Page 1

4NCandidates Profile

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Pages 78-79

I e m s compilation

/

W w blood ~ndecx!splattered across page 20

.

nho!orrrc~i;h;~~ d aouearina s ' on brliietiu boardo throughout cam.

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pus. The a d s , f o r GLAMOR PHOTO STUDIO, ask for models, age 18-33 for photo work, portfolios, and portraits. According to a UW police bulletin, the ads are intended to bea criminal scam designed to entice women to a particulm address. Criminal charges have been laid as a result of complaints about the ads. Waterloo regional police have charged Jack Harold Lough, 47, of 172 Boniface Avenue with sexual assault. He will appear in provincial court Feb. 2. :

man benan fondlik her during a photo session. shehad called for an appointment, she said, and while she posed, the man began to massage her and fondled her. UW police ask that you disregard the ads. If you have had any contact with GLAMOR PHOTO STUDIO, you are requested to contact the UW police as may be able to assist w i t E criminal investigation. On campus, call ext.4911. Off campus, call 888-4911. In a separate incident, the conduct of another photographer searchin the campus for models, was%rought into uestion. A female student, &o asked

Federation of Students candidates.

b v a n Oriental man who identiffed himself by name; he wanted to take the students photo. The student says he told her he was a graduate student at UW, was 28 years old, a teaching assistant, and lived in Married Students' apartments. The man asked the student to meet him in the MC building the next day to give him her decision, she told Imprint. When she met him, she said the man told her he was a wellknown Asian photographer who was looking for models for a photography show in New York

Continued on page 3

-

-

by Robert Brough Missing: One ve large Pink Tie. Yes it's true, fKe Math Tie has vanished. A fringe terrorist group calling themselves the TLO, for Tie Liberation Organization, is claiming responsibility for the incident. The abduction occurred between the hours of two and three in the mornin of November 14. The tie was fast seen hanging from it's usual perch, the side of the Math and Computer building. Campus securit was notified on Nov. 15 anBsince then they have determined the Tie is still missing. Both the Math Faculty and the Math Society were hoping to keep a lid on the matter, but something of this magnitude cannot be hidden from the people for long. The people have a right to know.

Continued on page 16


DID YOU KNOW? The Federation of Students has a Board of Academic Affairs to assist undergraduate students with any academic problems they may encounter, such as unprofessional practice or , violation of academic policies.”

Want to get involved?

Jan 28 - Feb 4 is.

CHER WEEK at the movies

We want you to help organize this event!

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Meeting: Needles Hall, 3001 Feb. 2”d, 5pm

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This Week at Fed Hall Jan. 31. Jazz at Noon with

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February

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Shows at 7 and 9 pm Arts Lecture Hall room 113 $2 Feds $3 Non-Feds


hnprint,

NEiUS

Eviction of UW pageant near? by Marie Ssdivy Imprint staff The Miss Oktoberfest Pageant controv.ersy shows no signs of letting up. L&st Sunday, student council moved that Fed President Adam Chamberlain should approach

the Oktoberfest persuade

Committee

to

the Committee’s new that the bad publicity

president surrounding the event does not benefit either the university or Oktoberfest. : Chamberlain

feels

there

are

more people in opposition to the pageant than there are in suppbrt of it. . s“Oktoberfest deserves good press, and the pageant gives bad jress; tourism doesn’t gain from 1 ad press,” Chamberlain comments. However, the new Oktoberfest President, Carol Sherban, has already stated the Committee does

not plan to remove the pageant voluntarily, saying it is “up to the university.” On February 9, the issue will go to the theatre committee, the body which determines theater bookings with respect to time and how the event fits into the educational and student relations prqgram of the university. According to Dean of Students Ernie Lucy, committee chair, the bad could use either argument tq Beny the pageant use of the theatre.

Chamberlain feels the issue will most probably be resolved at the theater committee. The committee is composed of student representatives, faculty from drama, dance, fine arts, administration, and theatre management. Lucy says students will be given adequate opportunity to present their case.

4 Senate

from page 1 nd&$“+tanuary. As evidence, he prespnted a book which he said he w&s+the author of and which his photograph appeared in. Hezlaimed the book was a listing of Asian photographers, a fact which the student said she could not verify since the book was in another language. The &an then claimed he had to “get to know her better to take her picture.” The student then told Imprint she accompanied him to Reuben and Wong’s where she said he kept trying to hold her hand, As well, when leaving, he tried to kiss her. The student agreed to meet

by Jamie Boyes Imprint staff Kamran Atri says he’s always been the kind of person who is willing to give “just a little bit extra” for the things he believes in; this week, he says, he intends to prove it - to himself, and to the Kitchener-Waterloo Rotary Centre.

cord by a full 48 hours. All proceeds generated through tips and contributions will be donated to the K-W Rotary Centre. Although he admits his record breaking attempt will undoubtedly bring more business to his restaurant, Kamran maintains he has more important personal reasons for doing what many his friends, including his doctor,

27,

1989

Exec-

Kamran’s experiencd :tiith the Rotary Centre. has opened his eyes to the type of valuable work the organization does; Hti* now realizes, he says;that t!rere are a lot of people who simply cannot afford to buy the equipment they require to function in their daily lives. A wheel chair, a seemingly in-

worded motion will be aubmitted to the committee on February 6. The UW Faculty Association has supported a motion to re-

move the pageant at its most recent Board of Directors meeting. The administration has yet to take a stand on the issue. They are concerned that since the community contributed to building the theater, they should be able to use it. There is also concern about the issue of censorship. Chamberlain says Wright doesn’t want to be perceived as a censor, and is “playing politician.” “I don’t Pagree with the way he’s approaching it, but I understand his position,” comments Chamberlain,

him once more, in the Bombshelter, where she waited for him with a friend. When he arrived and saw the friend, the alleged photographer said that he wouldn’t talk to her there. He wanted to go somewhere private to talk. I-Ie then left, telling her to call him. She has not. She told Imprint that during their conversations+ the man asked a lot about where she went and what she did. As well, when he suggested she pose nude and she declined, he said not to worry because by that time they’d be close enough that it wouldn’t even “faze” her,

. doughs to both ‘campuses. He ah90 points out th&Kevery student donated just one d&r during the week, he w&l-d more than reach his goal. ’ I 1. I

Shadough’s super waiter Kamran Atri serves for seven days to raise funds for Rotary Club. photo by Marc Bcu~towsu Starting today, the z&yearold manager of Shadoughs Night Club and Dining Lounge in Waterloo is attempting to break the world endurance record for waiting on tables. The current record, although not registered with the Guinness Book of World Records, was set last year by a waiter working at Chadd’s Dining Lounge on King St. Kamran intends to minister continuously to the needs of Shadoughs’ starving patrons for an astonishing seven days, thereby obliterating the existing re-

consider to be “crazy,”

Kamran is motivated by the personal satisfaction he will get from.meeting what he believes is an incredible challenge. Perhaps more importantly, he is motivated by a desire to raise money for the organizajion that has aided him in the past. The victim of a serious accident (about which he declines to give details), Kamran was told that he might never walk again. “You don’t really think about it happening to you,” he says, “It could happen to anyone.” He cites the Rotary Centre in

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Toronto as one of the main reasons that he was able to recover from this debilitating mishap. As well as providing him with some much-needed encouragement, the organization gave him financial support, without which, he says, he could nd? have afforded to have a$23,o,Q0 operation.

of

utive meeting, Chamberlain presented a motion calling for the removal of the event. A re-

x as a motive Continued

January

Waiter crazy about Rot@&z1 ycI

The pressure to remove the event seems to be building up. Although the Federation of Students has not taken an official stand, it has supported efforts to remove the event, At the January

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I4

Imprint,

Friday, January

27,

1989

NEWS

Charity Skinheads Recycling ‘surpasses by Mike McGraw Imprint doff In only its second year, the Renison College charity drive has raised well over $3,000. The charity drive, which sees various members of the college adorn rather unconventional haircuts+ hauled in $3,250, more than doubling the 1888 total of $1,300. The main feature of the drive is the hair cutting, which was held in the Renison cafeteria on January 1% This year, Dave Connolly and Blair Almond were shaved bald. In addition, Paul Moon received a mohawk, Judith McAdam was given a flat top and Gord Creasor assumed a brush cut. Barbers Tom Klemmer and Shawn Allen pro-

I

left to right, Gord Creasor, Blair McAdam and Dave Connolly.

From Judith

I

vided the fashionable cuts. The money raised will be donated to four charities, including the St. David’s Chris Creasor Fund- the Canadian Cancer Society, the St, John’s Soup Kitchen and the Renison College Building Fund, The charity drive was originally the idea of event organizers Todd Townshend and Connolly, Connolly was ecstatic about the enthusiasm surrounding this year’s drive. “At a university where academics is such a high priority,” he said, “It was good to see an event with so much spirit.” It is probable that even though Townshend and Connolly won’t be at the college next year, the event will continue to be successful.

W&rbo

Almond, photo

Paul

Moon,

by John Poywr

R8glon Roman Catholic Sapmate *hod

8owd

is in need of French students who would be interested in part-time Supply Teaching assignments for our Fnne)l aa I md Lurgurge classes. These assignments will be during the day and will run until the end of June 1989 and begin again in September 1989. If you are a 3rd year, 4th year, or Graduate French student and are interested in part-time assignments or would like more informatiqn please contact: Patricia Kelly-Hinsperger Human Resources Department 91 Moore Avenue Kjtchener, Ontario N2G 4G2 S?8-3660 (Ext. 210)

LARGE l

3 ITEMS

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by Leslie Perrault and Jobn Mason Imprint staff, Recycling is “dependent on the will of the people” of Waterloo’ says Mayor Brian Turnbull. “The will has changed,” When City of Waterloo engineers devised the recycling program which began in June 1988, they figured the public would be more apathetic. They were wrong! So far, the recyclable material recovery through the blue box program is over 23 per cent higher than predicted for the entire first operating year, The volume is on schedule to exceed the engineers’ projections for the fifth year of the program by 7 per cent, While the engineers expected 1,823 tonnes in year five, 1,950 tonnes will be collected in this - the first year. The unexpected success of the recycle drive has caused city engineers to re-examine their projections. At the January 16 city council meeting, a report was submitted which stated “a third recycling vehicle will be required early in 1990, possibly earlier depending on future program enhancements.” With the crisis situation arising at Ontario dump sites, the really good news from the report was that the blue box program has reduced by 10.4 per cent the amount of waste being taken to the regional landfill site. Ma or Brian Turnbull, who was eYected last fall, stated in his inaugural address that -he would establish a recycling committee. After Council was elected and a goals session held, one of the top priorities was a major thrust in recyclin . Water f 00 Councillor Lynne Woolstencroft is now chairperson of the recycling committee. The committee’s goals are Recycling, Reusing, and Reduction of garbage. Woolstencroft wants the project to be a public one, with as myth input from the community as possible. Already there have been over sixty responses from citizens to the committee, a number from university faculty and students. The best step students can take is to join one of the subcommittees being set up by council. In this way, students can show there concern in Waterloo as a community. Already, one Environmental Studies student has offered four months of volunteer work toward studying recycling. What will the committee do about recycling in the future? The first committee meeting is tentatively set for February 7. The committee wants to investi-

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gate and hopefully set up task forces for several areas. Multiple unit dwellings must have a means of recycling their garbage. Last week a report on these homes was submitted to council, Sixty per cent of recyclable waste comes from commercial producers. Woolstencroft is especially interested in corrugated cardboard recycling. Waterloo schools, UW, WLU and Conestoga College are great potential recyclers. There may be a sub-committee set up to investigate air and water pollution, plastic waste, and trees. Also, a special category of recycling includes tires, cars, and old batteries, It presently costs three dollars to dump a tire at the Waterloo regional landfill and people have been dropping them in ditches. Last i;;;ik City cleaned up over 500 l

goals

There is already a hazardous waste day at the Waterloo landfill on the last Saturday of the month. In one month, task forces may be assigned to areas of interest and will be controlled by a steering committee. In 1990 the Region of Waterloo will take over the delivery and recycling costs of Waterloo, Kitchener, Cambridge, and the surrounding rural communities. The Region is currently accepting designs from private industry for machines or processes to deal with blue box waste, old cardboard, fine aper, , and mixed plastics. The andfills will then be able to process the waste on site. Students interested in joining a subcommittee or expressing their views on recycling can contact tynne Woolstencroft at 6532511 Ext. 208 during the day or at 744-2640,

f

All students urged to vote by haby

Ho

“Join the Flock, Vote Today.” As the FEDS elections approach, posters and flyers will begin to emerge cross-campus bearin that slogan. Then on the actua f voting days of Tuesday, February 14 and Wednesday, Februaryl 15, buttons also bearing that slogan and the Waterloo duck will be distributed to the voters, As a means to heighten student awareness, the Election Committee has embarked on an ambitious campaign to involve the students of Waterloo. This slogan is but one attempt to capture the interest of students in the election proceedings. Matt Snell, Chief Returning Officer of the Election Committee, hopes this slogan, capitalizing on the prolific presence of ducka on campus, will capture the imagination of the students and encourage more students to get involved and vote. To make voting accessible to more students, the Advance Poll will take place on the evening of Tuesday, February 14. Held in the Campus Centre Great Hall, students can vote between the hours of 5:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. The evening poll is ideal for students who do not have

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classes during the day or have difficulty voting between the regular voting hours on Wedneaday, February 15, The location serves as a central point for most students and in addition, there will be nine polling stations representing the different faculties on campus. To ensure student participation, the Committee plans to establish a rapport with the society presidents of the various faculties to promote student interest in the elections. Snell will personally approach the societies and encourage student involvement in the campaigns and proceedings. In particular, Snell would like to focus on student involvement in the forums held within the next two weeks. The first, on January 31, will be held from 11:3O to 1:OOat the Arts Lecture Hall, The second is scheduled for February 2 from 11:30 to 2:30 at the Cam us Centre. The third is on Fe r?ruary 7 from 11%) to 1:OO at Math and Computers. Finally, the fourth is scheduled for Wednesday, February 8 from 11330 to 1:00 at Engineering. Last year’s turnout was 20.9 per cent.

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Imprint,

NEWS,-,

Friday, January

27, 1989

5

Feds push for student-run evaluations by John MecFarlamt Imprint Staff Students across campus may be able to have access to ULi’ course evaluations by fall 1989 if a current proposal is passed-by Federation council, The etudent implemented evaluations would run in conjunction with, but inde endent from, the ‘present facu Pty-run course assessments. The proposal, however, runs the chance of not being implemented by a new atudent administration if it is not passed before the end of term. The creation of such evaluation booklets was pledged by Federation President Adam Chamberlain and VicePresident (UAJ Wendy Rinella during last winter’s Federation of Students election, Chairperson of the Academic Affairs Board, Neil Bo d, points out that faculties w Ylich CUPrently make evaluations available to students, such as Engineering, Science and Math, are the onea who need them the least because most of the students have little or no choice as to what courses they can take. Students in Arts, HKLS and Environmental Studies cannot presently obtain course evaluation resulta from their faculty, This results in decisions about course eelections being based on word of mouth and course outlines, both of which may or may not be accurate. Boyd also mentions that the existing evaluations are created from the faculties’ point of view while the program proposed by the Fed8 would be created by students for students, The program would take two to three years to get into full-swing and would initially cover 50 to 100 courses. Boyd stresses that the evaluations are not r&ant to be used as in-course correction measures, but rather as a reference for other students to use when deciding on a course. He also notes the evaluation8 are not intended to be used for faculty salary or promotional review purposes and those professors who decline to have their courses evaluated will have their wishes reepected. The iseue of course evaluatians was also the topic of discussion at a recent luncheon meeting attended by faclult>y representatives. Two new methods for evaluations were introduced as well as improvements to the current end of term evaluation in the hope of dispelling the negative image of the present procedure. Jo-Anne Willment of Teaching Resource And Continuing Education (TRACE) explained that “most students view the end of term evaluations with a great deal of skepticiem.” This is due to the fact that results can take up to six weeks into the following term to get back to thecourse professor and so most students are unaware if their suggestions are implemented or even looked at. It was also mentioned that students are unwilling to fill the forms out completely because they are bombarded with the evaluations during final week of classes when their time-is valuable. Many faculty members are intimidated by theee evaluations since they are often used for romotional decisions and saPary reviews. Current methoda also involve direct feedback from the students to the professor which

can lead to stressful for both parties. Bill Shalinsky troduced

&ss

situations

of TRACE in-

a technique

where

a

divided into small groups and discuss various aspects of the course while the professor is absent. Each group is then polled and a summary of all comments is recorded and discussed with the professor at a later date. He not&, “the results is

are believable, reasonable, clear and very helpful to the teacher.” Engineering counsellor Ian Smart proposed having a STAG [Student-Teacher Advisory Group) which would involve eriodic, out of class meetings Ii etween the teacher and students of varying academic abilities, with a mediator present. Smart stated that many problems associated with l&e classroom8

such as visibility and hearing can be solved relatively easy, and teacher-student hostilities are cleared up early in the term which provide8 an improved learning environment. The sometimes hostile envirdnment created when students meet or evalu_ate their professors directly was seen as a problem and it was agreed that using an impartial third-party as a-go-

between is an effective tensionbuffer. evaluations are seen as a necessary tool for improving reducing While teaching

effectiveness,

Wd8kO OMARIO

NOTICE OF PA$SING AN INTERIM CONTROL BY-LAW UNDER SECTION 37 OF THE PLANNlNQ CODE TAKE NOTlCE that on January 9,1989, the Council of The Corporation of the City of Waterloo adopted By-law (88-l 7), undsr Subsection 37 (2) of the Planning Act. THE BY-LAW PROHIBITS the conversion of single-titachad homes to duplexes, triplexes, semi-detached dwellings, boarding houses or converted dwelling houses within the Cetrtral-Fountain Neighbourhood as shown on the attached KEY MAP. THE BY-LAW WAS ADOPTED TO RESTRICT land use in the area described while a study which commenced in 1988, continues to be carried out to evaluate various policy alternative8 concerning the future location of off-campus student accommodation.. The study also evaluates how said policy alternatives could impact the Central-fountain Neighbourhood. BY-LAW

89-7 WILL

REMAlN

IN EFFECT until January

18, 1990.

