a basssolo. M becomes slightly disappointed when the keyboardists plays the harp for only one song - too bad ‘cause the guy was purdy good. Scene five: Buddy Guy leaves the stage, parting the crowd more impressively than Moses could have parted the Red Sea, Exit the band,

by Mike Shirrif Imprint staff



So an unqualified success for a pretty sharp band, but we kind of expected that. What we didn’t expect was the between-sets entertainment provided by a trio of kids who had what is likely the only other upright bass in town. Playing a selection of rockabilly covers, largely from The Stray Cats, these guys (try to get the name for you later) played with style and no end of guts and even proved to possess a reasonable standard of musicianship. Stick around for the summer and BEnt guarantees you’ll see ‘em at The Bomber. Maybe not worth cancelling your trip to Europe over, but keep your ears open.

Buddv the Guv kicks God’s guitar venue,’ Mr. Eric Clapton might show $:I. The crowd begins to beg “Do it here!” Gene five: BG mixes a little Muddy Waters with Buddy GUY I


- playing ass. his style with well - combining that of great blues men of all time - maybe that’s why Clapton thinks BG is so me sort of god or something.) Exit the band:

photo by Phil Roblnron Two Scene One: Everybody is runnin’ around screaming this is fucking great, This man-is, fanfuckingtastic. Band re-enters. Audience, Act

Act Three Scene one: The band takes a rest, stupid people leave and go home because they never heard of encores. Scene two: Buddy the Guy, comes back on having elevated himself beyond sainthood, heading right to the pearly gates to kick God’s guitar-playing ass all over the place. Scene three: Everybody goes home - except for M. He thinks he has found a replacement for , sex, no guff.


-The mighty Mission defends from bot’h sides

(Led Zep bassist.) I bought it because in even bigger letters it said $2.99.

latter is surprisingly the longer, and it is the better. The drums’ are loud, the bass is strong [J.P.

harkens back to earlier Mission with its harder, electric sound, but this is bearable in small doses. The keyboards at the end of Fabienne alone make itworth the price of admission+ . It is a good EP and it warrants purchasing. just put up with Hussey’s lame lyrics and boring voice.

by John Hymers Imprint staff

by Trevor Blair Imprint staff

I used to think that The Mission was a bad idea; I’m still not convinced of their validity, but the Tower of Strength EP is a step toward my good books. The Mission, a Wayne Hussey-led project that unfortunately divorced themselves from the goth gods The Sisters of Mercy, debuted with a hardedged sound that did more to point out the siilintiss of Hussey than to impress Sisters fans. But for some reason they got quite popular and even played a string of well received concerts on this side of the Atlantic. This no doubt encouraged them (and their record company), so they threatened the public with the promise of a new album. Well, the new album - Children - is not here yet, but the Tower of Strength EP is. The cover is scary for its typical Mission approaih: a two&eaded gothic eagle, self praise, a horrible lyric sample and in big letters: Produced by John Paul Jones

Remember when Lucifer was thrown out of Heaven? I do. Lucifer was a good angel who walked among the highest, but fell from grace when he let pride get the best of him, Wayne and The Mission now rule in the unacceptable arena of silly rock, but they make it enjoyable and they make it well. Their first epic from the forthcoming Chitdren album is Tower of Strength. Released through Polygram at the low, low price of under three bucks, this reasonably superb slab of tunes is unavoidable. Like the magazines near the cash register at the supermarket, Tower can be grabbed and thrown in along with your normal purchase at almost no burden to your pocketbook. Right then, a cheap thrill, but is it a good thrill? Well, yes, Tower of Strength is a good song: vibrant, acoustic, full of a repressed energy as yet unheard of from these boys - a song worth rejoicing over if only

But now for the good news. Hussey seems to have shed the electric guitars for some acoustic ones and he seems to have opted for melody. The EP includes two versions of the song Tower of Strength, the Full Length Version and the Bombay Mix. The see

by Chris Wodskou Imprint staff If I say that Sonic Youth’s latest 1%incher, MasterDik, is Sonic Youth having fun, that doesn’t exactly mean I’m talking about three-minute Bangles’ raveups. Remember when you were a kid and you fried ants with magnifying glasses and pulled the legs off live spiders to.






bunch of wimps we were. The Sonic youngsters probably forcefed hot coals and molten lead to the girl-next-door’s fuzzy little kitten and shaved the eyebrows off their sleeDin9 aarents, But having fun, *thei%. Just look at that: glorious pit on the inner sleeve, looking like The Archies starring in tiight of the Living Dead. Goin’ straight up on my wall, this one is. But you’d be pretty dumb or rich or both to go throwing around nine or 10 bucks on a picture sleeve, so the music, dammit, what’s the music like? Well, depends on just what you mean by music, I guess. MasterDik is an offshoot of Ciccone Youth’s Tuff Titty Rap from their Into The Groovey EP

Iones’ idea?) and the acoustic guitar is solid and not mixed out of existence. There are two other tracks on the EP. Breathe is an instrumental that would be boring if it was carried past its present length of 2 minutes, 16 seconds. Fobienne (yeah, kind of a tribute to Missus Penn - and rumour has it that a full-length ‘Ciccone Youth LP is now available). Rude, crude, lewd, and spewed from the grey slime slithering around Thurston Moore’s godforsaken brain, may I suggest keeping this off your turntable on International Women’s, Day. Nothing Sonic Youth does really surprises me, but their coverof The Ramones’ Beat On The Brat threw me a bit - it’s done straight and pretty well at that, as rock ‘n’ roll as they’re likely to . get. ; wTicket .To I Ride1. is more What 1 expecrea, a live mockup of a wasted band not even trying to play a classic properly, and introduced by an interview with some sex-kitten purring European woman asking if they “play on the same style as Ze Jesus And Mary Chain.” The song is the answer to th’at one -

Remember when you were a kid and you fried ants with magnifying glasses? Sonic starids

Youth don’t need mike and beer bottles to astheir audience. And who else but them would give a title (Troffix) to a five second scream of sheer and totally uncalled for guitar noise that probably carries a six-month jail sentence in some states. And you thought living next-door to airports was bad. Obviously, this ain’t for everyone, but then again, neither is intestinal scabies. If Q-107 is your idea of heavy and CFNY is your idea of alternative+ buy this only at’ your own risk. sault

because of the flawless instrumental configuration - each instrument seems perfectly in place with each other. Even Wayne Hussys’ vocals and lyrics agree, lending themselves rather than imposing themselves on the structure of the sung. This EP contains both an eight- and an II-minute mix of the song; the latter being slightly better because the music/vocal ratio is greater. Other tracks, Fabiene and Breathe (instrumental] indicate what The Mission are capable of at both ends of the spectrum. Fabiene is annoying and uninspried. I can’t figure the lyrics out but why bother, it sounds something like “Kiss the glove” - too close to Spinal Tap, yet far from humourous. Breathe is beautiful; layer upon layer, gentle and seductive, but unfortuneately only two minutes long. Polygram has also rele ed a domestic CD single of sr ightly different configuration: Breathe has vocals - reasonable but unnecessary, and the’ II-minute mix of Tower of Strength is replaced by a cover of Aerosmiths’ Dream On (I’ve never been an Aerosmith fan but this sounds pretty good, although not on the same level as some of The Missions’ earlier covers like Wishing Well and Tomorrow Never Knows].

A good new release, easily worth the money, and a bit of time. Some may care that it is produced by John Paul Jones.

DOaBERMANN @~vom@ l!i$!moO Banish to the doghauae For fans and wealthy, curious folk Heinz 57 mediocrity Take thb puppy home with you Timeless! Will outlive you and your dobermann

And if you do ‘sound authentic, someone’s going to call you (gulp!) a hippie revivalist or something. Fortunately, Screaming Trees manage to avoid such an ignoble fate. Even If And Especially When reeds ’60s greats like The Elevators and The Chocolate Watchband without sounding dated, possibly because it’s not built around a sound so much as by Chris Wodskou around the songwriting - conImprint staff sistently solid if unspectacular. I can’t really say that there’s anyIs it just my imagination or is thing here that leaps right off the the& suddenly a deluge of bandsturntable as something brilliant, bearing the unlikely name of but there are lots of meaty guitar Screaming .Trees - one in the riffs and crunchy bass and U.K., one in Halifax or somedrums to keep you humming, as thing, and this particular species well +s a singer who sounds from California? Maybe there is more drunk than stoned, if that a cosmic unconscious after all, . means anything to you. if the name suggests an evil The success of Even If And Esacid trip of biblical proportions, pecially When must be largely you’re on the right track, these credited to Steve Fisk’s and the guys being the the flagbearers of band’s co-production. Lean and SST‘s forays into neo-‘60s-garaclean, but with a good hard, raw ge-psychedelia. More often than live sound that compares favoranot, that makes for a no-win sibly with the likes of Change of tuation - if you don’t sound just Heart, this is a tough-minded like The Thirteenth Floor Elevablast of ’60s-inflected rock that tors, someone who got stoned for doesn’t make you dig all day to the first time at Monterey is find a melody that sounds just going to jump down your throat. fine when you’re stone sober.

by Phil R&binson Imprint staff This album is another re-issue that you can buy cheap downstairs, and although the album is recorded in mono, the sound

quality is good. T-Bone’s voice and guitar are up front, clearly recorded, and accompanied by horns, harp, and yotir standard drums and bass. T-Bone’s style is similar to Elmore James -and the country blues bf Sam Lightenin’ Ho$ kins. He also dabbles in the sound of early rock and roll on songs like Shufflin’ the Blues and-Blues RockI% Evenin’ TBone shows the strength of his voice as he growls along with some soulful sax playing. Prqbably the highlight of the album is Blues for M&Ii, where T-Bone’s solos get- you up and grooving



W=Y From Toronto Vancouver

and v-v. to: $219 Calgary/Edmonton $189 $119 Winnipeg Ottawa

$ 59

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Montreal From

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like an idiot. I’d recommend this album for those of you who think some white guy created rock and roll. I’d also recommend this album for those of you who like the blues. This album is infinitelv

- $369 $319 $219


$369 $319 $219

tis $379




Rehuge staff

If you’re looking for something new on the music scene in Canada, you might want to keep y?ur eyes- _on this aspiring group ot musicians. Neo A4 have a good sound that heralds the fun of summertime after trudging through a pissy winter. The beat is steady and rather infectious. The lead song for this IZ”, SQY This TO Me, is lighthearted in sound but skirts around the lurking Cshadows of past relationships. If you like songs- for the music, youI bop to this one; if you listen to the lyrics, you may not feel like dancing. Neo A4 put fort& a,great deal of energy in Say This To Me and could have a substantial dance success on their hands. The only obstacle could be the fact that Neo A4 is not a well-known band. If they got sufficient airplay here, even if it was AM, Neo A4 may live to fulfill some of the potential evident on this 12”. IS She, IS She, the short on the B-side, is a bit mellower but a good support for Say This To Me. It also shows a harder edgeto their instrumental content needed to give them more credibilit y. If Neo A4 can get an album out by this summer, which this 12” hints at, they may be able to make a name for themselves on the Canadian music scene by

year’s end. What the Canadian music scene really needs now is some more diversity with respect to the bands available. Neo A4 is an accessible band for both FM and AM audiences.

the Pogues come from the same country as James Joyce and they thusly and fearlessly feature . him not Him on the album cover posing with the band and all of them are wearing the Sam& thing perhaps it is a statement or

is nothing short of a masterpiece though it is really nothing different than anything that they’ve done before or that any con atriot folk band has ever done ri ut the Pogues make it accessible and lively and perhaps with much more liquor and yes a few of these songs have been heard on other pieces of vinyl like the title track it was on the Straight to Hell soundtrack but a much different version sounding decidedly more country and westernish the new version is more Irish folk and The Fairytale of New York which debdted as a single around Christmas which was rather fitting as it is a Yuletide song the album rocks with ita traditional melodies such as Bottle of Smoke which is about betting on the ponies and drinking which emerges often as a central theme of Pogues songs perhaps they are fans of Dylan Thomas as well as Joyce although Thomas is not featured

something but this is not the lace to discuss this as what the E and wears on the front cover has absolutely nothing to do with the quality of the music that they can write and in fact Joyce did not write any of the songs on the album as he crossed the river while attending Finnegan’s Wake but I bet that the Pogues were there asingin’ and adrinkin’ and ahurtin’ but life goes on and somebody must bear the bowl of lather so they release their third full album ff I Should Fall From Grace With God which

on their album cover so with that in mind the next song that is talkable is The Turkish Song of the Damned which is a speed paced song with a message closely tied into its title the sectindr side of the album is slower than the breakneck first side though it is by no means weaker and therefore I recommend this album lest . you fall from grace with the Poguee as I end this stale imitation of Joyce oh is that what this is listening to If I Should Frill -From Grace With God is easier than reading Ulysses




Limited seats l No age restriction l Open for 1 year l Reservation 21 days in advance for the ’ going portion l Stand-By for the return trip* l