ANY PERSON OR AGENCY sent this Notice may appeal to the Ontario MunicipaLBoard by filing with the City Clerk bafore March 10, 1989, a Notice of Appetil setting out the objection to the By-law and reasons in support of the objection. ADDITIONAL INFORMATION on By-law 89-7 is available the Planning Department, Watarluo City Centre, between 4:45 p.m. or by calling 747-8757.

DATED 8t the City of Waterloo

this Qth day of January,

by contacting 830 8.m. and 1989.

R.C. Keeling City Clerk City of Waterloo

&-law No. 89-7 is an amendment to sn existing Interim Control By-law (88.17)which prohibits the conversion of singlsdeteched fmmts to duplexes, triplexes, semi-detached dwliinga, conwrted &welling houaei or boerding hwaea wijhin the ContraIFountain Ndghbourhood as shown on the ettached KM MAP. The By-Iew restricts land use in the subject area while a #udy which commenced in 1986, continues to be carried out to evduete various policy slternativer concerning the future location of off-campus student accommdatiorr. The study also evaluates how said altemstives could impact tha Centrdl-Fountain Neighbourhood. This amendment to the existing Interim Control @-law (99-I?) in the Central-Fountain Neighbourbod has been ade@ed by City Council which extends the as id By-Iew for a period of one year (ie. to expire on January 9,1990) in order to permit thecompletion of the student acccmmodstion study and the municipsl.deciaion-making process. Paragragh 1 sets out definitions for such terms es “boarding hake”, “converted dwelling house”, “&n#elling”, “dwelling unit”, “&uelling (single family)“, “dwelling (semi-detached)“, “dwelling (duplex)“, “dwelling (triplex)” and “femily.” Paragragh 2 states that the conversion of single detached units to duplexes, triplexes, semi-detached dwellings, converted dwelling houses or boarding houses are prohibited within the subject araa. Paragragh 3 states that the By-law shall remain in full force and effect for one year from the time of passing. tf you require further information of have any questions, plesae contact the City of Waterloo Planning Department 747-8767.

at

ATTENTtON HOUSES

As part of it’s on-going commitnient to encourage 8n adequate supply of safe and comfortabte licensed lodging houses within the municipality, the City of Waterloo has been working together with interested insurance underwriting, firms and brokers to offer special insurance coverage packages to mWdp~y-llowt@@d lo@hrg hww wW@. Please ba advised that the City of Waterloo is not endorsing any insurance company or it’s product(s) over that of any other insurer. Our intent only is to let you know of the opportunities available to insure your business at favourable insurance rates as a Meam lod@lng w 0-w. If you we interested in obtaining information concerning lodging house insurance packages presently available to licensedgperetors, you could contact your insurence broker /agent or you can contact the undersigned at 747-8757. Brian Truahinski, Policy Planner City of Waterloo

LODGING

AU OPERATORS OF LODGING iN THE CITY UF WATERLOO

B.E.S., MA.

HOUSE

LICENSINGI

All persons operating a lodging ho&e as defined under by-law 86-121 are required to obtain a lodging house license. Lodging house operators providing accommodation for four (4) or more lodgers or unrelated persons are required to make application at the Finance Department, City Hall, 100 Regina Street South, Waterloo. Payment of the license fee of 860.00 is to be made at the time of application. Failure to obtain a license can result in court action and upon conviction, payment of a fine up to 82,OW. If further information or a copy of our Guide to the Licensing of Lodging Houses is requested, please telephone 747-8730 (City Hall) or 884-2122 (Fire

Department).

the

STAG memo admits, “regrettably our professors are not required to undergo teacher training before being unleashed on their duties, and there have been numerous occasions when either the class or the teacher ran into difficulties.”


6

Imprint,

Friday, January

NEWS

27, 1989

Joseph Cofiins to speak

CAMPUS QUESTION

The myths of hunger by Christina Hardy Imprint staff “People are hungry because of scarcity,” is the first of ,ten myths

-of

book

“World

hunger

listed in the Hunger: Ten Myths,” written by Frances Moore Lappe and Joseph Collins. Collins, who is a leading expert on world hunger, will discuss the “Myths of Hunger: Toward a Politics of Hope,” at 7 p.m. on Sunday, February 5, in the Humanities Theatre, Lappe and Collins have also written another book entitled, “Food First, Beyond the Myth of Scarcity,” in which they reject the idea that hunger is inevitable, using facts that point to the increasingly centralized control

over food-producing resources as the actual culprit, Collins is a co-founder and trustee of the Institute for Food and Development Policy, an ‘independent, - nonprofit research

and education center dedicated to investigating and exposing the root causes of hunger in a world of plenty. The institute is recognized internationally for its research and analysis of food and international issues, In 1979, the Nicaraguan government invited Joseph Collins to advise their Ministry of &riculture on agrarian reform and food policies. As well, he co-authored the first comprehensive analysis of food and agriculture policies in Cuba.

Currently, Collins is writing a book examining the fate of postAquino Philippines through a series of interviews with native Filipinos.

When is campus life most unfair?

Dr. Collins continues his work against,’ needless hunger and poverty with frequent appearances at universities and colleges, church conferences, and community organizations throughout the world.

by Dmeal Churney rnd Dave Thornron

,

Admission to the lecture : students/seniors/low income $3 in advance, $5 at the door. Others $4 in advance, $6 at the door, Advance tickets are available at all Bass outlets, Humanities Theatre box office, and at the Waterloo Public Interest Research Group office.

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*

NEWS

Imprint,

by John MacFarlaina Imprint 8taff

Engineering

Society

a blood donor clinic

sponsored

Week, The Engineering Monday,

Janu-

ary 23 in the Campus Centre. Students were given class participation points for giving blood. National Engineer-

ing Week

ran January 23 to 27. photo

by Stacay

.February SundaylDimanche 800KS

Mondaykundi

1oMn

Despite efforts to increase their numbers, women are still under-represented in most undergraduate and graduate programs as well as faculty positions, Not enough women are entering the undergraduate programs and so fewer and fewer filter up through the academic ranks. Doreen Brisbin, Chair of the Council on Academic Human Resources, notes that with low percentages of women entering programs such as Engineering (12 per cent], Science and Math, the numbers in graduate studies are correspondingly small. The dilemma continues for the ,female faculty population since those positions are filled from the pool of eligible graduate PhD students. Overall, only 11.8 per cent of UW’s faculty are women, with Engineering falling as low as 1.2 per cent. Even the Arts faculty, where a majority of undergrads are female, haa women in only 20 per cent of faculty positions. Due to the low numbers of women in academic faculties, even fewer are found in senior academic management positions. None of the six academic deans are women and only one of twelve associate faculty chairpersons are female, Chairperson of the Women’s

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leave their full-time employment. Regarding pay equity, an April 1988 investigation into the salaries of female faculty at UW concluded that only 8 of 73 cases warranted salary adjustments. While the investigation concluded “[the committee] cannot detect any individual discrimination against any faculty member because she is a woman,” it pointed out that the hiring system as a whole was discrimitiatory. Women have been penalized in salary and promotion reviews when they have taken “time off’ for raisiig their children and Brisbin mentions “the system doesn’t allow women any flexibilit y .” She supports “positive action” which involves hiring a person from an under-represented group when all candidates have equal qualificationa.

. a

BAlolVl~NTON

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exist. Brisbin adds that female liaisons in high schools and scholarships for women would increase the numbers and says “We have to send out a message that UW wants women.” Adequate day-care programmes and academic credits for work experience are seen as wavs to entice more women from the*work force back to complete

11

7

13

26

Issues Board, Fran Wdowczyk, worked with Brisbin on the “Seeking and Keeping” committee which has looked into attracting more women to non-traditional programs as well as hiring more female faculty. The committee has been working on a yet-unnamed report on the current situation which will be presented to Senate by early March. Wdowczyk says she is “looking for immediate action. Possible solutions must be tried so we can see if they are effective.” She feels having role models for females in high-school is the most important factor to increase their numbers in maledominated areas of study. The provincially funded “Pathmakers” program encourages women in-these university programs to give seminars at local high-schools and to act as real-life%ole models. c Wdowczyk makes note of the successful practice of “shadowing” where these students follow a UW undergrad on a typical day (if there is such a thing) and thus get a better understanding’and awareness of what is involved. She also believes advertising campaigns [“I want to be an engineer... just like my mom!) and presenting both females and males in non-traditional roles to students in the early high-school grades will help dismiss any misconceptions which currently

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27, 1989

Women _are still underrepresented on campus

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8 Imprint,

Friday, January

*NEWS

27, 1989

UW student hopes to be next OFS chair by Marie Sedivy Imprint staff

I

Tim Jackson

1

1

Tim Jackson, a third-year UW Arts student, hopes to become the next chairperson of the Ontario Federation of Students (OFS). The election will take place during the OFS conference January 25 to 29. Since nominations do not officially open until the conference, Imprint does not yet know of any other candidates planning to run for the position. Jackson is currently OFS treasurer, Before being elected to that position last June, he was chair of the OFF7 budget committee. “He’s in a good position to do it in terms of experience,” said

Federation of Students President Adam Chamberlain. Jackson has been active in campus politics over the past two years. He currently sits on the Senate, and has been an Arts councillor since September 1886. He was also chairperson of the Feds’ board of academic affairs in the Spring and Fall terms of 1987. Jackson’s

involvement with the OFS started while he was the Fed’s external ancl municipal affairs commissioner. In addition, he sat on the student life committee and a number of Federation of Students committees. Tackson has made it to the piges of Imprint on a number of occasions in the past. At last September’s Senate meeting, he

Co-op tuition separated by Marie Ssdivy Imprint staff Student council is concerned about a proposed $14 tuition differential between regular and co-op

students.

At last Sunday’s council meeting, Vice-President [university affairs) Wendy Rinella pointed out that this would mark the first time co-op tuition will differ from regular tuition. She fears this move could set a dangerous precedent for other costs. Fed President Adam Chamberlain does not like differential fees because they discourage students from entering co-op programs, “and could eventually price co-op out of the market.” However, Chamberlain recognizes that the university is facing increasing funding difficulties, and if they cannot get the money through additional tuition, it will have to come

from

somewhere

else.

Chamberlain feels the province should provide a special grant for co-op programs as it does for others, such as bilingu-. alism.

“The Ministry of Colleges and Universities agrees, but doesn’t

have the money.” The $14 tuition increase for coop students is to be added to the 73 per cent increase in tuition for all students. The fee is meant to cover the cost of grading work term reports. Last year, the provincial government ruled that only direct costs of operating the co-op program could be included in the co-op fee, and the grading of work reports was a. tuition-related expense. The figure was reached by dividing the total number of work term reports graded by faculty in a year by the total number of etudents registered in co-op. Forty-five minutes- were allocated for each report. $14 per student per term would cover the salary of the additional 1.86 faculty members who would need to be hired if existing faculty did not grade reports. Several enterprising student councillors offered to grade the reports for less. Student representatives also expressed concerns regarding the large tuition increase of 7.5

per cent next year, In the past, tuition increases were linked to the inflation rate, which has been four to five per cent during the past few years. Although the government claims to have increased operating grants by 7.5 per cent as well, Chamberlain maintains this figure includes special grants, such as funding for bilingualism, the accessibility envelope, the faculty renewal program, and Bar admission course money. past, these grants have not been included in the operating grants figures. When they are excluded from the calculations, the increase in grants is only in the area of 3.8 to 4 percent.

moved that August exams be held in air-conditioned rooms instead of the PAC. The motion passed unanimously. Jackson was also instrumental in developing a budget motion last March to cur’tail the rate of increases

fees.

Close to Campus Providing Sewice to Students Highspeed/Volume Photocopying of Resumes Term Papers Wide Range of Quality Papers Full Feature Colour Convenience Photocopier 450 Phillip St. Waterloo 747-2616

chances

in his

bid for

OFS

chair. Last fall, he supported the motion to extend prospective membership in CFS. He said he ran the campaign because then-External Affairs Commissioner Darren Meister was concerned there would not be adequate information on the drawbacks of

budget. Although Jackson ran the “no” campaign opposing full membership in the Canadian Federation of Students, the national equivalent of OFS, in November

There has never been an OFS chairperson from UW, and Federation executives do not think there has even been a candidate from this university in the past,

had

gone

over-

Canadian Memo I

Campus Board

Brock University Taro Properties Inc;, a St. Catharines based land developer and builder, has donated one million dollars to the $3.5 million campaign for a new building to house the School of Administrative Studies and the departments of Economics and Politics. Terry White, Brock University president, feels “it is im ortant that our facilities be identified with Niagara’s leaders.” T rl e new building will be named “The Taro School of Business.” Francesca Ioannoi, a Graduate Student in Chemistry, is working on a plan to establish a Graduate Student Association to promote greater unity among Brock’s 700 graduate students. The Association plans to promote friendship, provide financial assistance’ facilities, guidance’ a handbook’ a health plan, and group graduation photos. ,

University

of Toronto

On December 21, the U of T Women’s Centre filed a complaint against the staff of The Underground, a U of T newspaper’ with the U of T sexual harassment office. They are “objecting to racist, homophobic, sexist material.” A Women’s Center spokesperson, Valerie Heskins won’t say why the Women’s Centre refuses to discuss the specific material they object to, or what they want. The complaint was made in reference to an article written by Darryl McDowell - the now-impeached SAC director-under a section of U of T’s sexual harassment policy that defines harassment as sexist verbal conduct that creates an “intimidating, hostile, or offensive working or learning environment.” About 2,500 first and second year math students may be without teaching assistants after February 10. The teaching assistants’ contracts only run until February 10 because of underfunding from the dean’s office. Many students however, blame the Math department for poor budgeting. The Math Aid Centre may also be forced to close due to the lack of funding.

University

We are Now Open

his

CFS membership. “He’s a very thorough person,” Chamberlain said.

Homecoming

In the

The university’s increase in revenue next year is expected to be about 5.5 percent, rather than the 7.5 per cent indicated by the ministry. The proposals for increased tuition will be presented to the Senate finance Committee in February, and to Senate in March.

in co-op

Just before Christmas, in his position as Arts councillor, Jackson initiated the non-confidence motion against Shane Carmichael after evidence was presented indicating that

he doubts this will harm

1987,

of British

Columbia

.

Reversing an earlier decision’ UBC President David Strangeway has given permission for the Gay Games to use campus facilities in August of 1990. Don Whitely, UBC’s News Bureau Manager, said that despite Strangeway’s final decision, “he still didn’t want UBC to host or sponsor the Gaties.” A riot Sunday, December 11 in Gage towers has resulted in the evictions of a number of UBC students living in the residence. The outburst began around 10 p.m. when a study stressed student stuck his head out the window and shouted, ‘ I canY take it anymore.”

Other

students

responded

in kind

and soon students

were

banging pot lids and unravelling toilet paper streamers. Although the total number of students who will be evicted because of the incident is not yet known, some were evicted before Christmas and others

have

yet to move

out.

Chmpilsd by Bonnie Clean and Diane Balabaruk


NEWS

Jumr,inci with HvDertext Imprint

with the use of Hypertext for a dictionary. Any work of text, even a dictionary, has a linear structure that contains implicit information, The creation of a Hypertext system requires the division of a linear text into its smaller pieces and developing links that connect the pieces. So, even if great care is taken, “there is always the danger that implicit unrecognized structure will he lost,” say Tompa and Raymond.For example, a particular sense of a word can be misunderstood if it I’s not placed within the framework of the word’s other senses. So, Raymond and Tompa found Hypertext to be unsuitable for most of the New QED’s requirements. Whether this year’s conference will lead to direct applications of Hypermedia to Information Technolpgy topics is yet to be seen.

morrow.” The panel included Prof. Frank Tompa from the Math faculty’s Department of Computer Science. The conference on Research Challenges in Information Technology is an annual one sponsored by the U of T/UW Cooperative on Information Technology. This is a:. loose-collection of faculty and graduate, students intended to increase interest in research topics and foster inter-university cooperation. A wide variety of disciplines were represented there, but both Raymond and another observer commented that the panel members were skeptical about the practical applications of Hypermedia. Here at UW, Raymond and’ Tompa have taken a closer look at Hypermedia, and Hypertext in particular, because of their work on the new OED, There is a proble,m, however,

by Peter Brown staff

So, what is Hypermedia? No, the word does not refer to seething, over-zealous Imprint reporters. Rather, according to a paper by Frank Tdmpa and Darrell Raymond, both of UW, Hypertext “is a database technology typically characterized by small fragments of text I connected by machine-supported links.” What this means is that, rather than.presenting information in a linear form (as it is in books, magazines, and other printed material), a Hypertext system allows a user to “jump” from one “node” or section of information to another related section through defined links. In this way, users can follow their own path through the information. Hypermedia is an extension of the concept of Hypertext, in that it incorporates elements such as sound, graphics, animation, and potentially others with Hypertext. To illustrate, if a user is reading an article on Beethoven and comes to a reference on Beethoven‘s ninth, the user may simply highlight that reference and hear the symphony played, This flexibility is one of the strengths of Hypermedia. A conference on thi5 topic took some University of Waterloo academics to the University of Toronto on Friday, Jan. 20, Prof, Ross Newkirk and graduate student Fang Ju Wang of the School of Urban and Regional Planning gave a presentation, “Unified Data Structure for Visual Data,” which dealt with the application of Hypermedia to new ways of dealing with satellite data, Also, Mary Ellen Tyler from Environmental Studies spoke on “Video, Visual Cognition and User-Centred Information System Design.” Darrell Raymond, of UW’s Centre for the New Oxford English Dictionary, chaired the concluding panel discussion - concerning “Challenges for To-

Board ups tuition by Mike Soro Imprint Staff b The Board of Governors executive committee passed proposals which recommend increases for tuition, rent, co-op fees and incidental fees. The hikes must now be approved by the Board of Governors next month. If the Board of Governors approves the proposed increases, effective the Spring term 1989, the basic term fee for all regular undergraduate and graduate rogrammes at UW will increase !I y 7.5’ per cent. Co-op tuition will increase an additional $14. The Board was told that the extra increase in the co-op tuition fee was required for the’ marking of work reports. Co-op fees will also increa5e by $11, from $260 to $280, for all faculties. Undergraduates will see an increase in-incidental fees by way of a $1.21 hike in the

Attention

compulsory Interuniversity Athletics fee, Students can expect to pay anywhere from an extra $54.71 a term for enrollment in regular arts, environmental studies, independent studies, HKLS, math and science programmes, to $143.71 for engineering programmes. Living in university-operated residences will also cost more. All rooms in both Villages will be subject to a 4.8 per cent increase. effective September 1, 198% Also effective on that date is a 8.8 per cent fee increase at Minota Hagey, and a 5.4 per cent rent increase for one and two bedroom apartments in Married Students Apartments. Columbia Lake Townhouses were hit with the smallest of the increase5 - 4.5 per cent. Its increase was less than had been expected because of a lower than budgeted vacancy rate.

Friday, January 27, 1989 8

Imprint,

ON THE CAREER PATH SVA biography Once again the Student Vocational Advisors would like to take the opportunity to talk about themselves.., For those of you who have visited the SVA in your faculty, you will be familiar with the program and what we are all about. For the rest of you, here’s the scoop: SVA stands for Student Vocational Advisor. An SVA is a student volunteer who works with the Career Services Department in helping peers with all aspects of career planning and job search techniques. The SVA devotes three hours per week to pffice hours within an assigned faculty. Ongoing training sessions help develop the skills needed to effectively help other students. In addition to this, each SVA is responsible for four outreach programmes over the course of the year, The aim of the programmes is to increase awareness of the SVA operation to the university as a whole. So why the job description? Well, if you are a student who wishes to contribute something to the university and to your own personal development, we’ve got a deal for you, The SVA program is currently recruiting seven students interested in becoming Student Vocational Advisors for the 1980-90 school year. Through this position, you can gain valuable experience: better communication and organizational skills, leadership and interpersonal skills, presentation skills, counselling experience, the list goes on and on... Applications are available at Needles Hall room 1004. The deadline is February 17,1989 at 430 p.m. Drop by and see an SVA in your faculty soon Make an investment in yourself.

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10

Friday, January

Imprint,

1 Editorial

COMMENT

27, 1989

1

Pageant dilemma mu’st be settled once and for all The beauty contest which is held every fall on the premises of the University of Waterloo may prove to be one of the toughest social dilemmas university policy makers have ever faced. The issue refuses to die, and yet, both sides of the debate are further apart than they ever were. The UW Miss Oktoberfest Pageant protest has its roots in the year of 1985. In July of that year, the UW Women’s Centre circulated a petition to keep the pageant off campus. Since the original petition and ensuing pageant-night protests, which have increased in volume and tension, the anti-pageant campaign has suffered setback after setback. Since the first real signs of heightened protest in 1985, the pageant has continued to beat the protestors with repeat bookings in 1986, 1987 and in 1988.

1989’s pageant is now the target the UW Women’s Centre is taking at. Women’s Centre representatives have arranged to attend the February Q “theatre committee” meeting chaired by Ernie Lucy, Dean of Students. The committee is responsible for scheduling theatretime for Hagey Hall. Since 1985 there have been lulls in pageant protests. Last year marked the rejuvenation of a well-organized protest sponsored by both the Women’s lsaues Board of the Federation of Students and the Federation-affiliated Women’s Centre. A Fed V-P and Chairperson of the Women’s Issues Board took part, With each Federation election there comes an uncertainty as to where the new crop of student executives will take their standon the pageant. Regardless of who is elected in this February’s elections, there will probably be a slight to major retreat in the Federation’s role as an active and vocal pageant opponent. The Women’s Centre seems to have the continuity and radicalism to continue their struggle against pageants. On February 6, Federation of Students’ president Adam Chamberlain will reintroduce a modified motion to the Senate Executive aim

committee. pageant

The

motion,

if passed,

may

initiate

the removal

of the

from campus. Despite where you as a student or as a Prof. or as a staff member stand on this issue, one thing is perfectly clear, The escalating conflict, which this event brings to the campus every October, cannot continue without causing some harm to the university and its stature

1 in the community. If Vice-President. Wendy Rinella**of the Federation of Students is right in saying the protest may escalate to violent pro ortions,then viewers of local television news can look forward on Py to seeing a divided university communit chucking tomatoes at each other or some other display of angry d:‘ssent. This issue must be settled once and for all. If the Senate and the Board of Governors are persuaded to remove the pageant from camus then that should be satisfactory since they are well represented E y the uniyersity community. If the university administration and student government are too

divided themselves, then perhaps a student referendum should be the standard for which this beauty pageant should be judged, We leave you with some quotations which Imprint believes are representative of the emotions of both sides of the pageant debate. Since human beings are sexually reproducing animals, it is perfectly natural for them to be interested in the appearances of other human beings, and perfectly natural to want to be attractive, particularly to members of the opposite sex. Mother Nature is the cause of our interest in beauty, not hypothetica and historically impossible male or female plots. - UW Gazette, October 13, 1985 Judy wubnig Dept. of Philosophy

Virtue has no necessary connection with either brains or beauty, and it is absurd to talk QSthough beauty contests, athletic competitions, piano competitions, math competitions, and so and so on ore actually all Virtue Competitions. - UW Gazette, October 9, 1985

Carbon copy candidates Well, it is almost that time again - we will soon be heading out to the polls to cast our ballots. But this time the issues are not Canadian sovereignty, universal daycare, and our participation in NATO. Compared to the cutthroat debate of the recent Federal election, this one’s going to be pretty

tame. This year’s Federation of Students candidates are all falling over themselves to say the same thing. Everyone agrees we need more campus lighting, better quality

housing,

recycling,

and,

of course, we must lobby against

underfunding. Not that these issues aren’t important. But how are students ever supposed to decide who to vote for when each candidate is a carbon copy of the next? “Jf elected, I promise to be as bland as blancmange, to avoid innovation, to shun differentiation, and; once the term is over, to slip quickly and quietly into

oblivion.‘@ Year

after

year,

these

kinds

of

Jan Narveson Dept. of Philosophy

issues - often the exact same issues - are served u to the stu-

“..A is also most shocking to have a university condone an event which encourages the scrutiny of the sexual behaviour of women, and the invasion of their privacy, under the pretense of a beauty contest... Will women who participate in the beauty pageant be required to undergo u public medical examination to check on their claim that they are indeed nuIIi para?” - from a letter sent to UW President Dr. Douglas Wright, Aug. 30, 1985

first issue of Imprint, we find that, in the 1979 election, the

Looking

rback to the

Letters to the Editor are always welcome Campus Centre, Room 140

Flour

Party

of Canada

Young Women do hove the right to articipate in beauty pageants. However, in exercising their indivi Bual rights, they are restricting the collective rights of women working and studying in this educational institution. Beauty pageants promote role stereotyping, and role stereotyping limits women’s opportunities. - Imprint, July 26, 1985

body.

major issues wem - surprise, surprise - housing and underfunding. “Will you bother to vote in this Wednesday’s presidential election, or has your interest in student politics completely died?” queries 1979 presidential hopeful Peter Wigglesworth. He could have asked today. If doesn’t matter who you vote for, why should you bother voting? With last year’s voter turnout of IQ-B per cent, and 1987 turnout of just under 25 r cent, students have overwhe r mingly shown they won’t bother. At least if Shane was running, there would be someone to not vote for.

Han, Iona Campagnolo Prmidant of the Liberal

I

WOllN0d8

dent

C8XhtFe VOiUnta@~

8884048

Macqwmb

.

Contribution

list

Kate Atherley, Dianne Balabazuk, Moustafa Baybumi, Cathy Blot& Jamie Boyes, Peter Brown, Sal1 Bryant, Cheryl Breulechman, Daneal Charney, Kevin Cog r iano, Bryce Cm, Greg claw, Julie Croxall, Paul Done, Blair Falconer, Eric Kuelker, Jim Harman, Derek Hawley, Easby Ho, John Hymere, Brian D. Jantzi, Andy Koch, David Liao, John MacFarland, John Mason, Rich Nichol, Bonnie Ocan, Graeme Peppler, Leslie Perrault, Greg Procyk, Renate Sander-Regier, Andrew Rehage, Chris Reid, Nancy Salay, Marie Sedivy, Wilko Willuhn, Rhonda Williams, Derek Weiler, Chris Wodskou, John Zachariah, Lesia Zomiak I


WPIRG

Imprint

aI”lSWerS

To the editor,

set up alternatives until a campus-wide program is established, and encouraging support letters from Deans, Faculty, staff and students. All students with energy, ideas, and concern about recycling on campus can attend the next Workgroup meeting on Tuesday, January 31, from 4:30 to 5:3O p.m. in the WPIRG office, room 123 of the General Services ties

I appreciate your concern and frustration over the cancellation or postponement of the the UW recycling program, as expressed in last issue’s editorial. Had you asked what WPIRG is doing about it, this is what you could have printed. A student Workgroup, made up of approximately 15 people, (and more are welcome] is developing a campaign to get an accessible campus-wide recycling program in place. It has taken the Workgroup two meetings to establish a campaign with the goal of encouraging Plant Operations to implement an accessible and convenient campus-wide recycling program. All individuals are welcome to join this effort either by getting involved in the organization of the campaign or by getting in on the action.

Highlights

of this camuainn

incluVde &culat ing a pet ition 10 all student societies and clubs on

campus, distributing flyers offering suggestions to individual students, helping student socie-

To the editor,

I am writing in response to Philip Bondi’s letter last week which criticized Brian O’Reilly’s performance as Grounds Supervisor. Here is my opinion. In this early part of January, most students found the ground to be very icy, as was common to all of citchener-Waterloo, not just our campus. 1 have always been impressed at quick removal of snow and ice on campus, and this time was no exception.

ReliablyTransmitted?

I mentioned last week the need to examine the historical accuof the Bible on the same grounds as any other writing. Only then can we know if we have e clear picture of Christ. The date and number of texts is very important for establishing the historical credibility of any document, Specifically+ as the gap between the first writing of any document, (and surviving copies of it) gets smaller, then the text is more accurate and historically racy

and reliable.

Scholars believe they have an essentially accurate text of Plato, Demosthenes, Sophocles, Aesychlus, Aristophanes, and so on, yet the gap between their lives and the earliest manuscript of their writings is 1,200 years or more. University of Manchester professor F,F. Bruce writes, “No classical scholar would listen to an argument that the authenticity of [the histories of] Herodotus or Thucydides is in doubt because the earliest manuscripts of their works which are of any use to us are over 1,300 years later than the originals.” Keeping this in mind, the gap between the Gospels’ first writing, and existing copies is very short, The John Rylands fragment of John 18 is dated 130 A.D., 30-50 years after the Gospel of John was thought to be written, The Bodmer Papyrus II, which has most of John, is dated 150200 A.D. The Chester Beatty Papyri contains major portions of the New Testament and is dated 200 A.D. The Greek texts, Codex Vaticanus, Sinaiticus, and Alexandrinus [325-400 A.D.) each contain almost all of the New Testament. Thus there are texts of the majority of the New Testament 110-140 years after it was written, and texts-of all the New Testament rough1 260-340 years after it was written. The scholars who accept t ii e writings of the Greeks I mentioned above, with a 1,200 year gap, must much more accept the New Testament,

since

the gap is l/l0

to l/4 that

the dates

of original

composition

and

the earliest

evi-

becomes so small as to be in fact negligible, and the last foundation for any doubt that the Scriptures have come down to us substantially as they were written has now been removed. Both the authenticity and the general integrity of the books of the New Testament may be regarded as firmly established+” How can one accept the classical writers as accurately transmitted and credible, and reject the New Testament, when the New Testament is much better attested bibliographically? Does that not seem

inconsistent?

staff

Coordinator

are also

assisted

equal tim-e about sexism against women that they do not realize there is also sexism against men. Why does the Federation of Students fund a Women’s Centre, and not a Men’s Centre also? Why is there a Women’s Studies program at this university and not a similar program to discuss and study men’s issues and problems? Surely this is sexism! I believe men and women should have equal rights in all aspects, but until people realize there is just as much sexism and discrimination against men, this will never happen.

To the editor,

upset

I am getting very frustrated at crying out about the Miss Oktoberfest pageant being held annually on campus. I fail to see what the students protesting this money-raising event are so upset about. Do these same women not read Vogue or MademoiselIe magazines, and see pretty women photographed (often in much more degrading poses) in make-up and nice clothes for an appreciative readership? Women enter this contest in order to receive positive reactions, not in response to peer pressure. These students are so

Stephen D, Robinson 3A Geography/Earth

Science

GRADUATION PORTRAITS

by

part-time student help in the mornings, which they greatly appreciate as they then can clear the walkways for both students and faculty more quickly for our convenience. This good and efficient work receives little recognition. The grounds maintenance pereonnel do their work well, and this is evidence of Brian O’Reilly’e good performance of his job, Thanks. Ken North Off-Campus

Give the man

people

During this icy week, off-campus students, such as myself, would have found the pathways of campus in better condition than the majority of areas in Kitchener-Waterloo. This is frequently, if not always the case. In my years at UW, I have always been impressed at the cleanliness and care of the grounds, winter being no exception. I am sure K-W would be a much cleaner city if it were to look like the campus. The campus staff of Waterloo are never rude or unpleasant to the students, and I believe we are treated very well. The staff are paid only 17-18 per cent by student tuition, and use the pathways to and from buildings as much as or more than the average student, not just the General Services complex as many .believe.

Student

Grads

88/89

Jostens has been chosen the official graduation portrait photographer for the following faculties this semester.

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Are always welcome from Imprint readers

Kinesiology

Letters on paper must be typed and double spaced.