Until 30 June 88 15 Se@. - II Dec. 88




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, b vp+rr Gacrbb side, UIIUGbblGUA and Tropical Flesh Mandala (“Tropical Flesh Mandala”? Your guess is as good as mine.. . Hitchcock himself turns in typically excellent vocals and guitar work, as well as throwing in some fine harmonica and piano. There are also a couple of noteworthy guest shots: Peter Buck of R.E.M. plays guitar on by btrrek Weiler Chinese Bones and Flesh Imprint staff Number One [Beatle Dennis), and Squeeze’s Glen Tilbrook “So loosen up your spine, bury sings backup on the latter song your television, and welcome to (Tilbrook’s appearance is hardly a Globe of Frogs . . .“.With these surprising, since Egyptian Andy words, Britpop’s reigning odMetcalfe is now a full-fledged dball genius welcomes us aboard member of Squeeze as well). his latest flight of fanep. Globe The songs themselves are ecof Frogs, the first domestic disc lectic but consistently strong, from Robyn Hitchcock and the especially the jaunty BafloonEgyptians (following a long line man (the first single) and Flesh of stunning British releases) is Number One (Beatle Dennis), another shining example of which is possibly the most Hitchcock excellence. Hitchpurely beautiful Pop song Hitchcock’s modus operandi - paircock has ever released. Slower ing catchy, hook-filled melodies songs like Luminous Rose and with lyrics that are horrific, dethe title cut also work well, as do viant, and downright silly - is the menacing Sleeping with in full force here. The result is Your Devil Mask and The his best album since 1985’s FegShapes Between Us Turn Into mania!, and will almost surely be AnimrrIs. As the titles suggest, one of the best LPs of 1988. the lyrics are uniformly cosmic The Egyptians are tighter and and deranged (case in point: stronger than ever, playing ex“Floating in a moist exotic oeuceptionally well on the.workouts _ _ vrel Feeling so good-natured I LbbU

by Don Kudo Imprint staff Reviewed this past fal1 as an Island import, CaIenture has recentIy been released domestically. The delegation of additional space for The Triffids’ North American debut album, serves a two-fold .gurpose - an introduction &his Australian band’s music after a series of import releases and a recommendation of an album of musical mastery. The presentation is dramatic and powerful, a result of both the clanging guitar tracks and serenading string arrangements. A mixture of these elements ride from song to song, smoothly flowing the relaxing melodies together. The subtle details of the instrumentation paint the musical backdrop, as the vocals pen the signature sound The Triffids collectively draw. Give producer Gil Norton credit. He, of Echo and the Bunnymen sound experience, graciously turns the dials, to highlight the narrative approach of David McComb. Accomplished with the likeness of attention that Ian McCullough receives on Bunnymen songs, McComb is the romantic root of The Triffids’ sound. Calenture has been described as a “masterpiece” and a “textof-the-times” by the British music press. Certainty high praise and/or preaching for an album, whose greatness grows with each revolution on the turntable, The purchase of Calenture won’t instantly transform your life or listening habits, but will be a long-term investment in enjoyment.

by John Ryan Imprint staff If you’ve ever wondered why many rock bands have two, even three guitars but seldom have more than one bass, here’s your answer: it sounds boring. At least that’s the impression Family Plot give with their two bass, no guitars, mucho synth line-up. Playing the same three or four songs over and over to get an album’s length 10 songs won’t win them many prizes for originality. The vocalist, Madeleine Morris has been described as “sweet, hot and haunting’*’ by E. O’Day of Music Scene magazine. “Edith Prickley with a bit of echo” says J. Ryan of Imprint. She doesn’t really sing so much as talk and moan over some syncopated, synthetic music. I want this record to be better, I don’t like listening to bad records three or four times to make sure I slag it in just the right way. They seem to be trying hard, the sleeve is very nice, and the press release is so polite I almost feel guilty for disliking it. But hearing this record again strengthens my resolve to tell like it is (as only I can). This record does not get the juices flowing, it doesn’t bring a lump to the throat, or a tear to the eye or even hold my attention any longer than for three songs. Their press release says, “Family Plot does not sound like any other rock band you have heard”. Right, it’s boring in its own unique way.

byn Hitchcock hide could drool”). They Hitchcock’s interest in ganic side of the world’s outlined in the “Manifesto”

/ your face graces the album’s back cover. reflect Put it all together, and you get the or“a globe of frogs”, an appealing ills, as package that can’t be ignored. that



Jazz women come alive

by Mike


Shirrif staff

Instead of going to the Razorbacks on Saturday night I decided to see Sandra Reaves-Phillips at the Humanities Theatre. For some reason I think I made the right choice. Doing what amounts to, basically, a tribute to some of the greatest blues and jazz women of our times. Decked out in the costume of whatever period she happened to be doing, ReavesPhillips did more than just dress the part. She made each character come alive. You were no longer watching Sandra ReavesPhillips on stage, but Ma Rainey or Bessie Smith or Mahalia Jack-




son. With each character came a different perspective on life, love [usually of the sexual kind), and music, Combining her absolutely amazing and versatile voice with her background in drama, R-P took the partially comatose audience into the lives of each character. As Ethel Wgters singing Shake That Thing the crowd finally showed that they were in fact alive, only to be brought into Waters troubled life with His Eye Is on the Sparrow.

Personally, the best of R-Ps renditions came as a gravel throated, drugged-out-of-her-gourd, Billie Holiday playing Carnegie Hall - even down to snortin‘coke (but not really, see it was just a show) and introducing her


to jazz personalities.

backup band: Mr Sophisticated Gent, we call him lucky lips on trumpet Bill Dillard, Dimples Prez Junior playing reeds Ed Pazant, George Bragg on the Greasy Skins, Mr. Cool Personified on bass Paul Ramsay and finally The Destroyer of all Ivory George the Butcher. Only when R-P came out as Mahalia Jackson did the crowd finally get off their asses and prove that they yere actually part of the world of the living. I do have a suggestion for the guys who run the show: remove afl the seats so that people can move around, nothing ruins a great show like being forced to sit. After all we’re not on the Greyhound going to Thunder Bay, we’re at blues show.

photo by PM Robinson

Bev Bratty Bombshelter

show off her last Thursday


new blonde night.


at the

photo by Karen Davldran


18 years of age or older

Enjoy an exciting summer overlooking beautiful Lake Huron, 100 from some of the best windsurfing and beach activity in Ontario. We’re located in Goderich about 35 minutes from Grand


Bend. We’re looking for bright, energetic students to join our team, from May to September, to work as waitresses/waiters, bar tenders & kitch8n help. No experience k needed. We pay minimum wage plus tips (bar staff/waitresses only) and a 10% bonus of wages if you stay with us from May to September with no interruption in work. Gratuities that our waiters/waitresses earn are the best in the area (if not Ontario). Come and join our team and work in one of the loveliest and quaintest bar/restaurant/dining room and outdoor patio settings in Ontario.

if interested calt or write: Alck Wenbler

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It’s here! It’s here! Yuk Y&s, the world’s largest comedy chain has opened its 13th Komedy Kabaret, this one in downtown Kitchenw. Just around the corner from Dr. Disc at 10 Young Street, a gateway unfolds and stairs slip underground into a hotbed of the world’s greatest comics. Last weekends’sold out shows featured the king and owner of Yuk Yuk’s himself, Mark Breslin. Acting as MC for the even= ing, Breslin warmed the crowd like a pee pee.’ The characteristics of crowd members and the orally sexual habits of the Royal Family were all topics set alight to bask in the spontaneous laughter exhausted from happy patrons. Anyone that has been to a Yuk Yuk’s before will know their high standards of food, drink, and comedians. Anybody that has never been to one, probably doesn’t have any sexual organs. Basically a black basement with a small stage, Yuk’s isn’t trying to entice you from your TV with it’s elegance. These clubs want you to let go, relax, laugh at yourself and others - at the follies of the day, politics, and social behaviour of all sorts. Comedians Larry Horowitz and Jeremy Hotz were also part

(03) (05) (02) (-1 (01) (09)



Our Famous

3 FOOT SUB You Have To See It To Believe It!






() denotes

last week’s

standing Top New





DXl 90 min. HO6 90 min. HO8 90 min. HO8 100 min.

1. Tav Falco’s Panther Burns . . . . . , . , . . . . , . . Red Devil [Fringe) 2. The Fall . . . . . . . . . . . The Frenz Experiment (Beggars Banquet) 3. Johnny Hates Jazz . . . ...**..*.. Turn BaEk The Clock (Virgin) l




‘n’ Stuff

March 21- Continuing Live Jazz on CKMS-FM. Monday 10 pm it’s the Waterloo Sax Quartet, For the most up to date club & concert listings, listen to FM Magazine Fridays 5-5:30 p.m. Count the “Heads”. The Cool Headspace show [Tuesday), The Shrunken Heads (Wednesday), and last but not least, the Boot to the Head show (Thursday]. Yeah three “Heads” are better than one! Record

Store Top Eight For the week



If I Should Fail From Grace With God l/Pogues .., . . . . . . . . ...*. ..**.*...*,.*~.~~~...*.,~~.......*..~..*..... Sirius 21 Clannad Dieeel end Dust 31 Midnight Oil . ..**~....*~.**.*.~....,.....~~. Fie hcot eque 4/ Jazz Butcher . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . +. . Yo! Bum Rush The Show 5/ Public Enemy The Best of OMD 61 Orchestral Manoevres In the Dark Floodland 7/ Sisters of Mercy 8/ Mission Tower of Strength EP l







Jell0 Biafra . . . Wilson Pickett Screaming Blue Woodentops .. Black Flag l

. . NQ More Cocoons (The Spoken Word Album) .*~**..,**.....*. The Exciting [rerelease 1968) Messiahs . . . . . . . . I Wenna Be A Flintstone EP . . . . . . . . . . . . . Wooden Footcope on the Highway Waeted Again (import)


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UDSll 60 min. UDSll 90 min. XLll 90 min. XLIIS 90 min.

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25.99 28m 29.89 42.99


LH1 60 min. LHl 90 min. CHROM II 60 min. CHROM II 90 min. MAXIMA II 90 min.

2;39 2.58 2.09. 2.89 3.89

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Just think, all your favourite professors who you’ve always suspected as being closet nuts will dance about for your enjoyment telling nutty stories of the kooky student who fell asleep in one class only to wake up in another! Or maybe not. This week: Paul Wildbaum, Colin Campbell, and Harry Doupe. If you haven’t already make reservations, get on the phone now at 745-9857 or you might not get a chance to escape from your worthless, dreary life until next week.

of the opening ceremonies. Each was all simply superb, skilled and spontaneous enough to keep everyone laughing. Open Thursdays to Saturdays,Yuk’s puts on five shows a week: Thursday at 9, and Friday and Saturday at 8:30 and II. Admission is eight bucks except on Thursdays, when it’s six. Not bad for a few hours of entertainment that will make you laugh louder and harder than any film. Amateur nights are on the horizon where local- talent can bloom or be mowed over by a hungry crowd.

Midnight Oil . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , . . . . . Diesel & Dust (CBS) The Pogues . . . . . . . . . . . . If I Should fall from.., (Island) Cowboy Junkies . . . . . . . . . +. . The Trinity Session [Latent) Jazz Butcher Fishcotheque [Pqlygram) The Woodentops Wooden foot cops on the.., (CBS) Sisters of Mercy : : : : : : 1.. . , , , . . . . . , . . . Floodland (WEA) Tackhead sound syst. . . . . Tackbead tape time (Nettwerk) (OS) 8. 10 Commandments +. . . . . . . . +. , . . . Weird Out (Sensible) (IO) 9. The Triffids ~~....*..I..*.....*~,.*~~ Calenture [Island) (-1 10. He Said .*......*...*.......*~..*..,.~.**..* Hail [Mute) [l3)

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7,

Top Ten for March

by Trevor Blair Imprint ataff


MARCH 24180


RECORD STORE lowur Mali, The Campus Cents






by Ed Dram

FXLM PICKS: Tampopo (see preview this week, and it better be a good one) and Matewan; Princess. Life of Brian; WLU-SU I’ve Heard The Mermaids Singing at the Gorge, Children of War on Thursday in AL 209. Finally, see Dr.-Strangelove on Tuesday with the #eat Professor Bird in the Physics Building. ’

FRIDAY, MARCH 18: FILM SOCIETY Lady From Shanghai [USA, 1948) at 4. WLU FILM CLUB Tirez sur ia Pianiste (Truffaut, 1960) at -2:30. STP La Guerre des Tuquea (En fraqais, vidb) B 18h30. FF The Golden Child (USA, 2986) at 7%9. WLU-SU Life of Brian w/ The Meaning of Life at 8. PRINCESS --No film. (nuMUS Concert; calI for info) GORGE Throw Momma From The Train (comedy?) at 2,7%9. SATURDAY, MARCH 18; SAN JOSE DAY, SPAIN: . 3 FF The Golden Child (WI Ed&e Murphy) at 7&g. PRINCESS Tampopro [deli htful. Jopan, 1986) at 7. Matewan (d: J&n Say f es; USA, 1987) at 9:30. GORGE Throw Momma From The Train (yep) at 2,7&g. SUNDAY, MARCH 20: KITCHENER PUBLIC LIBRARY Family Filme (743-0271) at 230. FF The. Golden Chiid (Beijing Wilis Cop] at 8. PRINCESS Tampopo (amazing, cool, brilIianb] at 7. Metawrn [circa WWZ West Virginia) at 9:30. GORGE I’ve Heard the Mermaids Singing (Canada, 1987) at 7&9. MONDAY, MARCH 21; VERNAL EQUINOX: AL 1lV Black Orpheus (d: Camus; France) at 7. AL 202* - TBA (a German film) at 7. ECH 1220+ Night of the Shooting Sters (Italia, 1982) w/ Closely Watched Trains (Czechoslovakia,. 1967) at 7. PRINCESS The Porndgraphers (d: Imamura; Japan, 1966) at 7. Tampopo (you% be starving afterward)’ at %30. GORGE I’ve Heard the Mermaid8 Singing (brilliant) at 7%9. TUESDAY, MARCH 22: PHY 145” Dr Strangeiove (w/’ P, Sellers) at 2:30&7. PRINCESS True Stories [d: David Byrne; USA, 1986) at 7, Hope and Glory (d: John Baorman; UK 2987) at 9%. GORGE Mermaids (w/ Sheila M&arthy the great) at 7&9. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23: CG Iat It Ba (WI The Beatles] w/ Future Shock (short) at ~30 (come earl and scream). , ’ PRINCESS Hope and Glory [Best Fi r m nominee ‘871 at 7. The Last Straw (new sequel to 90 Days) at 9:30. GORGE Blue Velvet (d: David Lynch; USA, 19871 at 7&8:‘20. THURSDAY, MARCH 24: SCIENCE FOR PEACE Children Of War (a new National Film Board release) Arts Lecture Hall 209 (Free.) at 12:30. PRINCESS The Computer Animation Show (techartoons) at 7. The Last Strew (sounds good. Canada, 1987) at 9:30. GORGE Blue Velvet [w/ Dennis Hopper) at 7&9:20, FRIDAY, MARCH 25: WLU FILM CLUB Persona (d: Ingmar Bergman] at 2:30. STP Danton (avec G&rard Depardieu, SUT video) a 18h30. FILM VENUES: FILM SOCIETY, East Cam us Hall 1220 ($3 Membership Fee.] WLU FILMXLUB, Artdr BI B g. Room 2E7 (Donation appreciated.) FF (FED FLICKS), Arts Lecture Hail 116 [$l Feds, $3 Non) FEDERATION HALL, (Free. Films to be announced. 888~dOsO) CG (CINEMA GRATIS), Campus Csntre (Free with aet-up.) STP (ST. PAUL’S), French Loqnge, in French only (Free.) j AL 282*, AL 113*, Art8 Lecture Hall Rooms (Free.) ECH 1220*, East Campus Hall, Screening Room 1220 (Frm.) PHY l45*, Physics Bldg. 145, various murae filma [Fv.) WLU-SU FILMS, Student Union Bldg. lE1($3.8@ Non-WLU) PRINCESS CINEMA, 8 Princess St. ($2.7545. ~85-2950) GORGE CINEMA,.43 MS11 St., Elora ($3 Ma&&, $4 Non) * - denotes courbe:films. Be early ” and quiet, OK? AFFIX TtiIS FINE FQR,COI’@gNIENT




t Game to flaunt your smarts? B







simply isn’t grist for the idling mental mill of the average Joe - and that includes Joe College!


UEST is a board game that tests your mental mettle in a search for the legendary PHii&OPHER’S STONE.It includes some 2,00Cl brain-teasing questions in 37 categories. Most are solvable in 60 seconds or iess, but that presupposes players with a certain minimum of well-functioning little gray cells upstairs. Without them . , . well . , . better stick to Snakes and Ladders.

t University of Waterloo Games Museum we’re giving A one game of QUEST (available in the book the



for $35.00)


week. The catch is that you don’t have zichance to win one unless you can answer these three brain teasers from QUEST’S BOOK OF CHALLENGES. They’re set out below. If you’re up to the challenge, clip the form below and bring it to the Games Museum in Bert Mathews Hall by Thursday.

Answerthesechallenges for a chance to win a freeGameof 1. Read the following riddle out loud and answer it. A sorcerer’s apprentice tries to be a ------g fellow.


2, Find the unrelakcf word. SEDK




3. Insert the letters that complete the First word and begin the second. AL(-


TheQuest-ofthe Phibso her’sStone. TheIntelligence8 ame. *QneEntryperperson.

“Quest”EntryForm - March18 Imprint . Name:

My Answer:

Address: . City *I


2. 3

Postal Code: Phone fkmber: Drop into entry box of Games


+One Entrym per person. Museum.

Bert Mathews

Hail before Thureday.

Hong Kong detective novel a hmnxh,mnit The Glorious Eetit Wind K.G.E. KonkeI Random House 284 pages, $21.95 by Lisa Dillon Imprint mtaff

A former Royal Hong Kong police officer himself, Konkel’s novel follows the efforts of two good guys; Hong Kong police inspector David Andrews, and Hong Kong Police Commissioner John Cleve, to discover the players responsible for a ship explo-

fast-paced robbers sto.ry

cops ‘II’ “i..;


Setting his fictional novel T& Glorious East Wind aga background of an unsta me-ridden Hong Kong, Ca, writer K.G.E. Konkel draws upon his own. experiences to weave a fast-paced fictional story of cops W-robbers.


sion and an array murders. Events soon suggest that and murders are lated to a number ers, Hong Kong

of s equent in novel the explosion somehow reof drug tradbusinessmen,

a ra

Chinese and Hong Kong govern= ment officials and even a rogue cop or two. Background events complicate the picture: the apparent suicide of Andrew’s best friend, narcotics investigator Brendan Williams, six months before; secret negotiations for a prime land deal between the British and Chinese; the apprehensivelyawaited 1997 hand-over by the British’ to the Chinese of Hong Kong itself. Descriptive technique: Konkel creates a solid environment background for his novel. Communicates seedy side of Hong



Kong with occasional contrasts when we peek into the homes, security of powerful drug/crime/political bosses. Almost makes environment come alive, play a part in the plot twisting, negative elements along with the people through personification, metaphors, similes, Toward the end, description drops off as action becomes faster and faster paced - words and deeds become more important than backdrop. The Glorioue Eaet Wind is no classic whodunnit. Throughout the novel, there is a sharp division between good and bad, and it is clear who the reader is supposed to cheer for and boo at. Sometimes, Cleve comes across as a law-enforcing Santa Claus: “He seemed terriblv worldweary, yet his eyes” twinkled with life.” Among the colourful variety of bad guys - complete with scars, canes and giveaway rings - the reader can easily narrow down responsibility for various heinous crimes to about two or three people. The ending, therefore, in revealing who actually did what contains no real surprises. This is samewhit disappointing. However, Konkel’s novel is strong on “mystery value” by building on questions of howdunnit rather than whodunnit. The Glorious East Wind is a complex novel. Throughout the first two-thirds of his narrative, Konkel constantly introduces new mysteries, crimes and characters; the layered depth of the police bureaucracy and drug


Paradirre By Ddnald Barthelme Penguin Books 208 pages, $8.95 by Chris Wodskou Imprint staff Yeah, it must be admitted that living with three gorgeous, nubile, open-minded (pause for reviewer to regain breath and abate a potentially . endless string of NOW Magazine personal-ads-adjectives) lingerie models has the makings of a dream come true for your average functional male. Such is the premise of Donald Barthelme’s (Snow White, Sixty Stories, etc.) ‘latest novel to make the paperback shelves. In Paradise, 5% year-old architect Simon taking ,a year’s vacation from the rigours of career-advancement and family-raising and getting .-Anne, Veronica, and Dore to share the rent of one of those up‘town New York apartments. But if you’re hankering for some good old risque titillation a la Harold Robbins or Danielle Steele, look elsewhere. Barthelme invites us to crave lurid, steamy scenes, and then gives us passages that make a Christian ‘sex manual look like Penthouse Forum, so bland and concrete are \ the sex scenes. In fact, Paradise is a sort of burlesque of everyday dialogue and, as Barthelme’s readers may expect, endlessly parodic, There are sendups of conversations in everything from soap operas to neo-realist novels, showing not only the contrivance of most literary dialogue which puts Socratic profundity in the mouths , of every character, but alsti the \, artifice inherent even in socaMed realism. Witticisms such as when one -of the girls

“Good for what ’ ails ya!” -DR. DISC 172 KING

ST. W.,


. tells Simon that their living arrangement “has the structure of a male fantasy*’ - are almost lost in the deadpan diction+ You’re going to enjoy this book, but he’s going to make you work at it. The whole book reads like some kind of half-obscene, halfinsane children’s book [Far-

thelme is also an award-winning children’s author] - how,else do you explain the allure of a noyel without a plot or any really individuated characters (with the exception of Simon?) The appeal of Prradiaa lies entirely in Barthelme’s mastery of an enga ing, but wholly unique style. I f it’s the pleasure of the text you want, Paradise rates an orgasm.


syndicates involved is amazing. “Many many threads. Almost too many for the reader to keep straight in the head at one time (and all those Chinese names!) Conclusion of novel successfully - somewhat unexpectedly weaves these threads all together. However, “mystery value” of this novel lies in the, layers of corruption it weaves, incredible knowledge of depths of crime/potentiality in Hong Kong. Weaving of past and present, background tensions of Hong Kong, awaiting hand-over to Britain, confusion associated with that, layers and powers of influence inherent in this system, how complicated it can all get. Brutality. Potential for justice in a system of policing which is under the thumb of politics and those with power and business interests. Konkel exhibits a wide knowledge of Hong Kong, police hierarchy, drug trade, crime Konkel was a member of Rpyal Hong Kong police and is now an officer with Metropolitan Toronto Police, considered one of North America’s leading authorities on Chinese organized crime. Konkel also knows much about Hong Kong life in general, generous with small details about Hong Kong life. Credible, believable plot line: realistic. Tight, no loose ends, exciting series of events, exciting, colourful characters. My copy is going to dad for his birthday, to sit on the shelf beside his Robert Ludlum coliection,


by Trevor Blair Imprint staff St. Valentine’s Day 1988, tunnels of enow twiet through the Toronto streets, drifting p88t dleywaye and Christians with megaphones. Sounds of the street drown in a pool on Queen West, beneath the doon, of the Rivoli. On this day, Andrew Eldritch made MS firat Canadian public ap arance to discuss the -topic of t r e day: the new Sisters album

where to find me. I’m not the hermit. I don’t think you write good emge deer you lead a life which is fairly eimilar to eve body else’e. If I wee on the roa 7 all thm time, I’d write songs about being on the road all the time, and that’s no go&l to anybody.

a fairly normal person really; I’m just a normal person gone bad. I



Quickly greeted in the dark recesses of the Rivoli by WEA reps <offering food, drink, and press packs, I and others of similar purity consumed our bread and . wine patiently. The temperment of the Floodland project wafted through the room, resounded from walls, and settled only to be swept up by the next track, enveloping everything in a fog of soot’ and sound. Spiral dances continued for a time orphaned from the outside world and regu_ lated by the pulse of the songs alone. An attention call was given, and the Sisters of Mercy wandered into the room. The building shuddered as the walls separated and we drifted off to sea. Captain Eldritch, soul-mate Morrison, and the ship of fools embarked on an exploratory mission of enlightenment. Now then, through the crowd - forward, sidestep left, jig , right+ flutter forward, left. again, and .a flying leap past the, bar. . Eldritch with his dark glasses, Marlboro, coffee and a handI’ shake: Imprint: I admire your writing - splendid literature. Andrew Eldritch: 1 . try to’ eneek a bit in - it’s a very unpopular way to do things these days. 1: What other sorts of writing do you do? AR Ah, &. 1 don’t trust myself in prose at all. I’m totally incapable of conversation or prose or even blank verse+ Totally. I: You must not like interviews very much? AE: No, not at ail.. could be worse - you could all be sitting in rows - I could be up there with a spotlight. l

I: What do you think of Toronto? AE: It’s damn cold. It’s really tough because we were in the middle east last week - we were very sunburnt, and then California yesterday and to bit this last night was a real shock to the metabolism. I: Dante wrote that Hell was ice. Is this hell to you? AE: Yeah! With just your head showing above the waterline! I know how he feels. I: Are we ever going io see any Peel Sessions or obscure recordings . . . AE: Uh, they’re pretty embarrassing. I: I’m thinking of your cover of lolene, that Dolly Parton song!. AE: Yeah that was really sort of half-way embarrassing. I’m yery fond of that song. We’re putting out Emma next week on the bside of the next Eyropean single (Dominion). That’s thu laet of those sort of things to come through the pipeline. I: What’s behind Emma? AE: 1 just adore give me back my n-tan songs. Uh, while we were doing the ABBA numbers . . . and JoIene. We just worked our way onto Hot Chocolate for no partieular reason. It’s just a great song, and the original . . . it sounds so bad. I ‘can’t believe how badly that song was recorded; if you listen to it now, Hot Chocolates’ version, it really doesn’t hold water and it’s a shame to do that to 8 song.


I’ve never met a drummer that seemed reminiscent of a human being yet I: Speaking of the spotlight, I he;;hyu don’t like touring very AE: l’hate

it. I don’t

do it any-



I: Not anymore? So there won’t be anymore tours for The SOM? AE: No, we were thinking of playing somewhere next ysar, but we weren’t thinking about it too hard. I: So it’ll be just here and there, one at a time? AE: Yeah, if that. I like to write and I really like to make records, but the rest, it’s really peril pheral. I find it irritating, it’s a real distraction. I: Is that where you derive your inspiration f,rom, basically just being alone land seeing your close friends? AE: Yeah, yeah, I did have a period of being very retiring, but I soon got over that, 1 moved to a

place where When

I like to go out so.. . knows

I’m home everyone

photo by Jeff Sutheflm~ I: What would be your next cover song? AE: I’m very fond of Stop Dragging My Heart Around. I’ve got a real Stevie Nicks fetish, I: Any instrumentals? AE: Yeah, there’s some of that on the b-side of Dominion. I: I’m a bit of a collector, and I hear there is- a Japanese pressing of First and Last and Always with some sort of special remixes on, it.

AE: No, this is news to me. I’ve heard that question . . . it’s probably a bootleg. There’s a Japanese legitimate version which we had to withdraw which had some wry strange lyrics printed on it which somebody had made UPi:Fe3+otlegs . . . you generally don’t . );E: I can’t afford them. I really can’t. We just played too badly for the bootlegs to be anything other than embarrassing. I really resent the fact that 1 can’tafford them and people don’t send me them when they press them. I: Do you mind them documenting everything you do in that way? AE: No. not at all.


I: How did you come about working with Patricia Morrison? AEe Shg’e been my friend for a &I# tipne, We both hate and des1” iyi ;;~ciane which is our L :Pf‘. Ati$-soit of shape for another album-any themes? AE: Yeah, sort of round and black. I: Hole in the centre? AE: No, 1 don’t know about that would make it too easy. . . Urn, yeah it’s got a working title which I’m not going to teil you, I: First letter!!?? Rhyme!?

ing that month perhaps? AE: We’ve tried - 1 offered to buy her a ticket out of there cause she’s very old and very poorly and her house’s been shaken too many‘times . . . but she won’t mo6e. So she’s.. . Patricia underetande . . her mother’s gonna have to‘ go with it . . . so what can I tell you? 1 was there the other day and it shook a* bit-and 1 sat there thinking great here we go!- Alid i! really just s&a petered out. I: Would you sacrifice yourself if you were there, for the good of the world? AE: Uh, I think I’d he plucked out by e very large hand. I: God wouldn’t know what to do with you! AE: No’ I’m not ready quite yet. I: What do you think about French Canada? . AE: I’ve never been there (Looks around for his missing coffee]. I: I think someone’s nicked your coffee and sold it as a priceless treasure. AE: Nothing’s sacred anymore.