1 Booklng Locatlon

Date an 30/3l /Feb l/89

I

Da rice

IJan 30/31/Feb

l/89 I

Health

Jan30/3f/Feb

l/89

Other 88/89

size.

Using the standards of these scholars, there is little question the Gospels have been reliably transmitted. The New. Testament was very heavily quoted. Sir David Dabyrymple discovered that the entire New Testament, except for 11 verses, could be reconstructed from the writings of the church fathers of the 2nd and 3rd centuries, These quotes, and occasional paraphrases, do show there were no substantial revisions of the New Testament over time, an issue I’ll address later. Sir Frederic Kenyon, former director and principal librarian of the British Museum concluded rather strongly that “The interval between dence

Kara Symbolic WPIRG Research

The

by Eric Kuelker

credible

Complex, or phone the office. If you do want to send letters to Mr. Sloan, Plant Operations, Mr. Lucy, Dean of Students, and Dr. Wright, university president, you should include specific desires and recommendations for a campus recycling program.

Thanks O’Reilly

One CHsh Perspedhe Was the New Testament

\

Grads’ Contact Photographer

1 st Floor Cafeteria BMH Bldg 1st Floor Cafeteria BMH Bldg 1st Floor Cafeteria BMH Bldg Rm 1007 BMH Jan 30131 Feb 1,89

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12

Imprint, Friday, January

27, 1989

4NEWS

Video equipment available to campusclubs by Mike Soro Imprint staff Universal, Warner Brothers, Paramount and 20th Century Fox: BEWARE. The Federation of Students Video Commission has taken to the screen. The $14,000 in video equipment the Federation of Students purchased during the summer is finally being utilized by clubs and organizations on campus. until recently, the equipment had been used solely by the Federation for putting together promotional material in an attempt to lure corporations into sponsoring campus events. One such promotional video package is of last July’s Canada Day fireworks display at UW. The Video Commission has edited the video to music in the hope of attracting sponsors for this year’s celebrations. Orientation Week was also taped and is to be used to teach future orientation committees. The Birth Control Centre, Cam-

making of a promotional

would like to undertake

video of

Communications located in the Federation of Students offices and talk to White or Video Commissioner James Calnan.

suppose to play at Fed Hall;

Born in Scotland, Robb spent some time in Australia where he attended the University of Sydney. He also spent nine years with a major United States company where he progressed from accounting supervisor, through controllership, to director, business planning and audit. Robb has also served in an executive .financial position in Canadian industry. He qualified as a Certified General Accountant [CGA) in 1971. “Jack Robb contributed much to t-he university ~_ during -the past

A senior administrative officer of the University of Waterloo, John G. [Jack) Robb, is taking extended sick leave, effective immediately. He has been treasurer for more than five years.

uW\

treasurer\ replaced

Robb, 55, has suffered health setbacks on two occasions during the past year. A Stratford resident, he joined the university in 1974 as director of,jaccounting; from 1981 to 1983 he served as director of financial services.

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- a period bf great fidifficulty,” says Dr. J. Alan George, vice-president [academic) and provost, who announced the change. He said Robb has suffered two strokes and that “while he made remarkable recoveries on each occasion, we can sympathize with his cqncern, on the advice of his physicians,to set aside the pressures of his work here. He will be missed,” Dr. George says Pat Robertson, vice-Dresident, universitv s&ices, &ill assume most oi

Robb’s responsibilities in the financial area; his new title will be vice-president’ university services’ and treasurer. The move is seen as of an interim nature as Robertson has indicated an intention to retire in the spring of 1990. Thus, George says, UWs entire administrative structure will be reviewed over the next year, to prepare for significant organizational changes. As part of the process he will be “seeking advice widely from within the universitv I community.”

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production of an AIDS educational video. “Currently there are none aimed directly at university campuses,” he said. If you have any ideas for a video or would like to get involved, drop by the Board of

Winter Carnival. ’ Some students may have already witnessed the results of Road Kill’s off-beat and off-thewall weekly endeavours. If not, their weekly video can be seen every Monday at noon in the Bombshelter. The videos are also

pus Recreation and the Legal Resources Office are also using the video equipment for educational

beta

however, Fed Hall manager Chuck McMullan denies having ever heard of Road Kill. Fed Hall is also putting the video equipment to adventurous use. On Thursday nights the Fed Hall DJ uses one of the Video Commission’s cameras to tape patrons in action on and off the dance floor. The video is then played back on the big screen later that night or on future nights. White says his main concern with the video equipment is getting organized and ensuring the problems are ironed out so that there will be a smooth transition between himself and his successor. A project White says he

and promotional purposes. Thomas White, chairperson of the Board of Communications, says any club or organization on campus can use the services of the Video Commission free of charge. “We are here to provide a service. We want the equipment to be used,” says White. * According to White, one of the original intentions for the equipment was to create a weekly aews video of campus events. Though they have deviated slightly from this goal, the Board of Communications has teamed up with some FASS writers to form the production company Road Kill. “Road Kill’s main goal is to entertain students,” says White. The first major scripted production for Road Kill will be the

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OFS takes hardfine

Imprint,

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Rever

.LONDON, Ont. [ISIS] A woman has been raped if she has sex with her boyfriend because he threatens to end the relationship, according to a new campus campaign against date rape. That description may be surprising to some, but date rape sexual assault against a woman by someone she knows - has physical as well as psychological dimensions in the definition. That’s the message the Ontario Federation of Students wants to get across* The OFS is “absolutely right” to use that definitionordate rapein its poster campaign, said Gail Hutchinson, director of Western’s Counselling and Career Development. She said women are socialized to feel they must maintain relationships. If a woman is pressured to have sex when her boyfriend threatens to leave her, her freedom of choice is threatened and therefore she has sex against her will, said Hutchinson, “The effects are the same” as if she were physically forced, she said, and “the threat is real,” OFS posters include other definitions of date rape, such as “sexual assault against a woman that is committed by someone the victim knows,” and “having intercourse because you are threatened,” She said this campaign with all of its definitions will make people think more about mental coercion, Ardath Hill, the nurse educator at Student Health Services,

said “students are expressing confusion about exactly what date rape means” and as a result, “we are conscious about wording.” That wording is still the centre of much debate, “I have a hard time putting (a woman having sex to save a relationship) into the context of rape,” Hill said. Hill doesn’t deny that a woman will feel pressure and a vio.lation of trust if she engages in sex because her boyfriend threatens to end the relationship. “I would like to think women would be given more credit. There are certain things we do have control over.,, being very clear about who we are what we want.” Nevertheless, she said the catipaign is a good one because the subject is “timely and must be addressed.” There are indeed men who are concerned about the issue of date rape and “we can’t alienate them,” she said. Hill added there

- m

must be a dialogue between the sexes because often women put the same pressures on men to “perform sexually? Western, as a member of the OFS, has decided to endorse the campaign. Martha Turner, Western’s women’s issues commissioner, said WK’s main priority is to promote an awareness of date rape. However, she also disagrees with date rape being defined as a woman being pressured into having sex to keep a relationship. “It displays women as feebleminded.,. you’ve got to give people more credit.” What the OFS is stating in its campaign is that sexual coercion is rape. “We have received no negative response to the campaign so far,” said Georgia Guy, OFS communications director. However, Guy was unclear on the details of the campaign. In’ the past five years, reported cases of sexual assault have increased by 87 per cent.

Walter McLean, MP for Waterloo and former minister of state, will be the guest speaker at the opening session of a model United Nations assembly, being organized by student: I members of the United Nations Club at the University of Waterloo, Jan. 27-

1McLean \ 1to speak\ at UN. model I

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He will speak at the opening of the assembly’ at 7% plmmt Friday, Jan. 27, in the theatre of the arts located in the Modern Languages building. The public is welcome to attend. Mr. McLean will discuss the UN,

by Darik Hawley Imprint staff The UW economics department was host to a visiting Soviet Professor of Economic9 last Wednesday. Dr. Andrei Belykh, who specializes in Mathematical Methods of Economics at Leningrad State University gave a forty-five minute discussion on the current economic reforms in the Soviet Union, followed by a question and answer session. Belykh discussed the causes of what he termed a “pre-crisis situation.” “When does a pre-crisis become a crisis?‘* he later questioned. His discussion concentrated on two ereas: stagnation in the Russian industrial economy and the collapse of oil prices putting the Soviet Union in economic difficulties. Much of his concern, because he specializes in mathematical methods, was in the problem of acquiring accurate accounting and statistical information, In the early eighties, for example, information was poorly circulated, “inflation took place which was not mentioned in _ publicat ions”. and money was borrowed: 60 million rubles one year from the state bank and recorded as income. In discussing the nature of the

reforms he discussed how a command economy was not implemented and that the USSR ended up in an over-centralized econom I The reforms are intended to rep Y ace the ineffective system of commands with a system of regulators, some based on markets. In the last ten years shortages have been occurring in the supply of consumer goods, and this situation has not improved since the inception of the reforms. “People are being asked to work harder, but don’t get rewarded’.‘; it is problems like these which are used by the Soviet right to oppose the reforms. UW staff and students asked some blunt questions about the Soviet History in Eastern Europe. One person asked if the human rights reforms meant that “the water cannons would be turned down a notch on the dial,” referring to the suppression of a demonstration in Prague calling for democratic reforms, Also a subject of criticism was the Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia for initiating reforms similar to those currently going on. Jn a statement which reflected a common problem in both East and West, Belhyk said that the economic reforms “depend upon how honest the officials at all levels would be,”

_~ l

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-Fedemtion of Students

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27, 1989

Soviet reforms

Definition controversv by Judi

Friday, January

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Imprint, Friday, January 13, 1989

14

by Jackie McMillan In February 1989, logging begins in one of the last significant old-growth pine ecosystems in North America. Public dispute over the future of Temagami

continues

to rage.

The Temagami area is unique in its historical and ecological significance. It is also the last major, accessible wilderness area inEastern Ontario, Some of the oldest living red and white pine thrive there, surrounded by the only known complete network of aboriginal trails, some as old as 3000 years.

The disputed forest contains one of largest concentrations of archeological sites on the Canadian Shield, along with several rare and endangered species, including the golden eagle and aurora trout. The Teme-Augama Anishnabai have lived on this land for over 8000 years, Their long-standing land claim has been disregarded by the Ontario government for over 21 years, before and during which the forest has been actively clearcut. Environmental damage and erosion of the natives’ traditional lifestyle has resulted. Thin soils have been washed and blown away, animal species have been deprived of their habitat, and there have been local extinctions of several species of plants and animals, Forest ecologists believe that the area will not support a similar fore&t for another 500-1000 years if clear-cutting continues. The contested site contains the last virgin white ines in the area, and regeneration is aPmost impossible after clear-cutting because of the resulting soil damage. The Temagami area has a long history of logging. Most rivers show evidence of the

NEWS

having been log-runs for extensive periods of time. The residents of the town of Temagami rely heavily on the logging industry, and if the last remaining stands of trees are preserved, their lifestyles will have to change drastically. William Milne and Sons, the nowbankrupt Temagami sawmill which had the contract for the area’s timber, would have made little money from the export of the timber, This is due in part to Canada’s export practices and in part to Milne’s five million dollar debt to the Bank of Nova Scotia. When the bank foreclostid, the area was left without a company to remove or mill the trees. Temagami residents have said they are willing to buy the mill, along with government assistance to upgrade the facility, and to take responsibility for the management of the trees, according to Judith Skidmorc of North Care [Northern Community AdHowvocates for Resource Equity). ever, public opposition and the long-term viability of the project offer little hope for this option, as the improved mill would have only a small supply of timber before having to close for good. The third major party is the tourism industry. Although Temagami has an extensive tourism industry, it is not substantial enough to support the area. Tourism re resentatives and ecological experts Peel the remaining forest would be spoiled by any but the lightest of uses, opposing tree removal and advocating conservation of the entire area. Premier David Peterson views the Temagami dispute as “the most ‘complicated issue [he has) ever seen in politics.” The Ministry of Natural Resources (MNR] is responsible for creating and maintaining the roads which access areas of resource extraction, and

CAST OF

ANIA

the government of Ontario has tended to favour logging interests because of the industry’s importance to the Canadian economy. The government has offered the natives land - although not the traditional areas they have requested - and $30 million. The natives have refused the land and money because it cannot compensate them for their loss of culture and independence. The Temagami issue is obviously not easily solved; all parties have valid concerns. The Teme-Augama Anishnabai have suggested some of the possible compromises that could release this bottle-neck, Clear-cutting is not the only economically feasible way to harvest timber, and its unsustainability actually makes it uneconomical in the long-term. Not only are the older, healthier trees removed without preservation of their genetic material, but so are the younger generation’ which would hold the soil in place, and grow to replace the lost trees. Several other methods of harvesting have been tried: the most hopeful and most sustainable is selective logging. Using this method, a large area can be sub-divided into 8 or more smaller sections. If one section per year is logged, and the sections are sequentially rotated, a continuous supply of new growth, and therefore, new wood is ensured. Each. parcel of land is walked during the spring, summer, and fall to identify trees ready for harvest, and to colleci genetic material from these trees fox seedlings. In the winter, when the ground is frozen and vegetation is least likely to be damaged by the activity, these marked trees are removed. The following spring, seeds or seedlings can be planted in the spaces

created. With the extra genetic material collected,

the

“farmed”

areas

can

be

gradually expanded, and the surrounding areas rehabilitated. If the trees that are removed are not exported, but rather processed inta quality products in the area, it would improve the area’s viability by diversifying its commercial activities, maintaining the substantial income it gains from tourism, and ensuring that activity could be maintained over the long term. The Temagami Area Work Group, a committee a ointed by the government, recently 9pinished a report on the area. It had few good recommendations, and focused mainly on increasing the tourism potential. Unfortunately, the report ignored vital issues such as the native land claim, and the growing fire hazards in the area typical to a mature forest ecosystem. Another group studying the issue is the Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society [CPAWS), whose report identifies. some of the failings of previous reports. They have found the area has not been adequately studied to identify particular priorities for preservation, and that the Government of Ontario is ignoring the results of one of its own studies, which states MNR’s priority should be habitat preservation. CPAWs report makes several recommendations, which include prioritizing habitat preservation, respecting the Teme-Augama land claim, giving natives a major part in decision-making for the area, establishing and diversifying commercial activities in the area to prevent the export of wood products at unsustainable prices, and establishing a commission to oversee and implement sustainable forest management in the area.

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Imprint, Friday, January

FEATURE

27, 1989

15

There’s more to it than just signing your hence

Prof. examines ethics of transplants by Kate Athsrlay Imprint etaff For the majority of young peopie, organ donation means little more than sianinn the back of a ” driver’s licence, oFhearing about anot’her successful heart transplant on the news, Very few people think about’ the ethics of organ donation and’ transplantation until they become directly involved in the process, either by having a relative die or needing a transplant themselves.

e

It is vital, however, according to Dr. Abbyann Lynch of the Westminster Institute for Ethics and Human Values of London, Ontario, that the public give serious consideration to the ethical problem8 of organ transplantation, whether they are person-’ ally involved or not.

* Should doctors decide?