- you have to. You’d have to be an idiot or a charlatan to figure on making money from doing this. 1 mean there’s a lot of ways that everybody knows of whereby a person can become very rich and very famous very quickly, but you have to do


S . . . b . . . I think

narrowed it a bit. I: I heard you haven’t money off Floodland. AE: We tend to invest


made any it all back

for the flood

I: You . only played Temple of I Love once I understand, is. that true? AE: Yeah, well 1 could nev_ar get fhe band 36 . . there’s a very fiddley guitar line on- it which you have to play quite a lot, aad it turned’out I was the only one who could play it, and seeing as 1 can% plby and sing at tha same time, it made for a pretty bad etsge performance . . . we tried it, yeah, once. It didn’t work. I: I understand there was a really big delay and a real problem with the producer of the original Floodland project. AE: He got fired; a lot of people 1 work with get fired. I: Are you planning to work with Steinman on the next album? AE: No, I think records as outrageous as that lypu should make rarely. And ‘I can’t see myself writing a song that requires that sort of treatment for quite a while. I: Is there anyone you’d like to work with? AE: Not really’. I’m not ‘really aware of what anybody else is doing, but I’ve a fair idea 1 wouldn’t like it. .I: Are you a religious person? AE: Church of England. I: What do you think of organized religion in America - TV evangelists? AE: I think Swaggart’s great; I really like the harmonics that come out of the backof his throat when he’s doing that tremulous. He’s easily my favourite. l

I: A duet

I: You’re well studied in language and well travelled. Is there any place you particularly recall as ycqq favourite? A@ &Jl, I like Hamburg very much- _ bich is where 1 live. I’ve OftiP. :ZQ - “ught about moving to Sa6 Fra&isco. Apart from that, no not really. I: I understand you want to flood France and L.A. AE: Yes. For the public good. I: Have you read that Nostradamus predicted that California would sink off into the ocean this May? . AE: I can’t wait! I: Do I understand that Patricia’s parents live in California? AE: tier mother does. I: Gonna have her visit you dur-


In America they don’t understand you can be legitimate without being on the road all the time. things that I’m not prepared to do in order to . . . I: Any person in mind that you don’t really respect for trying to make a lot of money in a certain way? AE: I’m a bit upset with the Psychedelic Furs, 1 must admit, ‘cause they really could do a lot better. Everybody else seems to be -doing pretty much else like -you’d expect. I: What do you do in the time you’re not doing music? AE: I play with cats whenever I


AE: Yeah! I saw a duet

he did in South America where he did a line in English and then this guy delivered it in Spanish behind him. That was just brilliant. I might borrow the guy to do the Spanish lines behind me . . . maybe.


the writer

to the wall...


by Trevar


get the chance. I: Do you have a cat? AE: No, I’m around to much. I go and visit other people’s cats, and I fence twice a week, I: Wayne Husseys’ got a child now, do you think he’ll mellow out?

ren now. I: When’s AE: Ha!


due? ^ w .

The main problem is dealing .withpeople who don’t basically have an. opinion, but fell &y ought to say something. + I: Have you heard any of the new Mission at till? AE: Well, I was in a cutting room recently and I heard some of their stuff drifting in from the next room , . . hot enough to be able to get a grip on it. But I did get the impression that there’8 not much to get a grip on. I mean it sounds very good . . . uh, like you’d expect-they’re very cornpetent. It’s just there doesn’t ever seem to be anything behind it. I: Substance? AE: Yeah, I get that impression. It seems to lack authority. I: What do you think of Wayne putting This Corrosion in his Top Ten of ‘87, So you think it was just sort of an act? AE: I’ve no idea. It’s very hard for me to . . I mean, I thought I knew the man and now very obviously I didn’t. As history would teach us I . . he does some -str&mge &iags. I gather there’s a la-inch version of their next single which clocks in at 11 minutes, 32; I wonder what point that could be trying to make. ..aJWhat a ravishingly original idea, I: ComptMion’s still alive! ..AE: Itk a ludicrous degrqe of one-upmanshipa that I just can’t understand at all; I: To what degrecdo you pander to the collectors market, when I looked at Floodland there’s how many different versions? The poster, the lyric sheet, the new singles’ got limited edition. AE: Yeah, that’s largely a question of how .the English charts work. I like a lot of people to listen to the stuff I do; I’d like to get it played on radio-the radio will only play it in England if it’s ialready sold a lot, and to sell a lot you have to cheat the housewives some. I don’t mitid doing that if it means that ! don’t have marketing men come into the studio whiie I’m making the record. I: How is your label treating youI hear you‘re supposed to get a big push in the States. Is this going to happen. AE: No, I mean the Amdcans only just decided to put the rem cord out. They told me at Christmas-if we weren‘t going to tour, they weren‘t going to put it out. 1 said okay, but they seem to have, come to another conclusion. I‘m noticing very little sympathy from the American record company, everywhere else we don‘t have so much of a problem there. I: The artwork on the new projects are photographs as opposed to the Gustave Dore prints and things like that . AE: Yeah, we ran out of primary colours! I: Are we going to be treated to an interesting Dominion cover? AE: It‘s mildly interesting, Have YOU seen Fitz Carraldo? [A Werner Herzog movie] I had humbly never heard of this film (Hip Hap Chris Wodskou l



filled me in], and I thought Eldritch was saying it .will be a scene from Fitz Carraldo. I toId him Fthought the idea was splendilikand received a very strange Let’s’ continue I . . AR.. . OT Under The Volcano? (I’ve seen this one)

AE: I don‘t mind -doing them these days if I can have fun on / the side. I: Why did you pick Jordan (the Dominion %ideo was shot there) insfead of Gaza? AE: Jordan’s got a city which Gaza doesn‘t. Jordan‘s got a city which no where else has. I: I thought Gaza would be the piace to be right now-especially with the facial hair, you might get deemed terrorists, AE: I went close (points to scarf) this is a Palestinian pattern, My sympathies are fairly obvious,

The gospel according Having spoken to Andrew, there only remained Patricia. Now, Alidrew had a beard and this considerably reduced my nervous state. His angular cheekbones have always bein the ominous feature to fear’ with those masked in a shroud of hair, his image was repressed, making my job infinitely easitir. Patricia, however, was striking - her beauty taking on an infinite number of dimensions beyond the expression of album covers or videos. Approaching with my soul-stealing box in hand, little did I know that my recorder would be the device of my own entrapment . . . Patricia Morrison: (With a sideways glance), Hmmm . . . Suspicious looking man . . . from the CIA or something! I: (Blush) I uh, heard you on the radio yesterday. Have most of the media been treating you-like Chris Sheppard did last night? [my best Sheppard imitationi)

to St. Morrison

PM: I was ti fan. I: When the other members left, did you come in right away? PM: Yeah, the next day! The were still in the house! I thin E when they saw me they knew UheOhl we’ve done it thie time it’s, really happened. But I’m still .friends with .theti.


I: A lot of songs off of First and Last seem to have concrete overtones like Black Planet and No We’re not heading anywhere Time To Cry. You‘re now a little commercially, it’s heading more abstract. towards us. AE: Well, I‘m fitter than I was then. I don‘t think I write differently; I just take longer to do it. Hey there! How ya doin Patricia, you sultry person! . . . and not I: YOU still don‘t like drummers‘photo by Jeff Sutherland know what to do with you how come? beyond there? AE: No, Patricia and I both like I: There was a bit of discrepancy PM: Urn, no, it depend8 where Budgie,- but apart from that . . . about the first single, he want&l Btinham (Led Zep we are. Because of what I did since Dominion, you wanted This Corbefore with Gun Club, Europe drummer) died there‘s not been a rosion, how did that get re,has a grip on it, they take me in ’ solved? drummer that either of us remy own right as a musician and spect. The Doktor’s very good PM: Well, think about it! Who everything. America knows me ’ was (Doktor Avalanche is the drum right? machine tbPt’s.b8~ withthe $is- . .from,&way back so they’re okay. I:,Well we’ don’t know!, : Canada’s fine. England has a big ters-rince 4WdOn], VeI’Y ?&aPM: I ’ &ink Dominioi ‘is a ble, totally loyal. It it still has problem with it; in England Anstronger song, he’s much ha pier with: Dominion, but I thin E the single should have been T&s Corrosion. It was still completely on our terms. A lot of people wil now pay attention to the second single If we’d put out Dominion, at lot of people would’ve hacked it. I: What’s the third single then? PM: In an ideal world, we would both want 195% but that’g not going to serve any purpose because if we put out a single that nobody listens to or hears

When Andrew was at college in Oxcford, I was in a punk band in LA, I think that says a lot!



and scarf

photo by Jeff Sutherland


thai wonderful Gary Glitter fixation. I: You went to Oxford and I take it you didn’t care much for it.. AE: I had a good time. I: Do you belitive more in self-education than the institutions that are available? L AE: Well,.1 just wasn’t suited for the course. My field is post-war German drama and absiract aesthetics, and I wasn‘t catered for the course, And I was also being forced to keep doing French in order to keep hoing German and after 12 years I’d really had it up to there with French. I: Thanks very much. AE: I have to go find another cup of coffee + i .

drew’s a god and I’m sort of standing next to him and they can’t figure out why! Except for SOUNDS, SOUNDS treated me really well, the others are pretty damn confused why we’re . . what we’re doing. I: Who was the guy standing up _ on the thing in your video playing guitar? PM: That was a friend of ours named Pedro, he’s from Chile l

and has

e wife

end four

I: Does he play guitar? PM; He does actually! mean, y’know we wanted one that didn’t look like in the band. I: What do you think of Sisters of Mercy?


But, I somehe was the old

Against the Ricka) with like, loads of them! There were a lot of good cover versions off that album, it’s a pity. But, as I was telling Andrew, I don’t care, I’d still do them. I: Yeah, he did AI1 Tomorrow’s Parties, which’everyone’s done. PM: My first punk band did that, so what the hell.‘1 think we could still do it . . . a’s long as we do it better than every other band! I: What do you think about Stop Drugging My Heart Around by Ste.vie Nicks? PM: Urn, he’s [Eldritch) a big Stevie Nicks fan, I’m not! I like Stevie Nicks, I don’t have this fascination with Stevie Nicks. .I: Have you heard the neti Gun Club? PM: No, but Jeff’s a very gd songwriter, that’s why I joined Gun Club . . when I heard the songs on Miami. I think he’s an amazing songwriter, he just happens to be an asshole. He knows I think that, he knows why I quit. I wanted a bit more out of music than what leff Pierce is going to put into it. He puts out an album, shoves it oat and goes on tour, and you can’t fault someone for paying their rent, but I wanted to be with someone who has a little bit more, and wants to give people a little bit more, and is capable of

for whatever reason, then it would sort of be like: “What are they doing!?!“. So I would think in America I want Lucretia. In England I think we still both want 1959. I: You re-recorded Emma for the Dominion b-side.. PM: It’s amazing. There’s a real big bass sound, so I had my old guitar, the same one I used”in Gun Club. It’s got this turbo ovtirdrive on it and sounds great. You have the video here, tha First and Last and Always from the Albert Hall? (only on bootleg) I: Yeah. PM: Well that Emma version, that was the guideline we wanted to keel all over. It’s re$ly good; the las; verse that he sings is




I: When you work, do you ever work on any other cover versions? PM: We haven’t now, we haven’t yet. There was a lot of them we

wanted to do but then Nick Cave put out that aibum (Kicking


I: What is the more? PM: It’s caring. It’s higher standards. I: Higher artistic standards? PM: Everything, yeah. Not giva ing in to the record company that’s a biggie. We didn’t dig it and iwe’ie dtiiag well. We had a first producer and we fired him because we were sounding like ZZ Top - Lucretia sounded just like ZZ Top. I like ZZ Top but . . . we would have had a hit re,cord, but we wouldn’t have had a recofd that we would have cared for. I: What do you listen to? PM: All kinds. Classical Elgar, and Flestwood Mac. I love Printie, Pet Shop Boys, Eurythmics, and Patsy Cline. Well that about covers it! Your arms must be stiff by now! 1: Thank you. Ahoy mateys! Land Ho! After some photos, handwriting and blood samples, the party drew to a close. Andrew and Patricia scaled a few snowdrifts to get to the MuchMusic headquarters hwhere they terrorized Chr’is Ward, forcing him to actually play one of their videos. Then England-bound, a single to rtiIease (see new revolutions), and a new album to write - completion date: summer ‘88. A black map hangs in Eldritchs’ room. With the wave of a hand, whole countries will vanish beneath the water. But Canada,. . . the Sisters smile upon us for now.