’ ’

In her lecture at Wilfrid Laurier University last Wednesday night, Lynch outlined what she considers to be major concerns facing not only health care professionals and patients, but the general public as well. She brought up many valid questions, and stressed that a “public ethi_c” is to be decided u’pon to deal with this issue. Organ donation and transplantation

is not a simple

issue,

as Dr. Lynch pointed out, and she: anticipates the problems facing health care professionals now :will only worsen as the need fol’

organ donors increases, tions of death also come into Organ transplantation inquestion: is it enqugh that ‘the volves more than just life-saving body has ceased to function, or surgery: values beconke ver imshould brain death be certified portant when a doctor is r aced r with the decision of whether to declare a patient dead so that an xgan might be donated to save another person’s life. These values must be prioritized, and it is up to the public to decide whether prevention of suffering, benefit to the public, 3r respect for the person is more important. Should a doctor be permitted to remove an organ from a body without the family’s{ consent, so that another’s life might be saved? Should a body containing perfectly good organs be buried, letting the organs go to waste? Should, as in the case of the death of the Emperor of Japan, a body be allowed to lie in state for 30 days for religious reasons? Should a heavy smoker be permitted a lung transplant, and II should an al6oholic be eligible before a patient can be declared for a liver transplant? legally dead? What about a baby who is born What are the criteria that an upper brain - often should be used to decide upon without the body still functions, but the the recipient of an organ donababy will never become con+:*m3 ClUl 1 scioUs, and most likely will die Is it enough that the recipient is a needv human being. or must shortly after birth. the risk Orfthe potentiariecipient The medical technology to be considered - is it a waste of keep these babies alive is availalife-saving potential to transbh, but is it a waste of time and plant a heart into a patient who money? Should, in the case of is not likely to survive? baby Gabrielle, the parents be Should a Canadian organ be permitted to have the baby reused strictly for Canadian pamoved from the life support SYStients? Is the age and financial tems so that the baby might die, situation of the patient valid and the organs can be used to criteria? save the life of another child? The medical and social definiThere are doctors in Great Bri-

IS the quality of life after the transplant worth the huge expense, medically, socially, psychologically and financially? _ Many transplant patients, adolescents especially, are actively rejecting the way of life, and saying they would rather let their own body have control of itself, w Choice Or b

requirement? ‘and if it means death they will face it. The public also has to address the basic values behind organ donation: how important is it? Should transplantation be publicly financed, or should the money be put toward a better cause? Should donation be exactly that: a gift: or should you have no choice about whether your organs are taken after you die? In Canada, there is an “opt in” another. system: sign if you wish to do-.i If social and cognitive death is nate. In France and Scandinavia, considered to be a valid criteria you must “opt out”: your organs for death, what about the se- will be taken unless otherwise verely mentally retarded, or the specified. Should there be any comatose -will they too become pressure at all to donate organs? candidates for brgan donation, Is it even reasonable to attach possibly at the cost of their a card to the back of a driver’s lives? licence asking for organ donaThere are also questions of be- tion? Is personal choice seconnefit to the recipient. Are the few dary to public benefit? extra days, weeks, or years of Dr. Lynch brought up many life worth the medical risk of the , valid questions that have to be surgery? Is that short lengthenaddressed by the public. She did ing of life worth the new lifestyle not present her view of the “cor- a strict regimen of the correct rect” answers, but stressed that foods, restrictions on behaviour, all of these ethical decisions be and the endless drugs to ensure left to the public at large, for it is that the rejection of the organ the public that will, be affected does not occur? by these questions.

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16

Imprint, Friday, January

NEWS

27, 1989

TLO claims responsibility Imprint exports

Continued from page 1 The first of two messages from was delivered in a plain Manila envelope to several points on campus. The wax sealed communique stated that the TLO was a non violent group; yet, hey kidnapped the Tie to save it from a so called “sheltered life.” The group apparently could not bF to see the Tie “Hang in endles torment like a-forsaken .messiAs w The TLO fekt it was their dut@ to expose the Tie to far greater t h ings. Things such as a trip to the “Honeymoon Capital,” Niagara Falls, The next communique from the TLO contained pictures of the Tie in front of the Horseshoe Falls. To the relief of MathSoc, the TLO

The Imprint is available off-campus at the following

locations:

Waterloo: Cookie Connection, University Avenue Princess Cinema, Princess Street Phil’s Grandson’s Place, University Avenue RPM

Records,

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Wordsworth Books, King Street South SanFrancesco’s, University Avenue The Cord office, WLU Sprint Print, King at University Avenue Shadough’s, University Shops Plaza

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Ki tchener : Dr Disc, King Street West Encore Records, King Street East Gail Wilson Bookseller, King Street West K-W Bookstore & Exchange Sam the Record Man, King Street West Second Look Books, King Street West If you have requests or suggestions the Imprint at 888-4048.

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MATH GRAD BALL

the Tie appeared to be in one piece, The TLO closed the message with a statement reinforcing their non-violent; “Do not attempt to locate him or we’ll start making kites.” The Math Faculty is now waiting for the terrorist’s next move. If the Tie is not returned, the faculty will have to decide whether the risk of obtaining a replacement Tie is feasible, both for the Tie and for those risking their life to remove it. “I don’t think they would enjoy a seven storey fall onto cement steps” points out Lyn Williams. Other possibilities mentioned include the idea of painting a tie on the side of the building. I am sure that the university has some pink paint somew’here on campus. The question still remains as

the TLO are. A spokesperson for the group was unavailable for comment. Speculation from MathSoc includes the illustrious engineers and the Science Society, who threatened to paint the Tie during orientation week. Will the Tie be returned in one piece? The Math Faculty would be delighted to come to work one morning and find the cravat waiting. The next event scheduled for the Tie is Campus Day, this March 15. The faculty is stil undecided as to djlcrhether criminal charges will be laid if the culprits are caught. Whether the TLO have more trips planned for the Tie, or if they intend to return the Tie to MathSoc remains to be seen, The future of the Math Mascot is in their hands. tq who

Finns tough on refugees HELSINKI (IPS) - The fate of eight Kurdish men has stirred public sympathy in Finland, and has sparked a controversy over the Scandinavian country’srefugee policy. The story began when the

different countries: Iran, Turkey, Iraq, Syria and the USSR. In each of these nations Kurds have been persecuted at one time or another. In Paris last week at the 14% nation conference on banning

group

Chemical weapons, overwhelming evidence was presented that last year Iraq had massacred

of Turkish

Kurds

came

to

Finland in early November and asked for asylum, claiming fear of persecution in Turkey. The group said they had escaped to Poland. From there thev had taken a boat to Finland in the hope of Asylum. Usually Kurds are treated sympathy in Europe. They are a nation of 8-12 million people without a country of their own, split into territories in five with

thousands with mustard gas to quell separatist dissent among restive Kurds in northern Iraq. The boat trip back to Poland seemed inevitable. It was only after a number of associations in Finland had appealed to the government that the deportation order

was reconsidered,

Five of

the men were put in iail

to wait

for

a new

decision

and

three were deported back to Poland. The government mounted an information campaign in the Finnish press to explain its refugee policy.

Compared to other Nordic countries, Finland has pursued a tough policy when dealing with refugees.

Last year 60 asylum eeekers came to Finland. Half of them were deported from the border, 14 were granted a permit of residence and only four out of the 00 were granted political asylum. At the same time, 18,400 asylum seekers came to neighbouring Sweden, 14,000 of which were given a permit to stay and 1,800 got asylum.

UW/German lhka success

by Wilko Willuhn Did

Saturday, March 18th, 1989 at Bingeman Park Ball Room with music by TORONTO

Co&tat Is 5:30pm

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you

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Tickets: $30.00 per person On Sale February 647th (Limited

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tee Saunders Flowers Westmount Roses

l

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many count for loo, so you don’t

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lose time in your education. Waterloo students also don’t have to pay tuition in Waterloo for that year and only $30 for a term in Braunschweig. Because of this and because life is somewhat less expensive in Germany, to study a year abroad

by:

is no more expensive than to study in ,Waterloo. Right now there are six students from Waterloo in Braunschweig and nine from Braunschweig are here. I am one of the lucky ones. The reason

Budd’s Formal Wear (Syd

an

exchange program for Engineering students between UW and the ‘Technische Universitaet Braunschweig’ in West Germany? Let me shortly introduce you to the most successful exchange program between Canada and my home country, The program

was set up ten years ago and includes all engineering programs: Mechanical, Electrical, Civil, Chemical Engineering, Systems Design and Management Science. Each year this programme allows up to nine students from each university to study for 12 months overseas. The courses you take in Ger-

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why there are more students from my university in Waterloo than other way round is because of the language problem and because of a lack of information. While this exchange program is well known to every student at

my university - normally only one third of those who apply are actually allowed. to go - very few know about it here in Waterloo. The ‘Technische Univeraitaet Braunschweig’ is the oldest technical university in Germany (founded in 17481. And did you know that the province New Brunswick is called after Braunschweig? If you want any further information about this exchange programme, then come to our information party on Wed, February 1 from 7 to 8 p.m. Room EL 112 (Engineering Lecture Hall]. Donuts and drinks are free.

IV


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Dave IReadman by Cbrhtina

Imprint rtrff

Hardy

After attending UW for five years, and experiencing much of what the university has to offer, Dave Readman sees the position of Federation president as a “chance to put something back in.”

Readman is in his 48 term of Mechanical Engineering and, though his experience with the Federation is limited and he concedes “I would have a lot to learn,” he has been involved in other activities around campus. He is a village don this year, and has worked for quite a few terms at the pool, as aquatics coordinator for two of those terms. He helped organize the lifeguard competition at the aquatic cm-

by Maria Bedivy Imprht Mrff

1

VPUA candidate Fran Wdowczyk, who describes herself as energetic and conscientious, hopes to put to use the experience she gained through her involvement in Federation activities, Village life, and her contacts with the administration. The fourth ear Political Science student 3:as been a village don, was on the orientation committee, and was president of the Village Two Council in 1985/86. She has also worked at Fed Hall. Her irivolvement with the Federation of Students includes her current position as chairperson, Women’s Issues Board, Wdowczyk has worked with the administration as a member of the Human Resources Commit tee, Udowczyk considers the role of VPUA to be an important link between students and administration at UW, and with various government administrations at all levels. She also emphasizes that the VPUA must act as a voice for students, and as such, needs to be informed of issues affecting student life, academic and otherwise.

Wdowczyk says her activities over the past four years have given her insight into student needs, and says her involvement with both student and administrative organizations has helped her discover effective strategies for approaching the administration and governments. Wdowczyk says the key to the VPUA’s job is to keep up the pressure on the municipal government, through attending City Council meetings and making sure issues concerning students are not shelved indefinitely, For example, she would lobby to ensure the current municipal subsidy on bus passes is not decreased, to improve off-campus lighting, and for “anything that deals with student rights and standard of living.” “I’m not afraid to lobby for something if it’s a genuine student cause,” says Wdowczyk, emphasizing effective lobbying, an interest she has developed through her political science background and her summer jobs. She

c

also asserts she knows how difficult lobbying can be, but feels that an organized student front is effective. ’ Housing and safety issues are Wdowczyk’s major concerns. In

the area of safety, she would like to see improved lighting of ways, and either a walkpatrol or an additional safet van. She would also like to loo into installing emesgency phones across campus. Also under the umbrella -of safety, Wdowczyk would like to improve maintenance of paths, especially with regards to the removal oi ic:e and snow in the winter-time. Wriowczyk woufci Iike 10 see a greater availability of affordable, quality housing, and suggests putting to ether a “preferred landlords” ‘fist to help incoming students find good housing. To ease the housing crunch, Wdowczyk suggests the university should admit more students during ,the summer term, and that first year students should be encouraged to start university in May rather than waiting

President photos by Dave Thomwn ference held at Waterloo last recycling program, especially year, when the surrounding communReadman has worked at Fed ity has one, and, if elected, would Hall for over two years, starting push for such a program, out at the door and currently . I-Ie would like to look at the working as a waiter. quality of co-op jobs, and see Rather than concentrate on his more widespread job evaluapast experience, Readman em- tions. phasizes he is capable of doing Housing is a high priorit for the job, and is ready to accept the Readman, whq says “I’ve 6 een responsibility, there” and “a lot of places are As far as improvements just terrible,” He feels property within the Federation, Readman standards should be rigidly enfeels the Federation should be forced. more “integral” with students, If elected, he would also push and that the president should do for improvements in lighting on more to promote getting incampus, especially around the volved. residences. He cannot underIf elected, he would push for stand why nothing has yet been the completion of a student life done, building. As of now, Readman is Readman agrees with competundecided if the building should go on the North Campus, or at a itor Stephen Markan that underfunding must be addressed, and more central location, if feasible. students must continue to lobby He feels it is absurd that the university is currently without a the government.

FranWdowczyk University Affairs

until September. On the provincial

level, Wdowczyk feels the VPUA, in conjunction with OFS, should lobby to ensure OSAPgrants are made more readily available in order to offset the increases in tuition.

Wdowczyk would like to see the tin and newspaper recycling program reinstated on campus,

Tim Collins ope~~~~~~ea

through my donship in the Village.” This Saturday, during the Tim Collins feels the role of the half-time of the Warrior and Mavice-president (Operations and FiL rauders basketball game, Collins nance)is “to mBnage human and will be one of six UW students awarded a Mike Moser bursary financial resources and to maximize benefits to the students. for exemplary academic records and a high level of accomplishThe position requires a compements in extracurricular activitent manager and a dedicated ties. person who is going to listen to Commenting on last year’s the sfudents.*’ Federation budget, Collins said If elected, Collins will bring fi“more research could ham been nancial and management skills to the VPOF which he has dave-- put into the budget figures; more consultation with the people loped both on and off the UW who were directly related to campus. “I was the chairperson of ,t he those events which were being run.” UW recreation conference, and “There has to be a unity - colthis past summer I was in Southern California working with a laboration - between the executive; more communication $1.2 million budget and managbetween the VPOF and Federaing 132 employees. From that tion services,” explained Collins. experience I got management He feels whoever is elected skills and responsibility. I also VPOF must be an “approachable developed management skills by Mike Soro Imprint staff

person”

who

“comfortable

makes people feel in bringing forth

ideas.”

Collins is running on the same ticket as presidential candidate Dave Readman, “We are presenting the student voters with a team that has proven successful before,” said Collins, “We’ve dealt with a number of different situations and scenarios in residence (as Village dons], where we have tested our relationship and it has been very ositive.” Projects which Co1Pins would like

to

see

undertaken

include

further research into E Student Life building on campus; implementation of a coat check at Fed Hall and the purchasing of a FAX machine for student and Federation use. Collins added he -is, “dedicated to continuing the excellent and affordable entertainment that is being provided on campus?


Stephen Markan bv Christina

Hardv wu.Tsxv

among other “Continuity,” things, is what Stephen Markan feels could be improved upon within the Federation of Students. Currently he sees problems with the follow-through on ideas and recommendations from one administration to the next. Markan, a fourth year Environmental Studies student, is one of two candidates for the position of Federation of Students nreeidantA--

President

---------

Already possessing a wide range of experience within the Federation, Markan’s involvement includes Environmental Studies/Independent Studies senator, senate committees including theI..Canadian . Studies review . commit tee, and senate undergrad council,

In his campaign, Markan intends to concentrate on talking to people about his experience and the fact that he can provide continuity. As an example, he cites his work on the student life building, He is concerned the university administration will tr and do what it wants, rather t x an what the students have said they want, He would like to Fee student needs more seriously addressed. On government underfunding, Markan feels students must continue to lobby the government. “We could get radical and Protest, but protests don’t achieve anything.” If, P--l, al-r L,,,,t-1, ,A111 me

1ee1u

problem’

lIlti

but

r1oulrmg

1s

BllllU

more of quality

Karen Davidson University Affairs

Joe Qocker by 80m 1 Mike I . -L-RR-

Joel Cracker intends to get the vice-president [finance) office back on track if elected. “I think they &the Federation1 got side

Referring to the Shane Carmichael fiscal fiascoes, Cracker added, “there aren’t any real financial problems right now. The Federation pretty strong Bandff .* . .is11y there certain is not a crisis situation in arny one area. The businesses are running quite well.” Cocker sees the role of VPOF as “a matt er of setting up a budget and then keeping to that budget - operating as effectivelyIi and efficiently as you mcILUllI Working with numbers is

he 8a s.

b GUGLusaulI

Projects whit 31 Cracker would like to see undertaken include a coat check system and possibly a patio at Fed Hall, computerizing the record store, andrenovations at the Bombshelter. “Of Course a cost-benefit analysis to see if they are worthwhile would be needed; but I definitely see those as major projects

pw-wwc

cv

I i

If elected, Markan would attempt to have a higher profile than past presidents. “A lot of students don’t know what the _ Federation does,” he sa s, and one of the goals of,---,,,:,,r:,, the FeBeration -L---lA LL-&L,5nuu~u

oe ueiier

wn~munlc;uiwxi

with students,

by Marie Ssdivy ImprSnt urff

VPUA candidate Karen Davidson stresses her experience and reliability in her bid for VPUA. The third year Political Science student has been involved in both campus and offcampus politics. She spent a term as co-ordinator of the Legal Resource Office: while there, she dealt extensively with housing issues, She has been an Arts students councillor for the past year, and has sat on three Federation committees: the Teaching Excellence Committee, the Housing ‘Issues Committee, and the Pub Suspensions Appeals Commit tee. She has also been on the executive of several clubs, and volunteered with the Women’s Centre, During the September 1987 provincial election, Davidson helped campaign for one of the candidates, Davideon sees the VPUA role as a very political position, as the incumbent is responsible for bringing student concerns to the various levels of government. She feels the VPUA should also