1 ‘.,







A Funny Thing Happened by James Hea imprint staff When I walked down the stairs of the Theatre of the Arts to my seat, I was immediately swept into pre-Christian Rome. The magnificent set was both elaborate and functional. The orchestra, dressed in multi-coloured togas like those of the cast, began to play, signalling A ’ Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum was about to commence. The initial scene promised fun, wit and humour to . the audience. We were not denied, rather we received much more from the play than was pledged.

inexpensive way to gain an appreciation for the theatre


The plot focuses on a slave, Pseudolus, and his master’s son, Hero. Hero has fallen in love with a girl from next door, and innocent premise except that his neighbour is a seller of flesh (and not a butcher). Pseudolus proposes to unite Hero with this goddess for the granting of his freedom if he is successful, After convincing Lycus, the flesh merchant,that he wants to see his’ wares, Pseudolus manages to isolate the girl. Hero and Philia fall in love: unfortunately, she has been promised to another man, Captain Miles .Gloriosus Pseudolus inquires about her origin and Lycus proudly states .. that she is a virgin Crete, making her price very expensive, well beyond the means of Hero. Pseudolus promptly informs Lj~us’ that there is a _ plague on Crete. Lycus states that he is robust and happy and

therefore couldn’t possibly have the plague. Pseudolus’ plan seems to be foiled but using his wit and the gullibility of Lycus, he confidently explains that happiness and laughter are the terminal symptoms of the plague. Lycus is-persuaded to let Pseudolus try to treat the girl, as the Captain is expected soon. The girl is conveniently isolated in Hero’s house for treatment. While arranging transport to skip town, Hero and Pseudolus have to explain to Senex, Hero’s father, who has just returned from the country, that the have a new maid. Senex sees Philia as a prime candidate for his affections. Senex’s witch-like wife is still in the country visiting her mother. As Act I closes, Captain Miles Gloriosus arrives and demands his bride. eseudolus has assumed Lycus’ role as flesh merchant in order to stall the strong and well-equipped Miles Gloriosus. Act II opens with the the retux+n of Domina, Senex’s wife; she suspects the dirty old man of cheating on her and disguises herself .as a young woman to catch him in* the act. .With his freedom. oh the line, Pseudolus determines that the only way to unite Hero and Philia is to fake her death to fool the Captain. After creating a deep sleep potion, he finds out that she will not drink it due to its alcohol content - it is against her religion to drink. The only apparent solution to this dilemma is to dress up the mas#er’s head slave and eunuch as a girl and try to pass him off as Philia. The other neighbour, Erronius, has returned after his unsuccessful trip to find his children. They were stolen by pirates 20 years

ago, The Captain is intormed by Lycus (Pseudolus) that his bride is dead and is shown the body. He is full of grief and demands a funeral pyre to finalize the mat. ter and to obtain the ashes for a constant reminder of her. Hysterium, the eunuch, is not willing to be sacrificed and promptly

Immediately 3 i pre-Christian

swept into Rome

runs off stage. Miles sends his men to capture her. Meanwhile, the disguised Domina is found by Senex, who mistakenly thinks that she is the maid. Domina is satisfied that Senex is not a dirty old man and that he is only interested in her. The entire cast is reunited on stage after the capture of Hysterium. After the Capthin is told of the plot to fool him, he prepares to kill Pseudolus. Just before Pseudolus, is about to be slain, Erronius notes that both Philia and Miles have rings on their fingers which identify them as his lost children. Hero has Philia, Pseudolus has his freedom, Erronius has found his lost children and everybody lives happily ever after. The cast, orchestra and crew did. an exceptional job. The audience left happy and -wellentertained. In this UW Drama Department production, it is difficult to isolate anybody from the many special performances. But Pseudolus, Steven (3. Kuleshnyk, was well matched to the task of carrying the play from -start to finish. His talent, wit and dedication was typical of all the performers. In the future, I hope more students willtake the opportunity to see their Drama Department perform as it is an inexpensive way to‘gain an appreciation for the theatre.

photo by Phti Roblnron Ellen Mel twaine Primarily known as a blue! Mike Shirrif guitarist, she doesn’t limit her Imprint staff self to the one area. She is con stantly dabbling in other I’ve been trying to think of one musical ground. Lately Carib, word that best describes the bean music has caught her atten playing style of Ellen Mcllwaine tion, which she combines in i and the best I could come up with unique way with her blues is Salmagundi. Yeah, a veritable potpourri of musical talent. Jumping from one to the other with the greatest of ease Misj Going to one of her shows is akin to ordering a fancy salad in a McIlwaine showed her versatility as a musician. snazzy restaurant; you’re not sure what’s inside but it sounds I would have paid just to hear interesting enough and when her sing ‘cause her voice is really you’re done you are glad you orgreat. Not as good as she plays dered it. the guitar, but a little better than That, pretty much, sums up * she plays the keyboards. Miss Mcllwaine and her shoiu. I have only one, nah, two comPlaying a variety of music - ec- plaints: she was a little too loud, lectic. Who else could combine a I couldn’t hear anything she sang for part of her first set. And two, lo-minute slide guitar “demonwhy did she talk the two drunk stration” with Trinidadian Soka it out, it’s and Caribbean funk and have it guys out of duking been awhile since I’ve seen a all make sense? Who can? Ellen McIlwaine good brawl. can if anybody can.

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Toronto Ottawa Montreal

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HIP Happenings .

by Chris Wodskou Imprint etaff Oyez! Oyez! Only two more weeks to put up with our juveand pig-headed nile, sexist, rants, so we’d better do our best to offend, piss you off, and otherwise indoctrinate you starting right now. In the only non-concert-type event to clutter up the insanely crammed Arts things-to-do list for the coming week, you can still catch A Funny Thi pened On The Way Forum tonight and t night at our own Theat Arts. It’s in the capable the UW Drama Dept. so if you don’t go see, you’re not only an uncultured boor, you’re also not supporting your school. Scum! But if you’re not happy unless you wake up with your ears ring- ing like you’ve got a fire alarm lodged in your cranium, there’s plenty happening to give you permanent hearing loss. Tonight you’ll have to choose between: Toronto blues-rock demons The Phantoms scaring up some wild tunes at The Hoodoo [also tomorrow night): guitar-pop townies The Colony downstairs at The ‘Loo (that’s the hotel, not the facilities); Images Ia Vogue, or is it The Spell, kinda hard to tell, but if you didn’t like The Razorbacks, you’ll probably like them, but that’s as snarky as we’re Ronna -net: or if vou feel like a

Tampopo Princess Thea re 4.

April 19 - 21

by John Zachariah fmprint staff Ever been to a huge dinner where there’s heaps of steaming Am&. cJl.bcGled, andxexre~~ae is -,.<. chattering at light speed, wine flows freely. etc.? It could be a wedding reception, a barmitz.Yah, or Thanksgiving with obntjxioue in-laws. There’s gossip, bragging and boorishness. You could be carrying on three different conversations at once. The booze is making you dizzy, and your head swims. There’s laughing, carousing, all that. You know. Juzo Itami’s Tampopo, billed as “the first Japanese noodle Western”, is such a meal: rollicking, larger than life and, in many places, surreal. Searching for the perfect noodle recipe, Tampopo (Nobuko Miyamoto) scours the streets, alleys and bistros of Tokyo, buying and stealing trade secrets in the seemingly impossible quest to make her place, the Lai Lai Noodle house, the best in the city, Goro (Tsutomu Yamazaki), the bronsoneastwood-hybrid trucker, aids her in her efforts, eventually leading her to to the revered cooking master, who is worshiped-by a collection of gourmet

long, invigorating walk, Don Kudo’s personal buddies andr fave band in the universe, Sheep Look Up, plays the Albion Hotel in Guelph. Tomorrow night, that zany gig thing continues at the Albion with intense dudes who can even carry a petty good tune, Suffer Machine. Either that or rock ‘n’ roll your head off at The Bomber with local folks of some repute, The Little Martha Band. Martha who? You may well ask, . . Pie-

Humanities where the one, the only, that lovable, veritable Canadian thrush, yep, Jane Siberry, will no doubt fill your hearts with a warm glow, Needless to say, if you’d rather save your money for Blue Rodeo, still one of the best things to come out of Toronto since insulin, who play Stages on Thursday, we’re sure not gonna argue with your judgment. Thursday night you can also say bye-bye [for the absolutely, positively guaranteed last time) to the City Hotel where concert promoter chickoid Jacquie Bruner is bringing the dark, twisted rumblings of Groovy Re= Ugion and an undisclosed rucksack full o’ other weird delights.

The BEST of Waterloo by Ed Dram

machines in CC. Coffee: the turnkeys, Fed Hall won as the best place to eat on campus, with the Wild Duck following. Most folks just said there was no good place. Dragon Court won with five votes as Best Restaurant Off Campus, in a field of thousands. Best Chinese: King Tin (another Pete Fave), with a tie for second between Wah Ming and Dragon Court (you figure it.) Vijay’s and Full Bite slugged it out for Best Indian Restaurant. Harvey beat Stanley for Best Burger. Pizza: @an Francesco. Wings: Kent. Local Beer: Brick first, Heuther second. GENERAL Most people walk downtown, although lots of you bums drive. Motor vehicle was the mode of choice for escaping to T.O., although the train was second and hitching third. (Hands and knees sixth.] Larry Smith got six votes as best Prof, two others got two votes apiece while third place was split only 30 ways. Warriors Basketball: Best Sports Team. Although a few people have no idea what a willow tree is, most folks said approximately ncro%s from Needles Hall. Nobody spoke up for Columbia Lake. Barbarians, Dana porter and the Grad House won for Best Building On Campus; Fed Hall, Davis Centre and Contradiction In Terms tied for second. The old building in the Mutual Life complex won for Best Architecture, But don’t look up. This town is too uptight for Best Graffiti. Kinko’e and the Fed Office for Best Place to Photocopy. Study at Dana Porter or study at home. Forwell’ beat Farah’s for Best Variety Store, and justly, Finally, our voters say go to any Zehre for Groceries, but not when they do. We apologize for the questions we didn’t think of ‘til after we read the responses+ Thanks to those who voted and no thanks to the thousands of you culturally comatose scum who didn’t.

end Peter Dedes

The people have spoken. Or at least a few of them have dragged themselves away from their TVs. We’ll admit there were a few flaws, but we genuinely wanted to identify the understated things that make Waterloo a livable place. If you don’t think that’s possible, just toddle out the door and go discover the world around you. Here are some places you should put on your itinerary as you investigate the campus, the city and our lovely regional municipality+ ENTERTAINMENT The City Hotel has won the award posthumously for Best Live Bar. The Hoodoo came in number two. The bar voted the best for “meeting people” (meating?) was the glorious Federation Hall with the Bombshelter being second best. People like to hang out at the Heuther and the City [past tense). Uncampus hangout joints are the CC (big surprise) and the Bomber, And all under the same roof. The Princess is the overwhelming favourite for films,*with the seats at King’a College getting a mention. Go to Banditos and then Steve’s for your videos, if you don’t like the big screen. We screwed up the question, but CKMS won for best radio station, sort of by default. Best Record Stores: Dr. Disc and our own in CC. The Weathermen sort of edged out an amazing number of local or almost-local bands. Pete still says, “Check out The Colony or maybe the K-W Chamber Orchestra!” If you want to seriously feed ducks (in the original sense], people say to go to Waterloo Park by the Zoo. Beat Bookstores: UW and Wordsworth. FOOD Tim Horton’s won for Best Donuts, with the Math C&D second. Pantry Plus somehow won for best muffins, beating the Math C&D. The truth is actually King Kong Subs is where all those muffins materialize from, we think. Go see. Bagels: Math C&D, No. 1 and the ES Coffee Shop, No. 2. Juice: Math and the

Peace and Love. Your


Pete and Ed


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Reg. up to $40.00 WITH






Quicksilver , SURF SHORTS

All through the movie, the narrative pinwheels off down unconnected paths; little vignettes which never reconnect with the main story, but manage to illuminate some asnect of Itami’s .vision of the roles of food (and sex) in the East, This is an East which has been influenced heavily by the West; though, or more appropriately, the Western. The spirit of John Ford smiles on Juzo Itami, and the boisterous, sexy Tampopo is the proof.




&Er~~Y~~~yS~L~~ 11 Waterloo 886-07-I (beside

McGinnis Mon.-Fri. Sat. 9-6

1 Landing) 9-9

up to $36.00

R SPORgTS ‘It was a thriller

Warriors by Peter Dedes Imprint staff A strong University of Toronto Varsity Blues volleyball team visited the Physical Activities Complex here in Waterloo to contest the Warriors for the UUAA volleyball crown. At stake was a berth in the CIAU championships to be held this weekend in Guelph. This was going to be no easy romp in the clover for Waterloo as the Blues had defeated. the Warrior Vbailers in all five previous clinches. An emotional performance by the Warriors before a boisterous home crowd took the all-star studded U of T team to the fifth game. The talented Blues team showed the icy poise of a champion in game five to pull away for the victory, 3-2. Toronto squealed away from the starting line to reel off 10 points before Waterloo could unlimber itself. UW finally put it’s sparkling defensive game together to close the gap, 12-7. But a five-point spread was as intimate as it would get and the comeback dream faded as the Varsity Blues would close out game one, 15-10. Game two saw a wired Warrior defence dominate the crosscourt hitting game of U of T. Waterloo caught the flat-footed Blues loitering and surprised them with a quit k s-zip lead. The U of T giant stirred to respond with three big points andprompted Warrior coach Rob Atkinson to call an important time out. His charges would respond with a renewed defensive attitude and four more points before the Blues would score again, With the



edged in OlJAA

game at g-4, the Warriors exmaterialized along with consistploded to load the deck 14-4 in ent defensive play. Waterloo their favour. Toronto dug up a deadlocked the game at II-all Warrior offensive strike and and the crowd screamed in passed to their power side: a frenzy. The Warriors pulled two blistering cross-court smash and points ahead and the PAC was . * . a hefty rejection by the Warrocking. The Varsity v-bailers rior defensive pillars finished and Waterloo traded markers to the battle 15-4. bring the score to 14-12, U of T The Warriors’ blew a head scored once more and the crowd gasket in the third game which quieted in suspense. The Waterwas characterized by plenty of loo bench implored the crowd to UW errors. Waterloo found push the team over the hump: themselves quickly behind 5-l “Help us, help us!” The PAC was before they responded with the a cauldron of seething emotion quick-pass attack. U of Treplied as the Warriors scored the gamein like kind to drive the score, winner. 6-3. Mistakes saw the score The final round began with the creep up to g-3 before coach Atheavyweights trading blows for kinson pleaded for a time out. a 2-l Waterloo lead. The U of T The Warriors scored two more taunting began in earnest. A pair points and brought the crowd of Warrior errors on Blues’ back into the game. The PAC serves resulted in a two point dewas silenced as the Blues accelficit to the Mudvillers. Waterloo erated to a commanding 13-S scored one more before the lead. Waterloo would only manmighty Varsity Blues would hit age one more marker in this the nitrous oxide boost. U of T’s game as the U of T squad capitaldefense stood tall and their big ized on a Warrior miscue for men capitalized on the diagonal their 15th point, Game three: game. The biggest rally of the IJniversity of Toronto, 15-B. game resulted in Waterloo grabGame four was by far the bestbing a point to cut the deficit to game of the match. It looked like 12-5. Martins solo-stuffed a U of curtains in the opening moments T missile down its throat to as the Blues cranked open a 3-1 chisel another point to make it lead, Led by captain Vince De~2-6 and bring back the crowd. schamps, the Warriors finally Momentary flutters for the began to capitalize on the offside eventual OUAA champions attack. Spurred on by an active though. The Varsity Blues potand supportive bench, the crowd ted the match point on a strong roared as the game was knotted turn back of a Warrior spike. at 4-4. The Blues counted three to The University of Toronto silence the masses. Waterloo’s joined Laval, Dalhousie, Saskatdefence won several key points chewan, Winnipeg, Calgary, Mato keep the Warriors within ’ nitoba and Guelph in the Royal handgun range g-7. The Blues City at the U of G yesterday for put away two more and the the championships. The semi’s crowd’s confidence waned. But go tonight (Friday) at 6 and 8 then, the Warrior surge began. p.m. and the National title is up Waterloo’s cross-court power for grabs at 8 p.m. Saturday.

WARRIOR IILOCKADE: the PAC as the U of TBlue dumped UW 6 times this photo by Rkhard Bumau


The action was intense squeaked past Waterloo, season.

Saturday at 3-2. Toronto

career over

Mitro sapped by illness by Kevin


shares of the 4x400 and 4x800m At the other end of his track relay marks. His OUAA 1OOOm : career is Paul Ernst. The firstrecord, set last year, should last year science student finished for some time, For his exploits, sixth in the 5000m, knocking IO Harvey has won the Mike Moser seconds off his previous best award and last year received the time in running 14:36. Totzke trophy as 1986-87’s top -- The 5000m was a highlight athlete. race. For three kilometres, the Mitro was also a solid crossrace was slow and tactical. Ernst country runner, He ran on silver avoided the bumping and shovand bronze medal-winning Waring by staying at the back of the rior teams, and was named to the l&man pack. The four Manitoba runners then moved to the front, OUAA all-star team. Harvey’s most valuable contributions, picking up the pace marginally. though, came as a leader. He capWith five laps to go, they took tained several Warrior track and off. Ernst, at the back, began cross-country teams, as well as picking off runners as be tried to being a piast MIC president. Harhaul them in. To the delight of vey used both athletic and perthe Winnipeg crowd, the homesonal leadership to inspire his town contingent broke clean teammates. He could always be away and kicked together all the counted on to come up big when way to the finish. Ernst, by movit counted: witness his track meing into sixth, beat the three dals and his consistently being runners who were ahead of him at the OUs the week before. the top OUAA performer on Waterloo’s talent-laden harrier While some teams may have hung up their shoes for the teams. Harvey’s dedication and

The CIAU Indoor Track and Field Championships saw the closing of one chapter in Waterloo sports history and, perhaps, the opening of another. The meet was held last weekend, March 11 and 12, in Winnipeg. One of UW’s all-time sporting greats, Harvey Mitro, ran his last race as a Warrior. Mitro, who in past years collected two CIAU silver medals and two bronze, was looking for a gold to cap his career. It was not to be, however. A serious illness had kept Mitro from more than two weeks of training immediately prior to the OUAA championships, sapping him of his strength and conditioning, In second place with a lap to go in last Friday’s 1500m, Mitro realized his kick was not there. Other runners passed him, and he ste ped off the track in disgust intensity, mixed with his Bornean B disa pointment. what extroverted good-nature, Over t rl e years, Harvey Mitro will be missed by this univerhas done almost all there has sity. been to do as a Waterloo runner, As for the future+ the Sarnia In addition to his CIAU medals, native will receive his kinesiolhe has four OUAA track golds ogy degree this year. Harvey and a host of others. He has should also be in the thick of the broken school records 11 times race at the Canadian Olympic and currently holds the 800, 1 trials in the 1500m. 1000, 1500, mile, 3000, and





do nothing of the sort. Mitro may be joined by several other past and present Warriors at the Olympic trials. Others will stick to lower-key track meets, road races, and triathlons. Come September, look for a fit bunch of athletes to hit the cross-country trail8 for Waterloo,

Sunday, March -




WOMEN’S champion-

ship 3:45

p.m., PAC

Monday, Match 21 - Co-recreational soccer Wednesday, March 23 - CPR recertification 6 to 9 p.m.


--~ Thursday, - Athletic

March 24 Advisory Board

3;30 p+m,, FAC




Friday, Mitch 25 - - End of campus recreation grams - Hockey championship 7 p.m., Columbia Icefield


by Nick


The women’s basketball season ended with both Conrad Grebel and the Pink Flamingoes finishing undefeated. Conrad Grebel placed first with the better net difference, and both receive a bye in the first round of the playoffs. Three teams tied for second place, and finished in the order of St. Paul’s Knockers, in third, Kinners, in fourth, and last term’s champions, the Basketcases, in fifth. Renison, on the other hand, finished the season last without earning a single victory. The playoffs began March 7, and all teams made the playoffs in an A-B Division split. In A Division Playoffs, the Kinners defeated the Basketcases 18-13, and ST. Paul’s Knockers defeated Renison 28-10, while the Savages routed Notre Dame 3% 13. The playoffs have been exciting+ and should continue at this level of play. .



. - SPORTB Will the jinx end in ‘88?

,Knight by Mike McGraw Imprint staff The I-ibb descrintion -------r ~-~~ co ~- uld have easily read like this. WANTED: Head football coach for team which has lost 23 consecutive games. Program has history of vacant stands, embarrassing reputation, and player revolts. Must be prepared to endure endless futility jokes. Apply if you dare. mavhe


begins disaster relief project I1 pear in any classified section. Still, what sane creature would apply for the head football coaching job at Waterloo? Why didn’t they just list it as a Ret or Kin CO-OP job, or give Some armchair football fan in K-W a chance to try his hand on the sideline? What Waterloo got was the second most winningest coach in Canadian Interuniversity Athletic Union (CIAU) history. Dave “Tuffy” Knight is still

settling into his new office along the PAC corridor. With the hordes of high school students visiting the campus these days, Knight is busy recruiting talent for his rebuilding project. A trip to his office now finds several burly candidates waiting to talk to Waterloo’s new skipper. The term “rebuilding project” doesn’t begin to explain the task which lies.abead for Knight. The Warriors last won a game on October 12, 1984. For trivia buffs, that’s the weekend the Detroit Tigers won the World Series [remember?]. Some Waterloo football fans have grown from frosh to grads and never witnessed b vie tory. Three years worth of frustration burst in October, 1987. The players, distraught and disillusioned as their record fell to 0-5, banded together and forced the firing of then head coach Bob McKillop. Waterloo fi’nished with an O-7 record for the third straight season, and after the dust settled, a review committee pondered the fate of the program. By Christmas it was all systems go; and on February 9, 1988, the trumpets sounded as Knight returned to his old stompin’ grounds, Waterloo.

The October Revolution

ARE THE DAYS OF EMPTY STANDS OVER2 Vacant bleachers are commonplace at Seagram’s Stadium when Waterloo plays. But new head coach Tuffy Knight vows to make the Warriors competitive again.




THE UNIVERSITYof Waterloo Drama Department presents Stephen Sondeim’s Broadway hit musical A Funny




Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum, March 18-19 at, 890 pm. in the Theatre of the Arts, Modern Languages Building. Ticket are $8.00 for general admission and $5.00 for students and seniors. For tickets and information please call the UW Box Office at 885-4280.

INVESTMENT SEMINAR sponsored by the Entrepreneur’s Club. l O:OO ain. or 1 :OO pm. Physics 145. A financial planner and a stock broker will be speaking at each session. Refreshments will be served. Cost is $3 members/S4 non-members. ANOTHER GREAT presentation by Phi Delta Theta. Toga party at theKent Hotel, 800 pm. It will also be the location of our raffel. 82.00 admission.


FED FLICKS. The Golden Child. Eddie

The Golden Child. Eddie Murphy. Showtimes are 700 pm. and 9:DO pm. in Arts Lecture Rm. 116. Feds $1 .OO, non-Feds $3.00. IMAGES IN Vogue. Images in Vogue. $6.00 Feds. 8:OO pm. Fed Hall.

PEACE SOCIETY Coffee House. An evening of folk and folk music. 800 pm., ConradGrebel College. $1 .W admission fee. HEALING SEMINAR with MikeTurrigiano - Vineyard Christian Fellowship New York. Good Samaritan Community



7 and


Township Road 72 behind Grobe Nurseries. 6:30 - 1000 pm. and Saturday 9:30 - 500 pm. LET’S MEET at the Mug tonight. 8:30 - 11:30 pm. CC 110. Features lively, interesting people, homebaked goods and hot drinks. Runs alternate Friday nights. Sponsored by Waterloo Christian Fellowship. Everyone welcome.

Murphy. Showtimes are 7:00 pm. and 9:OO pm. in Arts Lecture Rm. 116. Feds $1 .OO, non-Feds 83.00.

CONCERT at WLU 800 pm. in the The&e Auditorium. $5.00 adults, $3.00 seniors and students. High school students with ID free.





FED FLICKS. The Golden Child. Eddie Murphy. Showtime is 8:oO pm. in Arts Lecture Rm. 116. Feds $1.00, nonFeds $3.00. GRADUATION RECITAL at WLU. 3:oO pm. in the Tlireatre Auditorium. Featuring Kimberley Enns, sopran?. Admission is free. TED CARLTON’S last Students’ Council meeting. 100, NH 3004. Everyone welcome.

But why would a man with a lucrative job as personnel director of the Torbnto Argonauts want to come to Waterloo, a move comparable to trading in a ‘88 Cadillac for a ‘73 Dart? But Knight admits he has no reservations about coaching here after last fall’s uprising. As far as he’s concerned, that was then, this is now. “I’ve heard different versiohs of the story, but I’m not too interested in what has happened in the past - there haven’t been a lot of positive things happen here in the past. To me, the slate is wiped clean.” He applies the same approach to the players who participated in the notorious October Revolution. But he is making it known who’s in charge. MONDAY,


“Again, I look at it as a clean slate. Some players won’t be pleased with my coaching methods. But if they’re not, I can suggest 21 other schools where they can transfer to. There’s two wais of doing things - my way and the wrong way. If they don’t like it, they should think about transferring, and I’d be glad to help them transfer.‘*

“There’s hills and valleys at all universities, this place is no different from Laurier, McMaster, or the rest of them There are always hurdles to overcome, it’s just different here from other schools. If you really want to play football, you’ll overcome them. If it’s a good program, the players wifl stay.”

My way and the wrong way

Recruiting a&de, let’s look ahead to September. Are the days of fumbles, interceptions, blocked kicks, and Is-yard infractions over? Well, Knight has set lofty goals and admits he might not attain them.

Knight the talent

admits he can’t assess left over from last sea-

son. “I’ve had a dhance to look at it a ,little bit, but it’s tough to evaluate the personnel we have now, we’ve only done some agility drills. But we do need some size.” But he emphasizes the importance of recruiting to his restoration project. “It’s a non-ending thing, we have to recruit every year. I’d like to get 20 to 25 blue-chip athletes who are good academically and good ball players in here every year. It’s going to take some time, there’s not a lot of depth here right now.” All you have to do is look at Knight’s day planner to realize how his reputation has genevated interest in the program. Nine recruits visited 6n Tuesday, 10 on Wednesday, seven on Thursday while more ’ were slated for Friday. Knight hints that he may see 50 prospective Warriors by the end of the month. Does his reputation have anything to do with this? Knight won’t say. “I don’t know, it (his record) doesn’t impress me. I don’t know if it impresses anybody else.” Knight doesn’t believe that Waterloo’s co-op system and stringent academic demands should affect the success of his program.

“To say we’re going have a 7-0 record, win the_ OUAA and go on and win the College Bowl is ridiculous - but I’m planning on doing it. I believe that if you don’t shoot for that, you won’t get it. I’ve been around long enough to realize that if you say you’re going to go 2-5, you will. I thought my last year at Laurier was going to be g real struggle, but we finished first and got beat in the playoffs. It’s so hard to predict .” Knight vows he can return respectability to Waterloo football in his first season at the helm.

“I can bring respectability” 4

“I can bring respectability here this season. But for you, respectability may mean going 5-2, Respectability to me is that we’ll be competitive. We’re going to be a very competitive and entertaining football team. My personnel will dictate what type of game we’re going toglay, but we will be aggressive. I know right how that we will be a team that will attack you.” After almost four years of humiliation and a bagel in the win column, one win would be respectability for most Waterloo football fans.


KPL NOON hour lecture.

Dr. Merrill H nsberger, WLU, will present ‘The J ream of Chinese History”. Kitchener Public Library (main branch). Admission is free.


OF Social Work Workshop at WLU. “Understanding Family Dynamics Through Film”. 9:OO ah. 4:30 pm. Registration limited. For more info. call Jane Kirkpatrick, >WtU



Young people who may qualify are those who are: l between 18 and 24 and not cttending school full-time or


CLUB presents end of

term potluck. Everyone welcome. Bring your favorite vegetarian-delight and take in the fun before exams start. Psych. Grad Lounge 3005 at 5:30pm.

Own Business l between 25 and 29 and are recent graduates from a postsecondary school or have received a trade certificate in the past year.

HOUSE OF Debates still has a few positions open for new members. To join, be at St. Jeromes College, Room 229 at 5:40 pm. All-Kangaroos Welcame.