0~erations Finance

something the 48 Math Business Administration student has had a great deal of experience with. “I was treasurer of the Math society for two terms in 1987. My work experience has consisted of three terms as a staff accountant at Clarkson Gordon, and three terms as a financial anavlist at Canada Tvust. So I tee1 i --‘have a fairly strong _- accountirlg and financial background, which is important for someone going into this type of position,”

csbu

publish a list of approved housing+ as well as a telephone. directory of tr)-op students who.are on work-terms. On the campus safety front, Markan wants better lighting, improvements in the safety van, and other enhancements. Short term parking by the campus centre could also be improved, he saysj as there is room on ring road to put in a parking lane, Citing recycling as another issue requiring attention, he says if the administrat mnt #a* tha ~UL uu a”.,+l-bim” arlyrrllrAggl butsvm r-2 -L ---,_l 8noul0,

make the administration more responsive to student concerns. Through her involvement. in extra-curricular activities, she feels she has gained valuable organizational experience, learning the need to keep things under control and “to be prepared for anything.” She says her political background has taught her diplomacy, a quality she feels is important in a VPUA. Davidson lans to focus on three areas: Pull membership in the Canadian Federation of Students (CFS), housing, and the Ir;i;sed 7.5 per cent tuition i She’ feels CFS is a vital organization which allows UW students to express their views at a national level. She points to advantages such as the Speaker’s Bureau, which en’abled the Feds, as prospective members, to bring in high profile speakers like Jean Chretien and Stephen Lewis, She also emphasizes the organization’8 lobbying power, attested to by the fact that the CFS was consulted when the last federal budget was drawn up. In the area of housing, Devidson feels it is important to have a strong student voice at city council. She is particularly cone cerned about plans to limit areas where students could live, and

and 1

which I would like to undertake.“, Cocker plans to talk with all managers of Federation bueines8es to get input as to where they feel improvements could be made. “There is an incredible resource there. The managers I’ve talked with are all eager to help and do their part, they just h& ven’t been asked.” For the budget process, CJocker *aid he would like to see a more coordinated effort between the VpOF and the other “VPOF js real] an e’xecutives, internal role,,, a sup art roTe to

the president and t Re VPUA,” explained Cracker, “It is very important the VPOF is on top of what is going on in the Federation and provides the support to the executive so that they can carry out their duties without having to worry about finances.”

would like to see an organization set up to encourage students and community members to work together. While Kitchener-Waterloo seems to have be an adequate supply of housing, Davidson thinks much of it is either ex ensive or of poor quality. She Peels continued lobb in is required and landlords s xfou d be “pushed to comply with safety regulations.” In the area of tuition hikes, Davidson is concerned increases in tuition are not being matched by increases in operating grants. She feels this has an adverse effect on accessibility+ and that the VPUA needs to continue lobbying the government along with the OFS. Davidson would like to see student-run, campus-wide course evaluations implemented and made available to students. Currently, students in three faculties do not have access to the results of departmental course evaluations. Davidson supports removing the Miss Oktoberfest pageant from campus. Although she is hopeful the issue will be resolved over the next two or three months, she plens to continue to work on it if the pageant does not leave,


,ofL dyin#c,,sages

U~nder the mom by John Ryan Imprint staff “For those about to rock, we SQlute you.” - AC-DC.

Beautiful Live ALIEN

Mother of God, what-can possibly be said about the Blue Rodeo live experience that hasn’t been already said? Sure, I get to see concerts and stuff for free but don’t think this life is all beer and skittles. No, 1 have to pour out gallons of sweat and tears in an often fruitless search for the right thing to say. This must be at least the third or fourth appearance they’ve made at Fed Hall. I guess Blue Rodeo loves UW. In fact one of the band members loves us so much he played twice on Saturday - as a Rodeoite and as a member of Crash Vegas, the opening act, Despite the dumb name, Crash Vegas are a hot proposition live. They mine the same countryrock vein as BR, but they have a leaner sound - no keyboards ’

Ode to Salvador -6undy

their live renditions of Try and Rebel. When they did “rock” these guys went to town - the aural equivalent of the gas tank explosion of a rear ended Pinto, As always, keyboardist Bobby Wiseman provided laughs aplenty with his intense playing and stage antics. I guess that’s his way of compensating for his lack of the idiotic haircut his

Rock and roll forever will last. The rodeo-sters kicked out the jams and all was right with the world. But they did throw some slower numbers into their set. I’ve never been really fond of bands performing their slower, mure

reflective

music

live.

I

guess I’m just a little scared that I’ll be caught crying in my beer, sensitive fool that I am. But I was willing to run that risk to hear

Thee Book

Of

band mates sport. Frienda and neighbors, it was a fine sight to behold Blue Rodeo rip the roof off Fed Hall, metaphorically s eaking of course, It’s obvious t rl eae dudes are tired of hiding it - Saturday night they truly provided it. If you happened to miss this show, check out their up-coming appearance at Stages on the January 31.

Grow For Thee: Go FourThree by Peter Stathopoiis Imprint staff Go Four Three sure have” changed since they last w.ere here. It’s true, Take a look.

+!!F

7)re Birth of new Posslbllttiea

I

I

The biggest difference seems to be their eize -no, I’m not talking about numbers, I’m talking about physical mass - heck, they’ve all grown larger. Or maybe, it’s just Roxanne Heichert, the scraggy West Coast

throuih the valleys anh ice fieldi of British Urbania’s rocky terrain. ” Indulge my cant I . for a while, l

.

lots of audience foreplay. Roxie thrust her ample hips and deft hands in the smoke-lit air, enticing the Ozzy salute from the eager clutches of her followers. I too did my duty with one hand free to negotiate her whirlwind intics and record the precious experience for you, the cherished readers of Imprint Arts. Limbs cantered and ale frothed as musical merriment boosted the tempermente of these frigid times. Ay! It served us well, the audience and the fullsome foursome. Ay! The bards have only blessings for these immortals. And so let it be written ti the &n&s of entertainmW - Go Four T&ee have arrived! Let ‘I-hemhence be Factrived and tribute paid.

.

clbuded with thi exposure he gives each band member, and I had

my

foggy

EMS

focused

on

Rocking Roxie all night long. She is a heroic figure in my dreams of musical genetics. And to pay the highest hoorah is to Bay each of her adroit movements reflected the genuine attitude of the rimordial skullfuck. -- I felt ---2 dep - Pated after her choral HATE

YOURSELF


I

Imprint,

4ARTS

Hyper active head damage

Friday, January

27, 1989

21 /

Recotd Store Top Eight For the week ending Jan. ZI,~WB 1. Edia Brick011 h New Bohemians , . , , .,. , . .-Shooting Rubber 2, Michelle Shocked.. . . . . . . . . . . . . ,. . . . . -Short Sharp Shocked 3. Tom Cochran & Red Rider . . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . , . , -Victory Day -Life’s Too Good 4. Sugar Cubes . . . ..**.I*.....*****+*.....*** -See The Light 5. Jeff Healy ..~......,...,.......*~,*~*....~.. -Green 6. R.E.M. . . . . ..*..****...*................***......... -Shaday 7. Ofra Hara . ..*~.~~C.**~.......*.....~~,..~~~~*~**.. 8. The Waterboys . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . -Fisherman’s Blues l

l

Just Arrived -New Found World L Vernal Equinoxl .rv................*.r. and Love Songs 1971-1986 2. Paul Simon.. . . . . . . -Negotiations -I Beg Your Pardon .*.*,* l ..*b.*.r.r...... 3. Ken-Kan -Wild, Wild West 4. Escape Club -Watermark 5. Enya .,*~**.****...................*...*.*.*... .

Based

“Wonder

Twin powers

phota by

- de activate!”

by Cathy Blott Energy. Phantoms. They are one in the aame. Since the first time seeing this group as guests at another show, it was evident that there was something really different about these guys. The punch with which they throw their sound (and clothes) into the audience with the very first note sets the pace for a nonstop blast of good rockin’ blues the whole night. Well there was nothing less than could be expected last Wednesday at the infamous Phil’s Grandson’s aa the Phantoms opened a four night run in K-W. It is surprising that their surge is still what it is after what must be now more than three years of continuous jumping and blowing [harmonicas for those who are unclear) and giving it all. Although there wasn’t much of the uaual flashing flesh, the sweat was flying with each shake of lead singer Jerome’s head within ten minutes of arriving on stage, And his acrobatics

were just as impressive. Perhaps this sort of ambience helps psych the group but if nothing else, it captures the audience spreading that energy, and they were well received. Phil’s was buzzing with an extra level of cheer and... people were dancing!!! Well, you know that’s got to be saying something for a group playing in Waterloo. Another plus for this group is the diversity of their music, ranging from a slow hip swinging beat to an almost thrash, as far as blues is concerned. The two sets go fast, although one can always count on a good full encore whether it’s called for or not. Let’s face it, these guys just love their jobs. For those who have never ventured out to see this band or simply for those avid fans, it is of good tidings for all that between these

great

live

spectaculars

the

Phantoms are managing to find time to put together their first album - as you read! Hopefully out in the next month or two the

.

on sales

.

.

.

l

****....*..*..*.*.....,*.**.*

at

..a

l

the Record Store, Lower MaI] Campus Centre; University of Waterloo

David Lka

4 LP will contain much of their own music, moat likely not far off from their live escapades. To equate this group with any other, it’s hard to categorize, but one can definitely see the influence of some more famous bands as the Doors and (more distantly) the Stones: groups with a lot of substance. But best advice is of course see ‘em yourself, it’s well worth whatever charge it might be for the show you’ll get, and with any luck you’ll catch Jerome flying off into one of his famous “beautiful world” monologues.

I Name:,

*

I

1 krma.nent

I Sessional I 1 Unhrersity

I

I I I I

Address: Address: or College:

1 THE CANADIAN SWM

L---------rr~~D~-~--~-~

I I

IS A PROGRAMME OF FEDERATION OF STUDENTS

1


Wright’s last significant hit came in 1977 with the uncharacteristically upbeat, driving Into Something, Can’t Shake Loose. Willie Mitchell, who had worked with LB. King and others, maintains OX. was the greatest blues singer he ever heard. The purest blues man amongst the successful Hi performers was Chicagoan Syl Johnson, who had begun his career playing uitar with the likes of Junior We1f s, Magic Sam and Sunnyland Slim-before being tempted by the uptown sounds of Sam Cooke and ames Brown, Johnson L ad a brace of hits during the sixties on his own Twinight Records before he met Willie. His edgy, bluesy vocals and harmonica allowed the Hi Rhythm section to stretch out and play from the gut a little more than usual. This is shown to best evidence on his version of Ai Green’s Tuke Me to The River which he took into the R’n’B top ten in 1875. Fellow Chicagoan Otis Clay demonstrates his ballad master on I Die A Little Each Duy whit it is still a show-stopper when he performs it live, The weirdest choice for inclusion on this compilation is the nastily funky On The Loose from the Hi Rhythm Section LP of the same name, The cover notes claim the LP was released in 1975, but guitar player Teenie Hodges tells a different story. Hodges claims the LP was withdrawn after only a few days

by Pad Ihe Imprint staff During the early ‘7Os, Memphis-based Hi Records set the standards for soul music in both commercial and artistic terms. Most obviously in the multi-million selling success of Al Green, but aolidified b the standard of excellence in t x e recordings of other Hi luminaries such as Ann Peeblea, Otis Clay, Syl Johnson and O.V. Wright, the Hi Sound ruled the soul airwaves from 1970 until its decline around 1976. Now, Demon Records in England and MCA Record8 have begun to compile and reissue some of the best material in the Hi Catalogue. While Demon has been issuing the Hi Catalogue for a few years, MCA has just jumped in to the fray with two low-priced compilations called The Histor of Hi Records Rhythm b B I uea. Volume I of these reissues features material as diverse as a Bill Black Combo tracks from 195960 - at the label’s very outset up to Otis Clay’s Trying to Live My Life Without You from 1972. The label’s early hits were

The man with the x-ray eyes (left) beams deadly orgone radiation throughout the sixties, Willie new standards for soul records was looking for a singer with while recording with Al Green, whom he could expand his ar- he recorded many great, though rangements to include all the less ambitious, sides with a host complex, jazzy structures he of other artists such as Ann Peeloved to play. By the time he met bles, whose first hit, a great verAl Green, Willie was very expe- sion of the classic Part Time rienced in cutting sessions with vocalists as he had developed a Pure soul good working relationship with Houston’s Don Robey, who sent artists such as Bobby Bland and 0.V. Wright to record at Hi Stu- Love, is included here. dios. Ann was discovered in 1968 The Texas connection worked by Gene “Bowlegs” Miller, who again as Willie met Al Green, the had played trumpet on many singer he had been looking for, earlier Hi sides and recomwhen they were both stranded in mended her to Willie. She was Midland, Texas, Al’s vocals, signed to Hi at the age of 19, a which. managed to mix ultratiny 5’3” of pure soul and grit. complex phrasing and pop slickGeorge Jackson was an amazness with the raw guts of ingly prolific songwriter whose gospel-training, found their per- songs were performed by Ann fect counterpart in Willie MitPeebles, Otis Clay, Syl Johnson, chell’s arrangements. Candi Staton and Clarence Car- - - He_ created _ UU.amu a.LUaLA-L AAJ IAAAAAAU uuunAug5p - played to perfection by the Hi best known Rhythm section, led by the peer- Sege#s Old less Teenie Hodges on guitar and for coover which Al was free to interpret the songs as he pleased. mainn 111L h.:t .*.-a - UGGY, Th a;n $immtAllPJUl Aa-WUQ U cIll~AuLlu, AlUVlI bluesy reworking of The Tempthe irrepressit tations I Can’t Get Next To You which Al took to number 11 on the cornerstones i the R’n’B chart and is included Hi Records palaci here on volume one, also had a sporadi Though Willie Mitchell set reer during whicj

Rough edged rough-edged, if not very original, instrumental rocking R’n’B singles. What is most crucial about these records is the appearance of trumpeter and local legend Willie Mitchell, whose production and arrangements were so crucial in the later success of the label. Though he had a series of minor hits on Hi Records

A AAGAA

at YOU!

opment of the unique Hi Records formula for soul success, Volume Two collects some of the greatest moments from this magic period in soul music. With timeless soul masterpieces from Al Green, Ann Peebles, Syl Johnson and others, Volume Two is an absolutely perfect introduction to this brand of Southern Soul. Al Green is front and centre in this compilation with two of his most serene early hits - I’m Still in Love With You and Call Me from’ 1972 and 1~3, respectively. The Hi magic is in full effect in these songs - complex structures using harmonics which are more closely related to jazz than to blues or gospel; dense rhythm accompaniment whose multi-rhythms never seem heavy or burdened; tight -.horns riffs from the Memphis

AAADL

Jackson's

song$&

UU

VA fin--_

Weirdest choice of release because Willie Mitchell was afraid success might make the Rhythm Section unwilling to work as backup musihe’&& that so few copies 11e&m +* av;at mnammtn

Psk0rder p*,&nt a great snap.&hot of the’best soul music the &eve&es produced. .;Cariihinin& the impeccable p&d&tion ,sf Willie -Mitchell, #F vocal performances from : : g-at sing& lik@ Al Green, O.V. i.,.‘: Wright and &hers, consistently ii+ fine. songw&ing from the likes :.. of-Ce~:ae.i&son and Don Bry##ient musicianship, $#et new standards (,#c. Though there’s #:material in the Hi @jt least 20 LPs with &ese two are a fine $$S Now let’s hope sense to &i$of Lps of rarities &$hodes, Gene An& Fglegance, Joint Ven&##@#&$ f;i’:r..,c::,:.‘. ‘y.; ,’‘:; ‘; obscure Hi acts. .j;-’

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Imprint,

RECORD REVIEWS

Friday, January

27, 1989

28

By Derek Weiler Imprint etaff

the drug drove him to quit Du, for only then was he able to kick king heroin, 2541 was written in ‘85 and rejected by the band, Now it is a full-fledged single, the first voice from any of the Du survivors. The main tune is light and airy, reminiscing of an apartment qnce shared with a lost lover, With the dated big windows that let in the sun, 2841 documents the brilliance and bitterness of one of the world’s greatest bands and its decay. The b-sides Come, Come and Let Go aren’t terribly strong, and if this is an example of postHusker writing for Grant, the man who gave us Green Eyes and Flexible Flyer, then sad times indeed lie ahead. So anywa you listen, the 2541 EP is a sma r 1 festival of depression, with a glimmer of brilliance, that ahines just bright, warm and long enough,

review of the new album Ghost Stories: a great record that showcases the band at the top of their form. If you caught them at Phil’s Grandson’s last week and you’re wondering if the vinyl matches the tremendous live show, let’s just say it comes as close as humanly possible. Unlike the band’s last LP, the rather uneven Out of the Grey, thia album kicks ass in a big way. The opening cut, The Side I’ll Never Show, is ample proof the band is as lqood as they’ve ever been, Steve Wynn’s nasal growl, Paul Cutler’s bulletsstrafing -the-night guitar solos, and Mark Walton’s rock-solid bass are all out in full force on this tune, and indeed on the whole album. The songs are also more tlian up to snuff. Two of the best are See That My Crave is Kept Clean and Loving the Sinner Hating the Sin, which recall the crunching Medicine Show LP. Also noteworthy is I Have Faith, a poppy, anthemic number reminiscent of 1986's Dying Embers. My vote for best tune, though, goes to Weathered and Torn, a bluesy, supercharged raveup. All these comparisons to older stuff may have tipped you off that there’s nothing really new 5 here. That’s true, but if they’re treading familiar ground, at least they’re doing it well, The

The Cult, with John Stabb’s vocals cleaned-up [he actually sings) and put higher in the mix. In addition to the more accessible rock influence, a melodic pop feel permeates the majority of the tracks. Many of them tread on the same territory as newer Dag Nasty. But what the band has gained in a clearer sound and more hummable tunes, they give up in intensity and feel. Simply put, it just doesn’t rock like past releases. All is not lost, though. Guitarist Tom Lyle is an axe-slinger extraordinaire who plays with equal doses of style and ferociousness. Hia met&drenched

chords and searing leads have been the backbone of every G.I. release to date, giving the songs their power and focus, His playing is somewhat restrained here, giving the rhythm section room to breath, but there are instances of near-brilliance. Better Than T.V. is a raging hardcore feast and is the standout of the record, ranking up with G.I.‘s best ever. There are other memorable moments as well, such as the heavy pop of the title track. Even’ though they may have seen better days, G.1, still have a lot to offer, Hopefully, they won’t wear out their welcome on future releases.