Get down to business, 1 call (free): ’ THE . YOUTH HOTLINE

SCHOOL OF Architecture. Catherine Cooke from London, England will lecture on Russian Constructivism: Myth and Reality. 8:OO pm., ESII, Room 286.

The program is sponsored by the Ontario Ministry ot Skills Debelopment in co-operation with the Royal Rank of Canada. the Ontario Chamber of Commerce and local participating Chambers of Commerce Skills Development and Boards of Trade.


oti page






TktEMAS: Shake off those winter blahs with some interesting and unusual discussion from processed cheese to life, the universe and everything! 5:30 - 700. CC 138.


from page 33


IN a Dalhousie MBA? Meet the program co-ordinator and learn why the program could be right

for you. 2:oO - 490 pm., NH 1020. PART-TIME studies and continuing education information session. 7:30 pm. - 9:OO pm. in the Paul Martin Centre, WLU. Call ext. 2447 for more information.

CONCERT at WLU. The Wind Ensemble with Michael PurvesSmith, director. 8:OO pm. in the Theatre Auditorium. Admission is $5/aduIts, $3/senTors and students. High school students free with ID.

INTERNATIONAL Group br. - 1 ‘I 8. Join the conspiracy of hope! We



SEMINAR at WLU. Ross Cressman, Mathematics piofessor at WLU. “A Mathematician looks at Biological Systems”. t2:30 pm, in Room PI01 7, Peters Building.

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. 135 at 7:30 pm. All are welcome.




MONEY Making Personality”, and “The Sanction of the Victim” (video-tape). Why is the businessman his own worst enemy. 7:30, AL 207. Presented by the Students of Dbjectivism. TALK ABOUT Law - Randell K. Thomson of Gowling and Henderson will raise and answer questions you may have re: law schools, LSAT, job opportunities. A must for anyone thinking about a career in law. 1200 - 100, NH 3001.


Kelly McGillis. Showtimes are 700 pm. and 900 pm. in Arts Lecture Rm. 116. Feds $1.00, non-Feds $3.00.

Go Club invites interested players to Go classes and free playing time. Beginner classes 6:45 7130. 0Den olav 7:30 - 9:30 at B.C. Matthe& H&l,‘Room 1040. Free. For more information call 888-4424 or ext. 6887.



GRATIS. This week: Let It Be. Movie starts at 900 pm. in the Campus Centre Great Hall and is free of charge. THURSDAY,


sion is free.


OF War. A new release

from the National Film Board about young peopje from war-torn countries, their struggles and suffering. Sponsored by Science for Peace. 12:30. Arts Lecture 209.




JEWtSH Students Association’s Bagel Brunch. ll:30l?IO, CC 135. Make friends and eat at the same time.



STUDENT VOCATIONAL Advisors (SVAs) are available to answer questions about resume writing,. job search, interview skills, and much more. Feel free to drop in. Sonia Savelli (HKLS SVA) 2 - 3:30, BMH 1040. Romany Woodbeck (ES SVA) II:30 1:30, ESI 344. Marc Lamoureux (Arts SVA) II:30 - 100, ML 232. Kevin Lasitz (Math SVA) 1 I :00 - l:OO, MC 3035. Nora lbrahim (Science SVA) 9:OO - 10:30, ESC 251. WEDNESDAY

ANNUAL meeting. All Fass members invited. We will beselecting a theme for next year’s show and voting for a new president, V-P., secretary and reps. Party afterwards. 7:00 pm., HH280.

BIBLE STUDY for mature students. 12:30, Rm. 138, Campus Centre. All


6809. CHAPEL

Assoc. end of term party. Tickets available at Chinese library. 9:OOpm. - 1 :OO am., SCH: Festival Rm.

on such topics as abortion, and entha;asia. Everyone





STUDENTS FOR Life meeting, 4:30 530, CC 138. Keep yourself informed

Advisors (SVAs) are available to answer questions about, resume writing, job search, interview skills, and much more. Feel free to drop in. JoAnn Hutchison (SVA Program Co-ordinatoy) 9:30 - 4:30, NH 1004, Evan Noden (Arts SVA) II:30 - 1:I 5, ML 232.


MUSIC AT Noon at WLU. The New Art Quartet. Theatse Auditorium. AdmisCHILDREN


ages welcome. For more info call Jim Girting, IVCF 749-2594 or Judy 8854:30 PM. Evening prayer with choir and sermon. ConradGrebel Chapel.

infanticide welcome.


COFFEEHOUSE. An informal gathering of people who enjoy light conversation, coffee and fun times in a comfortable setting. 8:00 11 :OO pm., CC 110. For more details call 884-GLOW.


ADULT CHILDREN of Alcholics, An Al-ANON group meets on campus every Wednesday evening. For meeting information call ext. 2424, ext. 2655, ext. 6277 or visit Counselling Services or Health and Safety. WEEKLY

WATSF IC (University of Waterloo Science Fiction Club) meeting. Upcoming events: Video Night and AD & D (Dungeons & Dragons) tournament. 6:30, CC 135.

HURON CAMPUS Ministry Fellowship. 4:30 meat, 5:30 bible study. St. Paul’s College, MacKirdy Halt. All wet_. come. STUDENT VOCATIONAL Advisors (SVAs) are available to answer questions about resume writing, job search, interview skills, and much more. Feel free to drop in. Sonia Savelli lBMH 10401. 2:30 - 4:O0.



EVANGELICAL Feltowship International, Bible study in CC 138 at 7130 pm. All are welcome.


SERVICE at WLU. Candlelight services of Holy Communion will be conducted by Lutheran Campus Ministry at IO:00 pm. in Keffer Memorial Chapel. A coffee hour follows and everyone is welcome. THURSDAY STUDENT

VOCATIONAL Advisors (SVAs) are available to answer questions about resume writing, job search, interview skills, and much more. Feel free to drop in. Kevin Lasitt (Math SVA) 11 :OO - 12:00, MC 3035.Romany Woodbeck (ES SVA) 1 1:30 - 1230, ESI 344. Nora lbrahim (ESC 251]‘2:30 - 4:O0. Evan Noden (Arts SVA) IO:30 - 12:30, ML 232. WATERLOO JEWtSH Students Association’s Bagel Brunch. 11:30 - 1:30, CC 135. Make friends same time.



FRIDAY CHINESE CHRISTIAN Fellowship: Weekly fellowship meeting at 7:3O pm. Wilfred Laurier University, Seminary Building Rm. 201. Come and join us, all are welcome. For transportation call 884-2949. r SATURDAY TAMIL

LANGUAGE classes for elementary school age children- will be held under Heritage Language Program from 9:00 II:30 am. at Victoria School, 50 Joseph St., Kitchener.,For more information call 747-0991,8852726 or 885-0338.

CHAPEL 7:00 PM. Informal service with contemporary music; coffee and ‘to follow.

SERVICES. St. Bede’s Chapel, Renison College. Prayer Book Eucharist. 9:30 am. Contemporary Eucharist, Moose Room, men’s residence, Renison College, 1 I:20 am. LAYMEN’S EVANGELICAL Fellowship International. Evening service at 700 pm. 163 University Ave. W., Apt. 321, (MSA). All are welcome. CHRISTIAN WORSHIP on campus. lo:30 am, HH 280. At,l campus people welcome. Sponsored by Huron CamDUS Ministry, MORNING WORSHIP. Services will continue every Sunday despite the tragic death of Rev. Tom York. Communion first Sunday of each month. 11 :OCI am. at St. Paul’s Collecle. ONGOING VISITORS

Discussion Group. Come out and meet women in a casual and supportive atmosphere. 8:00 - 11 :OO pm., CC 1 t 0. Sponsored bv GLLOW.

discussion Chapel.


and eat at the


THE Christian faith. Informal discussion of Christianity tiith Chaplain Graham Morbey. 7:30 pm., Wesley Chapel, St. Paul’s College* Alt welcome.

CHURCH SERVICES at VVLU. The Lutheran Campus Ministry will conduct services of Holy Communion at II:00 am. in Keffer Memorial Chapel. A coffee hour follows and everyone is welcome.




ARE invited

to discover and explore the Great Puzzle Exhibit. It’s a puzzlement for everyone with lots of puzzle trivia, riddles, mazes, films, guest speakers, special events and a “hands-on” game area. Free. Monday - Friday 9-5, Sunday l-5. B.C. Matthews Hall, Museum and Archive of Games. 888-4424. EXPLORE YOUR future career possibilities. Counselling 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 Y2 hour labs throughout the term. For details see the receptionist at Counselling Services. NH 2080.

JANE SIBERRY - only 50 tickets left. 800 om., Htim. Theatre. THE STUDY skills programme is offering five two-hour inclusive work,shops to aid students in preparing for and writing exams. These sessions are scheduled for: March 22, 12:30 2:30 pm. and 6:30 - 8:30 pm. March 23, 9:30 - ll:30 am. March 24,9:30 11:30 am. and 12:30 - 2:30 pm. Interested students register at Counselling Services, NH, Rm. 2080 or call ext. 2655.




FOR SALE Toronto!

Looklng for a place to rent between May and July: York or Scarborough preferred. Call before 11 pm. Ask f& Terry. 893-0473.


dze bed (almost new), desk with bookshelf, tables and other items fur sale. Call Todd at 888-7728 between 5:30 - 6:30 nightly. Racing bicycle.

Cilo SLX hardly used, mint condition. Columbus SLXtubing, Ferarri red. Shimano Dura Ace components. Mavic MA40 rims, Asking $1300. Call 576-l 948 after 6:OO and weekends.

The Holy Quran

is available with its 1400 yr. old original text. In English, French and Italian translations. Also books on comparative study of religions. On cost price, call 747-2276, ._ I41 6) 673-6358.


racer, Cpl‘umbus St 49cm frame and fork&Campagnolo 50th anniversary. gruppo, 3lTT bars, Wolber rims and tubulars. One year old, purchased last May. Asking $1500 (negotiable) call Ed 747-2182. Moving/storage trunk, cedar-lined, metal clad. About 4~2x2 feet, almost brand new. Great fpr lugging your stuff home. Call 884-5156. Men’s 10 speed bike, tall frame, may need maintenance. Only 860.00, call 746-1498. Moving rale. Carpet, 4% x t 2’; lamp; winter tires {brand new}; electric blanket; curtains; dishes; pots & pans: womens clothing, jackets and more. Call 8849353 evenings. W/Stereo unit for sale. 36” colour TV and stereo in wooden unit. Asking $130, but price is flexible. Call 742331 9.


VW-van for sale in Europe. Full camperized. Good condition. Great for touring. Reasonable-a for sale. Certified. AM/FM radio/cassette, snow tires included. $1400 or best reasonable offer. Phone 7419506. Phone anytime. For sale, 1984 Dodge Charger; 55,000 km, A-l condition, Five-speed, power steering and brakes, Alpine stereo. $4,600. Phone U of W ext. 6625. ask for Kerrv.

The orlglnal

- Microsoft C Compiler 4.0 with free upgrade offer to 5.0. All original documentation included plus advanced C Primer tt textbook. Over $500 value, onlv $200. Call Carl 7472406.



Leaving April 24 to Eurotel outside Peurta Plata. 5625 gets you flight, accommodation taxes and more. Ins. $30 plus. Group iates available, Phone 884-7215. VISA.

SERVICES Man wlth smatl

cube van and appliance cart available weeknights, weekends - $20/hr. Call Gary at 746-

7160. WANTED “Chrissy

Crumpet” - looking for an engineering student named Chris who travelled with Stephen, Beverly and an Austrailian girl in Europe last summer. Call Al or Suzanne 7491270. Metal detector will pay rent. for Dave.

needed for two hours, Phone 884”6106* Ask

q custom Enay Service


? Call

4 Collier Sl , Sulle 201. Toronto, 0h~1o M4W IL7 ,

Hot tlp - summer jobs going Check out Needles Hall 1115.


Hair Salon is looking for models who are willing to have & updated took. We will be taking appointments on Wednesdays at nwn. Afsofvn colours and perms. For more info call 8845141. Stop the Free Fall. P&I. yo:u job search. Drop in at Career’‘$ervices. Needles Hall 1001, 1115. Fence

Installers. $7.50 plus. Own transportation required. Greater Toronto area. Contact Sonny (416) 7370929. Stop the Free Fall. Plan your future. Drop in at Career Services, Needles Hall 1001. 1115. Palnten neededfor Toronto business. 7 to 8.50 with experience and 6 to 8 without. Leave message 747-3621. TYPlNG Fast, accurate

typing and letter quality word processing. Resumes, essays, theses, business reports. Free pickup and delivery. Call Diane, 576i 284. Fast, professional word processing by university grad. Pick-up/delivery available on campus. Grammar, spehing, corrections available. Suzanne,

886-3857. “Words” - Professional

typing services. Offered 7 days/week, Work guaranteed. Call 578-6653. Pick up and deliverv available. 32 years experience. 85 cents double spaced page. IBM Selectric. Essays, resumes, theses, etc. Westmount-Erb area. Call 886-7153. Typing - $l.OO/page (ds.). Typist on campus (MSA]. Over 10,000 quality pages since 1984. Call Karen Shaw at 746-3127. 32 yearsexperience; electronic typewriter, .85 double spaced page. Westmount area. Call 743-3342.


Pete (416) 925-2006.

May1. Two bedrooms in spacious semi-detached. Close to campus, bus, shopping. Parking, laundry, deck. Female non-smokers preferred. Call 746-2 164. Summer ‘88. Columbia Lake Townhouses Free cable, water, laundry facilities. $175/month. Call Jeff at

days, or (416)

‘88,sublet: Sunnydale, three bedrooms, fully furnished, clean, dryer, 10 min. walk to campus. $1 lO/month/room. 886-2919. Summer ‘88 cheap. Partially furnished, clean four bedroom condo. Next to laundromat. 10 minute walk to campus, parking. $164/month/person. 746-2481.