Your lucky zodiac, lottery number

by Trevar Blair Imprint staff Better known as the drummer for the now shattered Husker Du, Grant Hart has withdrawn back to former label SST. On the way to rock immortality, Husker Grant became disillusioned with both the band and their major label and was not kicked out for heroin-based unreliability. Nonethelesa, Grant’s fondness for

It’8 an amazing feat for a “punk” band to stay together for nearly a decade. This is especially true of Washington DC. outfits who seem to have a habit of releasing a ground-breaking L.P. and disbanding as soon as the going gets hot. On their latest, CL continue to move forward musically while managing to maintain elements of their trademark sound. By now, G.1, has progressed beyond the moniker of punk. Over their last couple of discs the band has added considerably better production while augmenting their loud, heavy sound with pop and even psychedelic rock. The-record opens with a slow power-chord tune reminiscent of

NSTANT

could happily listen to killer albums like this from The Dream Syndicate for Years to come.

songs might not be boldly forward-looking, but there s no denying the quality is there, I

_CKMS Top Ten Playlist

[OZ) 1. Gruwomar

For Jan. 13 - Jan. 19

I*C+*.**.......~,ll..++*~...........

HeYI

lOgI

(03) 2. Nome~ns~~. Sma11 Parts Zsoloted b Destroyed (Alt. Tentacles) (271 3, The WondmetuffIt’s Yer Money I’m After Baby [Polygram) [lS) 4. V&our Artirtr.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Human Music [Homestead) (13) b. Wolfgang Russ . . . . . . . . w. , . . . . . . . . Bird Wood Cage (4AD) Bug (SST/Cargo) (01) 8. Dinosaur Jr (-1 7, I . . Oversoul Seven (Edge) (041 8. The Fall . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . .I Am Kurious Oranj (Polygram) Television 12” [Alt. Tentacles) (091 8. Beatnigr (25) 10. Dead Milkman. . +. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Be&&ubba [Enigma] t

by Andy Koch Imprint staff

Disney snuff film: Dream Syndicate.

Stars of the upcoming

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24

Imprint, Friday, January

RECORD REVIEWS,

27, 1989

‘I metal jokers have perpetrated. They discuss dick size, etc., but Momus is not caught in this trap, His obvious and straightfoward homosexual sympathies have directed his treatment of the topic in a very sensitive manner.

by Joha Hymers Imprint staff

The boundaries of today’s pop categories are in constant need of maintenance, what with Creation records and all [Creation products being released in Canada through Polygram). Just when Creation seemed to fill quite nicely the niche of hard driven, but fun, guitar pop, they release a Momus disk that can Cream of Wheat? Nol P-orridgel only be’described as diverse in L-- --4 relation to the rest of Creation, Well since the British’ music their playmates along with them and bizarre in relation to the rest of the pop world. What Momus scene is catching up with ele- on this release, Futureshock does is simply hit both firmly ments Gristle ruled over ten with Monte Cazzaza thumbover the head with two fists, years ago, perhaps this is Gene- gouges the eyesockets of simple sis’sesesesss way of summoning lyrical meanderings against a though both clothed in velvet: legions to counter the filthy op- pulsing iron backdrop. Guest + burlesque and homosexuality. In portunistic acid freeforall. The Host%host crossblends an in- a big way. Tender Pervert is more conactual handful1 of songs are in- dustrial din [courtesy of noisedeed dance daemons with a meister Boyd Rice.] with doomcerned with sex and sexual comknack for audio spinal surgery. laden synth, and excludes from plications than anything the ~.-~ The finest performance in thee the song both the human voice psurgical theeatre is Meet Every and the stupid song title. As with Situation Head On. I’m a sucker the rest of the soundscapes on for the breathy vocals and Paula CORE, each song charts some Orridge’s ranks with the beat. lost geography of a cavernous The other electronomads from elect ro underworld. the lost tribe of Gristle surface The guests on this project have on CORE, and although nothing given Chris and Cosey the life here is superior to Meet Every they lacked in last year’s Exotica Situation, it is a more interesting nonsense. Then again, the presand varied project. ence of Cazzaza on the CORE project is nonsense enough that, - With guest musicians on six of to be fair, you’ve got to realize the seven CORE tracks, the Conthat in this age of corporate spiracy Internationai album is mindfucks, nonsense is somelikely to confuse its way into the times the best sense of all. Ah, various artists section of the renow there’s the throb. NOW GO cdrd shops. As Nettwerk’s finest BACK TO THE BEGINNING OF signing (Puppy are pussy dorkb) THIS REVIEW AND READ IT Chris and Casey bring some of AGAIN.

I

by Psychic TB Imprint staff Metaflaskathormador looked down into the industrial jungle and, displeased at the damage done (.and wanting some new neighbours], sent angels to drink the lifeblood of what would become the most ripped off band ever - Throbbing Gristle. The Gristlers were never ones to compromise themselves for mass acceptance; they turned down a $50,000 contract with CRN records to keep a commodity once called artistic integrity. These true pioneers who, in ‘77, were constructing synthesizers, sampling, and laying the groundwork for New Order, Depeche Mode, MARRS, and all the other plinky -plonk groups that currently rule the airwaves, were driven apart by His jealous wrath and the fragments have fallen to these releases. Genesis P, Orridge (credited as P. Ornot) teams up with R. Noise and some other suspiciously obsculed characters to create an acid house compilation LP* Acid

house,

.: 1

an

Reasons to fe ar God

extasy

drenched British music craze draws heavily upon the house statutes of repetition and backbeat. Psychic TV aren’t mentioned anywhere on the album, and the track listing gives the itipri-assion that eleven bands are involved. AHAI wrong! No great discovery, but the liner notes credit meet of the songs to Or-

2. 3. 4 5.

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Tender Pervert is that album everybody needs. It is just right for those occasions in which you are ready to kill yourself for building a record collection in which nothing you own can fill that urge to hear that sound your inner ear thirsts for. That sound, that sound of elusiveness, is Momus. Trust me.

.,

Village One Rooms

Monday

Songs The HomoseXuaI, Love On Ice, Tender Pervert, and Complete History of Sexual JeaIousy explicate well his favorite topic. He seems to be always feeIing some sort of inadequacy; some sort of insecurity, And nobody has explored that theme as thoroughly since Morrisey. But music, not the message, is the medium that should be discussed and Momus tunes are minimalist burlesque dities. The songs’ apparent simplicity isn’t all that deceiving; he does play simple music. One listen, though, to A Complete History or Tender Pervert, is enough to create a profound appreciation of the simpleness of his music: it is 80 easy to listen to as to be perfect pop; yet, so challenging (in message mainly] as to be perfect art.

DISCOUNT

WITH LD.

For the Academic Year 1989/90 Upper year students who are not currently in the Villages may now submit applications for Village residence for the term which commences on September 5, 1989. Applications will be accepted up to the Lottery deadline of February 3,198S. Applications for the Columbia Lake Townhouses are available at the Housing Office, Applications will be accepted up to the Lottery deadline of Fubruwy 3, 188%. Note: Only upper year students are eligible to apply for the Townhouses. For further information please contact the Housing Office, Village One or phone 1519) 884-0544.


ARTS

Imprint,

.,

Friday,

January

27,

1989

A blatant CKMS plug by Andy by Andy Imprint

Koch staff

CFRU and CHRW, the campus radio stations at U of G and Western respectively, ,both joined the regional compilation LP trend last year by co-ordinating releases to showcase their stocks of local talent. Likewise, For No Apparent Raaeon (Toronto) and Music from the Armpit of Canada (Hamilton) gave exposure to previously unrecorded artists. Such is the aim of A Giant Leap of Faith the forthcoming disc which will feature eight diverse acts from in and around the K-W area, The force behind the endeavor is CKMS personality Frank Fowlie who felt that a compilation record would be an enjoyable and cost-effective way for local indies to carve their craft onto vinyl. The cost of recording and pressing an LP or even a cassette these days is often well be ond the reach of the average ii and

who must fork over major cash for equipment and rehearsal space. The album will be recorded with digital equipment at CKMS’ own Palindrome recording studio. Behind the mixing board will be Perrin Baker who has worked with Toronto indies The Garbagemen and the infamous Dik Van Dykes. The public can hear the live recording sessions Saturday nights at IO:XI until February 25. The album is primarily a’cooperative effort, with each contributor pitching in a modest fee. In return they will each receive fifty copies with-which they can do as they please. Fowlie, himself, plans to send out numerous promotional copies to radio stations and publications world-wide. The remaining discs will be sold in stores and hopefully distri,buted by an independent distributor such as The Record Peddler, While the artists themselves will be covering much of the expense involved, sponsorship grants are being provided by

Brick Brewing Co. as well as the Subway Restaurant, Both businesses have been supportive of local music in the past. The album is expected to be available in April, at which time a record-release party, featuring most of the acts, will likely take place at Phil’s Grandson’s Place. Another interesting note is that each of the LP’s covers will be hand-painted by Fowlie and area artist Ian Ferguson. The three bands that have alreedy completed their recordings illustrate the diversity of the project. So far, the artists featured have been The Blueblooda (solid blues), The Haabeena

hOIll

Gordie

Gordo

Qllt8r

SpaC8

(energetic punk) as well as acoustic solo performer Tim Ratine who has since moved to Vancouver in order to pursue a more serious career, Listen for future sessions featuring: Reeearch Monkeys (Jan 28), SomeCliches wither (Feb 4), and

the

G-Men

(Feb 111, Making Big Pictures [Feb 18) and The Rhinos (Feb

25).

Fist? No, FASS

Science isa mutilatedoctopus by Chrie Reid Imprint eteff

The fine folks at FASS have prepared what could be considered the single most extravagant, entertaining and thought-provoking theatrical event since The Ten Commandments.

Critics world-wide are heralding the 1989 FASS show as ‘the next Cats’. ‘Why?’ you may ask. Why indeed. Where else can modern theatre goers enjoy, all in one evening, blood, gore, intri-

cate love stories and hordes of membered... right before your fabulous babes hurling themdisbelieving eyes! The dates for selves unrelentingly at a pack of this merry displa as foIlows: hounds all set to an infectious . Wednesday, Fef: . 1, polka soundtrack? Live!? 8:00......$3,00 The show has been summarThursday, Feb. 2, ized as a’ ,,. show in which people &OO... . . .$3.50 die... yes, we have carnal atrociFriday, Feb. 3, 7~00 ,b ties live on stage...’ 10:00.$5.00 Who could ask any more of live Saturday, Feb,4, theatre? 8:UU. . . .. ..I$5.00 The bottom line here is quite Tickets go on sale at the Humanities Box Office, and simply GO TO THE SHOW. For a staggeringly menial cover group rates for groups of fifteen charge, one dan enjoy famous, or more will be recognized, high ranking political figures So, what the hell, go and see yet ‘Another FASS Show’. being brutolty beaten and disl

“Good for what

172

KING ST. W.,

(FORMERLY RECORDS ON WHEELS}

Hip Happenings by Sally Bryant guest-writer Kevin Imprint staff

and special Cogliano

You might be wondering what’s groovin’ down in this part o’ the country with regard to hiptype happenings this week, and hey! I’m here to tell you what’s going down. First off, those wacky monkeys of research the Research Monkeys are playing the everpopular Bomb Shelter. Friday Feb 8 with rock ‘n’ roll sludge for all of the party boya and girls. And, in continuing the Great Sludge Artistes category, we

have Jack DeKeyaer, who, according to a very good source, is a “guitarist ext raordinaire” whatever the hell that means. He’s playing tonight at the Bomber as well. And, at Stages, which God knows is our favourite bar, Blue Rodeo is playing their seemingly bi-weekly gig. Like, do they play anywhere else? And in the bustling metropolis of Toronto, there are a couple of real groovy gigs for those of you who can afford to waste your parents’ money to get there and who enjoy sitting on a Crey Coach buifor twohours with i

bunch of gonads from Hell. A vaguely hard-coreish band known as Seven Seconds is thrashin’ some songs around the Siboney Sunday, Jan. 29, and a really ODD bunch of old German dudes called Luibach will‘ be pouring out their audio slop on an unsuspecting group of toadies at the Siboney un Feb. 7. And, to sign off, the Nettwerk label su erstars of new wave Moev wi P1be at Phil’s in the near and nebulous future, so keep our ears open. If we have negPected or offended anyone in any way, hate mail can be directed to Kevin - he loves it... so?

‘Whatever Happened to God’ FEBRUARY 9 - 13 Were we are, all nothhg, abrolutely

of U, eating ad drinking 8u3 reamn for existing.”

to preserve

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25


26

Imprint, Friday, January

27, 1989

ARTS

On the other hand, Midler is precocious, explosive and otherpowerfully egocentric in t3 wise the most irresistible and charming way. Throughout the movie, these characters are involved in a full range of life events. Yet, as the storyline is formed, both mundane and spectacular events,

1 filled with anguish and joy, it never completely overwhelms the characters or the heart of the film. Through it all, Beaches faithfully develops the growing relationship between these, the best of friends. While the film is not an exploration of a sexual relationship per se, it manages to transcend any type of genetic sexuality to a -> Galvinired manhood by Leelie J. Peters

in the face of Disney Beaches is not feminist in intent, and thereby welcomes- all to share in the experience. Beaches touched parts of me The film engages the viewer that I thought I had dealt with quickly with a series of flashyears ago. It is enjoyable, enterbacks intertwined with the prestaining and a whole dollop of fun - a movie you should see with ent lives of the main characters. Bette Midler and Barbara Heryour best friend, for this movie is shey play two women with difabout friends. ferent backgrounds, who While some reviewers have laestablish a lifelong friendship belled the film a female version one summer afternoon at the of a male buddy film, I think this beach. label belies a certain ignorance, By the time the plot thickens Don’t get me wrong - having been genetically determined as and is ready to be served, the audience partakes in the special male by the great gods of ranrelationship. domness and chance, I do not Unlike the profound and pasprofess to have a privileged view sionate role Barbara Hershey of things. played as Mary Magdelene in What I am saying is I feel I The Last Temptation, here she is missed out on some of the more controlled and seemingly transwonderful moments of the movie parent at times, by virtue of being male. Yet,

N

0

w

0

N

P

higher, dare I say, more complete spiritual plane. This is revealed in an oh-so-subtle way through the offspring of one of the characters. While the child is conceived normally, little else of the child’s life is typical, especially in terms of coincidental resemblances and uncanny similitudes. By the end of the film, a question as to the depths and reverberations of friendship is answered without ever being raised. The resulting spiritual union fills and links those involved, while giving rise to future generations to find their own special friends. While

I won’t

belabour

the

point, the ending does make sense when seen in this way. After all, the story is about friends, not lovers,

Now here’s an interesting one, a collection of essays that deals with the art of striptease, Flying directly in the face of current feminist wisdom, Revelations: Eisays on Striptease and Sexuality is a. striking defence of stripping, its performers and its patrons. <Revelations speaks with two voices. Margaret Vragu is a former stripper who regales the reader with earthy tales that reveal the human side of those often portrayed in the media as faceless. A.S.A. Harrison is the just the opposite. Harrison comes across as a sometimes naive intellectual who, through her research, “becomes aware.”