Large new house with four bedrooms, available April 20. (Also available by the room). Fully furnished, waterbed. ’ washer and dryer, garage. Five min. bike ride to UW. Call 747-9363:

Columbia Lake townhouse to sublet May - August. Three or four bedrooms, fully furnished, clean, great view. Call 746-7604 for negotiable orice. Summer

“88. Room available in furnished duplex, 20 min. from campus. $12O/month. One other room available - rent negotiable. Lease available in September. 747-l 937.

Best apartment ever for a student. Hazel St. sublet May - Aug. ‘88, fully furnished and balcony tool Cable T.V., laundry and parking; liquor/beer and grocew store, bank, and post office one min. distance. One bedroom available. Cheap rent, c&l now. MJ or Karen 746-4156. Phllllp St. towfthouS8 for Summer-or Fall 1988. Three rooms available in four room townhouse. Possibly lease. Call 747-2124. Free

waterbed or $100. off first month’s rent, Room available #or summer in furnished duplex, 20 min. from campus, washer/dryer, gas bbq, etc. $220/month. Lease available in September. One other roorh also available. 747-l 937. Columbla Lake townhouse. Two rooms to sublet for May -August, fully furnished. Call Julie or Sasha at 7460273. Rent negotiable. 1 Summer sublet. Four bedroom house, two bathrooms, semi-furnished. Close to UW and WLU. Rent negotiable. Call 746-0844.


bedrooms (otrt of five) house. Fully furnished, washer, dryer, microwave, dishwasher, parking, 2nd floor deck. King and Columbia. $196/month(util. included). Option to lease house in Sept. Gord 747-2238.

6583.3 Word Processing!

Summer houslng. Cotumbia, Lake Townhouses. Three rooms, non smokers. $220/month negotiable. Charlie/Ron 747-3783, Denyse 746-3536.

Fast, accurate typist with over 25 years experience, will type essays, theses, resumes, &c. New Spell Write II Dictionary SD 250. St .OO per double-spaced sheet. Call Lyn at 742-

$1.35 per doublespaced page. Resumes $4 per page. Includes: one draft copy, one good copy (letter quality printer and 20 lb. white bond paper). Near Seagram Stadium. Phone 885-t 353. Maggle Can TG It t Essays, theses $1.00 per page. Minimum charge $8.00. Pickup and delivery Campus Centre. 743-l 967.


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

May - Augwst ‘88 sublet. Columbia Lake townhouse, one or two bedrooms available, fully furnished, free parking and cable. Cfean, close to campus. $2OO/month/room - negotiable. Call Karen or lnuer 746-7546. Summer sublet - Sept. lease option. four bedrooms, two bathrooms, laundry facilities available and parking. Close to WLU. Rent negotiable. Call 746-0844.



Word Processing.

avaIlable for reports, thesis, etc. IBM-AT computer with letter quality printer. Rates: $2.OU/double spaced page. Graphics, charts, etc. extra. Call 741-8637 after 4:00 pm. Experienced typtst. $1.00 per D-S. page. Near campus - MSA. Call Karen L. at 746-0631. HOUSlNQ


‘88. Fully furnished, four bedroom Columbia Lake townhouse available for summer term. Free cable, water and parking. Located close to laundry facilities, For more infophone 747-2548.

us for qurlity service.

Downlown Toronto, share apt. For . co-op on work term only. Central, sunny, laundry, near subway. Call 977-2715

Ottawa condo.

Furnished two bedroom. Short walk to U of O/Downtown Tennis and squash courts, pool, sauna. $550 May-Aug. (613) 5944858. Norm or Blake.

Flve bedroom

semi-detached, MayAugust. 10 minute bike ride to UW, clean, near shopping centre, bar-bque, T.V. $1000 plus, unfurnished,’ &one collectf416) 531-5233, Apartment avaIlable for May-Aug. ‘88. term. Semi-furnished, for three people. 10 minute walk to campus, close to shopping, laundry, parking available. 747-3730; tivenings.

Rooms to sublet: Summer ‘88, option for Sept., close IO UW and WLU, conditioning. Call Kate 746-5759.


Toronto, large bachelor, May - Aug. 1988 sublet. Semi-furnished. Carlton/Sherbourne. $470. per month plus * hydro. Cable free. Phone Kent 746-0742 (Wloo),

Jane Badatd wants you to have her ‘fully furnished four bedroom Columbia Lake townhouse this summer. Jane’s backyard patio faces the lake. She has laundry facilities in the complex and free cable TV. Rent is $235/man. (negotiable). Call Jane now at 747-3160. ” &6 Phllllp St. townhouse. Sub-lease ,May - Aug. ‘88. Five bedrooms, entire place $91 O/month or $180/roam. Interested call 746- 1366. Fall lease, and summer

subtet of a house. Three large bedrooms, free laundry facilities, utilities included. Partly furnished for the summer, storage space, parking, garage, large backyard. Call days 885-1211 ext. 2373 or nights and weekends 743-

3475. Summer sublet. Two rooms in Columbia Lake Townhouses. Fully furnished, cable, TV, close to campus. Just $215/month/person. 7463794. Gra.duatlng students -Available June lst, 88. One bedroom in a three bedroom tuxury condominium. Located in Toronto at Younge and Steeles. Has all modern conveniences. 8425Imonth. Call (416) 922-0595 after 8 pm.




May - August


Professional Research & Literary Services.

S, h16y, -

1 -;

sublet. Three rooms available in five room house, ‘washer and dryer, garage, close ti, both U’s 746-2572.

746-7636. Classy convenient

student house with rooms available for summer term. Completely furnished and equipped - all utilitiespaid. Downtown Waterloo at 30 Regina N. Reasonable Rent. Please phone 747-0019 or UW ext. 2288. Three badroom townhouse available Sunnydale Place from May to Aug. Option to lease. Good condition and cheap. Call soon 746-4783. New townhouse, Columbia Lake, to sublet summer ‘88. Four rooms individually available. Fully furnished, parking, laundry. Price negotiable. C&l 746-2724. May -Aug88.Three bedroom apt. partially furnished; parking available; five min. from campus; laundry in building; $2DO/person plus utilities; option for lease Scot. 88. 747-2964. Mld April - Sept. Two large bedrooms in a furnished three bedroom apt. Parking; large backyard, close to shdpping and campus. $190., negotiable. 747-2005 after 6:CXI pm. Room to sublet on Ezra, furnished, no smoking, female only, $38/week, utilities included. 15 min from UW. Phone Chris 886-l 307.

Alone with your unplanned pregnancy? Call Birthright. We offer support and can help you discover your options. Call 579-3990. KW Cycling

Club 1988 rideschedule. March - Saturdays 2:OO pm, Campus Centre. 30-40 km rides. Easy pace 2630 kph, workon spinning, few hills. April - Saturdays 11 :OO am., Campus Centre. 40-50 km rides. 26-35 kph, hill work introduced, work on endurance and strength. May - Saturdays 1000 am., Campus Centre. 50-80 km rides. June to August - Saturdays 1O:OO am., Campus Centre. 80-l 20 km rides. Wednesdays 600 pm. Murel Creek Conservation Area 20-30 km training rides. Rides cancelled in the event of rain or snow. Short break included in longer rides. WFU _______-________.-_-.--...--..*..-.-----..._....___.-*-..*.-----*---

Toga, Toga Toga. Sound familiar? It

should, from the immortal John 8elushi. If you thought animal housewasa wild,’ crazy party, come out to ours. Friday, March 18 at the Kent. J. Thanks for last Friday. I had a wonderful time. Let’s do it again soon. Just catl C. Hey! Looklng for a super-fun way to spend Saturday, March 26thFWhy not grab three friends and make a curling team for a wild and crazy “Funspiel” to be hled in Ayr?l For more info, Call Cheryl at 746-2418. Furry one - I think you are great. Let’s have a wonderful summer. You hear me7 Anyone Interested in starting obscure clubs, interest groups or organizations with funny initials, please write to 592 A Mt. Anne Drive, N2L4W3. My name is not Theodore. Phllllp St. townhouse summer sublet. One hot and bothered, tight babe in Cheap1 Five bedroom, washer/dryer, bondage, great bobos, into chains and close to shopping. Call 886-2888 or black leather belts, answers to “De886-5779. vushka” avidly desiring well-toned Five mlns.~,_from UW and WLU. Prineck-biter for intense weekend romp vate, two bedroom bsmt. apt. on Uniand frolic. Will do anything for salt and versity Av. Summer 1988. vinegar chips. Call and ask for “Sub54OO/month utilities not included. unit”. Only Devas need reply. Call 747-2104. S. Walker will you take me home to258 Phllllp St. Large room available in night, towhere the bed bugs bite, or do townhouse shared with two others you just want to sleep tight. (Jaundry facilities and parking). May Friends, Roman%, Countrymen of St. Aug.188. S206/month phone 886Jerome’s College - lend your vote for 6389. Vice President to David Fischer. Two bedroom apartment with study DO you know what the Albert Inn is? If available for summer term, in MSA. so, come to final. fun-filled extravaSemi-furnished with laundry and ganza of beer drinking, dancing and parking included. 747-2386. falling down next Friday (March 25th). Summer- sublet of amazing house. _ This is it. The last bender at that reFour people, near Sunnydale, tehrs spected institution. Phone 746-0524 for more details. and beer store. $8OO/month negotiable. Call Glen at 746-5979. Hotlday: Who wants to explore Canada (and maybe the US) by motorbike Apartment for rent. Lease available. with me (I’m 22). Time; May 1 -June Cheap and close, two minutes to cam20. Contact Reinhard: 747-3706. pus. Laundry/parking. $500 month suitable for 2 - 3 people. Phone 746Futon man: It’s during hectic weeks 2645 Rob, Andy. like this that I really need?0 get away for a roll in the hay (or on a futon). Luv, Swlmmlng pool, three bedroom townyour personal masseuse. house for May to Aug., five minute bike ride from campus, beside ParkMlsslng classes, sleeping In7 Sign up dale Plaza, very convenient, dryer, now for lessons. Talk to the best abailDhOne 885-4955. able. His name is Steve the Bigman. Cheap, Summer ‘88. Three furnished WFU ___-_--_____._______-..*..*...----._*_._..._.._._-----.....*........ rooms, and one semi-apartment in a Anyone Interested in starting up a refully furnished clean house. Minutes habilitation centre for heavy metal away from campus, grocery and heads addicted to pink angora sweatlaundry facilities. $175/month. Feers? Please write 80-3 Churchill St., male, non-smokers only. Leno x3106 Wat. Ont. N2L 2X2. My name is Theoor 747-4179. dore.

Just bring your clothes and yourself. One room to sublet in Columbia Lake townhouse. All amenities, super roumies. Option to take lease. Lets talk. Anne-Marie, 747-2120.

Spacious townhouse -Two bedrooms available at $148. each. 15 minute walk to campus. You can even get the lease. Call now. Margaret 88611194. Rent negotlable.

Three bedroom apt. fully furnished. Available May - Aug. 88. Can rent&y the room or whole apt. Close to campus - 268 Phitlip Street. Call Andrea 884-5047.

peopk to share Albert St. townhouse from April 1 to August 31/88. 1.5 minute walk from campus. Two large rooms for rent $185/month single or- $125/month double occupan&: Call Janet 884-8309. Large house Summer ‘88. For 4-6 people. 20 min. walk from UW.. 1% bath, fireolace, two fridges, dishwasher, . sundeck/patio,-finished

St. ~+roms’~College - On March 23rd. elect David Fischer for Student Union Vice President. +Oscar N56: I’ve been drea+ming of you everyday1 You still haven’t noticed me staring at you. Look around and you’ll see me. P.S. Your sister is very pretty. Me from West. Togr party1 Yes, the real thing: The Sigma Chi Fraternity presents the band “Electric Factory” at the Kent Hotel Friday, March 18 at 800 pm. Don’t miss it.



R easonablv

5687 or 884-9678.





Sliver coin bracelet lost at Bombshelter R & R night. Of great sentimental value. Reward negotiable. Please call Paulina 746-2935. * lost, eyeglasses - black frames. Friday, March 11 after. West 6 party. If ??,I$ please call 578-7315 or 884-

- -

Summer townhouse, 350 Columbia St., ,Unit 87. Close to campus. Fully furnished -(really nice furniture). 8 195/month. New laundry facilities, private patio, parking. Interior clean and new. Four single rooms. 7467471


FWND Did I borrow


your beautiful pen. Tell me when and where and your pen is again yours. Call 886-8067 ask for Gord, he’s got your pen.



Esprit 286/40

Dart 286/40 l


CPU @ 6/l

2.5 MHz zero wait state

115 MHz effective speed; up to 5096 faster than Big Blue Model 50)

. 1 megabyte 80ns fast RAM l 360K floppy drive l 40 megabyte hard disk l real time clock l 8 expansion slots l 230W power supply l printer port , l AT-style keyboard l monochrome adaptor l high res monochrome monitor

80286 CPU @I 6/10

MHz 1 megabyte RAM l 360K ftoppy drive l 40 megabyte hard disk l real time clock l 8 expansion slots l 230W power supply + printer port â&#x20AC;&#x2122; . AT-style keyboard . l monochrome adaptor l high res monochrome monitor l


Vector 88 l



640K RAM



2 - 360K DSDD floppy drives serial/parallel/rtial time clock AT-style keyboard




monochrome AND colour graphics adaptor (no more graphics solution) res monochrome monitor with swivel nationwide warranty by Xerox


l l

CPU @ 4.77/8



MHz (si=3.2)



$1 OQQgg* 20 meg Hard Disk Kit


hard disk, controller

& cables


&QIIBUHCS Madness.


Sportstar 2400 external

9229999** at thme sale price8, no coupons offer8 will apply. Offer expiresMarch

or any other N/88.

~c Factor-u 170 University

Ave. W., University

Shops Plaza II, Watedoo



(hntinued on page 2 tration. The title of dean is traditionally held only by aca- demics. When Lucy was appointed to ’ the position it was a...

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