I

Sex kitten

I

Who cares, it works. Rat her than staying to one particular theme, Revelations leaps from topic to topic, nothing requiring more than fifteen minutes to read. Perhaps due to this brevity, the book remains eminently readable from start to finish and never becomes boring. Particularly humorous was Vragu’s chapter “A Consumer’s Guide To Strippers,” that offered a catalogue of the various types of dancers including the DingBat Artist, Pathetic Waif, Greaser Mama, and the everpopular Sex Kitten.

Punis h the innocent? by Jim Harman Imprint etaff It ‘takes a good District Attorney to convict a criminal, it takes a great one to convict an innocent man, It appears that D.A Doug Mulder of the Dallas D.A. office was such a man. In the pursuit of greatness, prosecuter Doug Mulder earned an unbroken string of murder convictions, all with the maximum penalty - death or life in prison. Randall Adams was one of those men sent to death row, convicted of the murder of police officer Robert Woods, The Thin Blue Line is Errol

Our Famous

by Jim Harman Imprint staff

Morris’ riveting documentary of Adams case. Filmed using techniques reminiscent of Akiro Kurasawa’s Rashomon, Morris uses actors tore-enact the events according to the testimony of the key individuals in the trial. Most of those involved, including Adams, his many lawyers, the judge, police officers and David Harris (the other suspect in the case, and the man who was instrumental in. the case against Adams) agreed to appear in the film, eleven years after the trial. Using their testimony, information gleamed from police files and some investigative journalism, Morris destroys the case against Adams, Assuming that the

Morris is correct, and the evidence certainly seems overwhelming, then D.A. Mulder should replace Adams on death row as it seems perfectly clear that Mulder must have been aware of Adam’s innocence. Morris’ use of slow motion, repetitive sequences and imagery makes the film eminently watchable and the photography is excellent. Phillip Glass’ score, while never intrusive, provides a superb audio accompaniment to the camera-work. An all around excellent film, The Thin Blue Line plays at the Princess theatre Friday night at TOO p.m., Saturday and Sunday at 9:00 p.m.

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ARTS

Friday, January

27, 1989

27

~atuiii Blufrina dance boundaries [To. Be - Curious] About Imprint I at the centre in the Square ARTS ’ National

Ballet

of Canada

,

f

by Raaater Sander-Regier Imprint staff

The National Ballet of Canada Concert Group’s performance at the Humanities Theatre last Saturday was a testimon to ths.eClectic evolution of bal Yet and the impressive versatility of ballet dancers, The five-number performance contains three of what I would consider “classical” ballet pieces. The opening number, Concerto Barocco, choreogra hed by the late George Balanc Rine to John Sebastian Bach’s Concerto in D Minor for Two Violins, is the first. The eight-member corps de bdet and three soloists do fair justice to Bakznchine’s flowing, interactive and timeless choreography* By far the most impressive feature of the piece is the choreography, which pays tribute to Balanchine’s sensitive understanding and harmonizing of music and movement. The emale soloists were principal d ancer Gizella Witkowsky and second soloist Ronda Nychka. And I must say that I find Nychka much more pleasant to watch than Witkowsky. The latter, albeit a good technician, is heavily mechanical beside Nychka’s fluid expressiveness. The third piece of the evening, the pas de deux from the second act of Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky’s Sleeping Beout , is undoubtedly the most c r assical of the entire performance. Decked out in Nicholas Georgiadis’ gilded costumes, principals Kim4 Lightheart and Serge Lavoie, old pros that they are, smilingly leap and twirl their way through this one. After a short pause, the audience was treated to one of the most beautiful pas de deux I have seen in a long time: Sir Kenneth MacMillan’s interpretation of Dmitri Shostakovich’s Concerto for Two Piano Solos. Principal Raymond Smith attentively supports and lifts corps de ballet member Jennifer Fournier as she dips and swings her torso on rock-steady hips and feet. The two dancers hardly ever separate; they seem to be almost always touching through MacMillan’s gentle and exquisite choreography. So delicately did Smith and Fournier execute their movements to the ethereal music that the audience sat spellbound until the final note, acknowledging the dancers’ efforts with warm applause,

Correction and humility An articb in last wmek’m Im= print incorrectly identified performance artist Gwendolyn as a “former stripper, presently 0 hooker, and now spokesperson for the Prostitutes Union,” This line should have read “former stripper and hooker, and presently a spokesperson for thC Toronto Prostitutes Union.” The Imprint apologizes for any ruffled fiathers: - -

“When I first heard about imprint, I was worried it wouldn’t be just right. Then my mother told me about Imprint ARTS. It’s clean, discreet and disposable. And better yet, I can read it and Still be a virgin. I thought I might be too young, but Imprint ARTS is designed especially for beginners; it’s not bulky and there’s no uncomfortable straps or ddour. You can even read it while jogging or swimming. Soft and simple .‘IIMPRINTARTS Is just

I

Dancers

in mourning.

I

strictly ballet, modern, jazz or Honorable mention to piano ballroom, it combines slight elesoloist Gary Arbour who contributed to’the moods of both pas ments of all four to give the audience a dynamic and colourfui de deux through his perceptive spectacle of “just plain dance.” rendering of both Tchaikovsky With small, round tables and and Shostakovich, chairs at the back of the stage, The piece in which the balleriperiod costumes [women in long nas let their hair down - litermen in tails, no toe shoes 1 gowns, ally - is Trapdance, or ballet slippers) and non-dancing background activity during solos and pas de deux (dancers opening bottles of champagne, Fun,fun, fun strolling, flirting] the stage becomes a i&m style dance hall. Oliver’s lively music seems as if choreographed by John Alleyne. it could go’on forever, and I could A perfect example of contemporwatch forever the spectacular ary ballet, this abstract piece blends classical ballet and mod- lifts and twirls of the dancers, ern dance movements. It has the Most spectacular was principal dancers writhing on the floor one Owen Montague’s solo - Fred moment, rising to their toes the Astaire, move over. The dancers must have had next (they do wear toe shoes). They use chairs as props, sit im- fun performing ETCH, and we certainly had fun watching it, It mobile while soloists perform, and at one point let their hair was the perfect way to end an down. My question: where did evening that demonstrated the blurring of the strict boundaries they put the bobby pins? _ between dance genres. The ballerinas do a wonderful job with the choreography much better than many modern dancers I have seen. It goes to show that classical training, properly channelled, can be more of a help than a hindrance. ~1 have saved the best for last: my favourite number; ETCH,choreographed by David Allan to Sy Oliver’s Opus No, 1, This piece defiea classification. Neither

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TV SPORTS 0 Sweep Lakehead.B~e&

Warriors by Mike

McGraw

Imprint 8mff

The Waterloo Warriors basketball team learned that a trip through the division basement can be the best cure for a losing streak. As you’ll remember, the Warriors won their first two games, but then went for a slide, dropping the next two straight. But Waterloo turned that around last week, edging the winless and hopeless Brock Badgers, 66-62, in St. Catherinea on Wednesday night, after recording consecutive wins over the seventh-place Lakehead Nor’Westers at the PAC last weekend (January 20 and 21). Waterloo downed the Nor’Westers 84-78 and 91-65. The three wina boosted the Warriors’record to 5-2, good for a share of second place in the OUAA West. Meanwhile, the flailing Nor’Weaters and Badgers have combined for just one win thus far. Lakebead sit8 -at 1-5 while the Badgers are a pitiful 0-0. Yet despite the young and’inexperienced Badgers’ ineptness, the Warriors narrowly escaped disaster on Wednesday night. In a horribly played contest, Waterloo just held on for the vicbecoming the tory, almost rebuilding Badgers’ first victima of the season. The Warriors led the entire way, and took a 38-27 bulge to the dressing room at halftime. Waterloo’s biggest lead of the night was 12 points, but it proved to be a barrier the War-

esc ape disaster at hock

\jump riors couldn’t crack -they never did break the game open. “A ghastly interior game,” is the way UW head coach Don McCrae described his club’s brush with destruction. Veteran guard Tom Schneider paced Waterloo’8 attack with 23 points, while fellow back court mate Chris Troyak pitched in 16 pointa. L Rookie David Dennis hooped 20 points for Brock while Moe Willoughby chipped in 12 points. Despite the Warriors problems under the glass, they outrebounded the Badgers, 43-33. However, UW wasn’t so graceful from the foul line, ahooting a despicable II-for-18.

into 2nd withwins cates, and returned 10 hours later to win the Saturday matinee, W-65, which was closer than its score reveals. I But the series was even more revealing in what it said about the Warriors. For two consecutive game8 - are you ready for this - Schneider did not dominate the scoring stats. In fact, some of Schneider’s supporting cast stole most of the ink on the weekend’s stats sheets. The big performance of the weekend came from sophomore swingman Don Meace on Saturday. Normally a spot player, Meace came off the bench to can a career-high 21 points (l&for14 from the floor] while hauling

place Lakehead and eighth place Brock was the perfect cure for UW’s slump /

Seventh

lI

The M&laster Marauders insured themselves of at least a share of first place Wednesday night with a 79-47 annihilation of the Laurier Golden Hawks. The Maruaders, who play here tomorrow afternoon against the Warriors, upped their record to 6-l. The Western Mustangs were 5-1 before their Wednesday nighi clash with the 4-2 Guelph Gryphons. Last weekend at the PAC, the Warriors swept a doubleheader from the OUAA West’s expansion team, the tikehead Nor‘Westers. Waterloo took the Friday night game, 84-78, which wasn’t as close as the score indi-

in 11 rebounds. The defensive wizard Troyak weaved some magic on offence, nailing 19 points on Saturday and 10 on Friday. Meanwhile, veteran John Bilawey was tough as steel, meshing 11 in Saturday’8 rout and nine on Friday while snagging 15 rebounds on the weekend. Centre Ron Braley, still playing with the excruciating pain of a severed tendon in one of his toes, led UW with 17 points on Friday+ but scored just five on Saturday when the pain was too

Continued

on page 31

Homesick road Warriors It is a wonder how these athletes have time to study, go out and have fun, relax, or do anything else. The Waterloo Warriors hockey team had another busy time of it last week; and all ames were on the road. Finally, t K ey have had a full seven days off and will play against Laurentian on Sunday in the friendly confines of Colubmia Icefield.

uw7 Guelph

2 ’

U’wll Ottawa

This will be Waterloo’s first home game since December 4. The. three-game road trip produced two wins and a loss. Waterloo annihilated the Guelph Gryphons 7-2, lambasted the Ottawa Gee Gees, 11-4 but were handed an 11-3 beating by the second-ranked UQTR Patriotes. The exhausting weekend actually started in GueIph on Thursday, January 19. Head coach Don McKee was looking for some great defensive hockey+ continuing that of UW’s shellacking of RMC the previous weekend. Waterloo not only provided stalwart defence, they popped in a few goals as well. The Warriors

Q

built up a quick 5-O lead over the Gryphons and then coasted to an easy 7-2 victory. Last week, Steve Linseman was mentioned as being the captain of the Warriors hockey team. With somewhat of an apology, John Goodman, the actual captain, performed hi8 leadership role in fine fashion, scoring two goals, one of them shorthanded. “Goodman was the one who performed on every shift,” commented McKee. “Every time he

uw3 4

UQTR 11

went out there he worked hard and led the team by example. A fine captain.” Rounding the Warriors scoring were Jim David, Jamie McKee, Todd Coulter, big defenceman Clint Ellicott, and Ken Buitenhuis. Dan Tsandelis, Tony Crisp and Chris Glover all picked up two assists. 11 was nice to see Buitenhuis on the scoreboard, little did he know that the weekend wa8 going to be a productive one indeed. “I was happy with this win because Guelph is improving day by day. It was a good start for the long trip down to the eastern edge of Ontario+” said introepec-

tive coach McKee. “Ottawa and then Trois-Rivieres the next day were going to be rough.” Saturday in Ottawa’s Sandy I-Ii11 Arena proved to be one of Waterloo’s most productive games this season. Leading the 11-4 onslaught was Buitenhuis, who picked up five points on the afternoon with two goals. Also of note are the two consecutive short-handed goals by the Warriors, netted by the hard working David [unassisted) and Linseman (assisted by Ian Pound and Buitenhuisf. Linseman also picked up a goal on the powerplay. Other Warrior marksmen were Rod Thacker, Glover, Goodman and Jamie Maki. Coach McKee was very pleased with the play of a new line - Steve Richard moving up from behind the blueline uniting with McKee and Dave “Smiley” ‘Fennell. Richard potted two goals with assists by his two linemates. The big man, the stalwart defenceman with the longest arm8 in the OUAA, Pound, showed that he can also help out with Waterloo’s offence, assisting on both of the Buitenhuis goals and on the powerplay for Linseman. Waterloo was confident going into the UQTR arena, After all, the Warriors had scored 28 goals versus six against in their previous three games. Good defensive hockey in combination with

Doug Fenwick Schneider.

(55) and Jeff Byerly (21) thwart photo

WV’s

by Chris

Tom

FlaId

comin’ home a powerful scoring punch, the team was going in the fight direction. This is the type of hockey required in the playoffs, where Waterloo has been stymied the past few years.

Unpredictable refereeing The unpredictable refereeing characteristic of Quebec proved to be costly to the Warriors. Quebec referees are notorious for their one-sided calling+ and most team8 from Ontario must play a styie of sekious, disciplined hockey in order to come out on top. Of course+ the Quebec team can get away with almost anything. That they did, as UQTR rolled to a convincing 11-3 victory. There is no excuse for a retaliation penalty, but everyone has their limits. Numerous stick infractions by UQTR, seemingly unnoticed by the referee, Led to two match penalties on Warrior players that Waterloo can ill afford to lose. Crisp and Linseman were both ejected from the game for stick related penalties. Both are under review for suspension by the OUAA, Waterloo also lost Thacker, ejected for a fighting major. As it was, the powerplay of UQTR

failed to produce any goals during the five minute periods served for the match penalties. In fact, McKee noted that for the first two periods of play, the team were quite even. “This team know we can beat UQTR,” commented an exasperated coach McKee.“They would just like to do it on equal terms. It is frustrating when you have to sit players to stay away from suspensions, but we can’t afford to lose some of our key personnel, especially veterans.”

UQTR exploded in third The score stood 5-1 after two periods, still within striking distance. The Warriors can have an explosive offence, this is what they needed in the third period. Glover, UW’s leading scorer, notched the first goal, assisted by Linseman and captain Goodman. But

it

was

WQTR’s

offence

that exploded Les Patriotes

in the final frame. bagged five unanswered goals, building up a 10-l lead before Euitenhuis finally scored on the powerplay + at

Continued

on page

33


Imprint,

by Chris

27, 1989

m

Mighty Squash Athenas triumph at McMaster

FUMBLE RECOVERY: No, this isn’t a scene from last Sund8y’S Super Bowl. But it does show Waterloo’s Dave Rosebush and Lakehead’s Doug Fenwick battling for a toose ball last Saturday at the PAC, while John Laplante (1 1 ), Tom Schneider (35) and John Bilawey (421, look on. The Warriors swept a weekend doubleheader from the NorWesters, winning 84-78 and 91-65. photo

Friday, January

The powerful Waterloo At&-” nas squash team travelled to McMaster this past weekeird for the OWIAA Cross-Over Sectionals. Waterloo challenged U of T, Queen’s and McGill to finish tied for first with Western, winning a eotid 18 out of 20 matches. Louise Waite, Waterloo’8 number one seed, won three of four matches, losing the first interuniversity match of her twoyear career to a National player, Jennifer Beck of McGill. Louise played strong squash despite incurring knee problems, Diane Lee and Diane Hutchison, number two and three respectively, won all four matches convincingly, taking each in only three games, Sandy Brundie, in the fifth position+ also played impressive squash, winning her four matches with considerable ease,

Rdd

Sophomore Liana Cooper moved up to the fourth seed for this tournament and lost only her first match against U of T. She regained herself, winning the others in three games straight. Michelle Samways was unable to travel with the team due t 0 illness. The Athenas will be practicing hard now for the OWIAA championships on Feburary 11 and 12 in London. Their first place finish in the league overall will be tough to hang onto against the Western Mustangs, who trail by only one point. The Athenas are heading to Vassar College in New York for some hardball in Part II of the Can-Am games. With their strong l&point lead, they hope to return again this year with the win$ng trophy.

A tribute to a UW legend by Mike McGraw Imprint atsff When the Waterloo Warriors and McMaster Marauders take to the court tomorrow afternoon at the PAC, it will be more than Just another OUAA West league basketball game. The match-up is the 15th annual Mike Moser Memorial Game, named in honour of the Waterloo basketball legend who died suddenly in

bench, on a squad whose personnel didn’t change. But athletic accomplishments aside, Moser was a very special human being. All who knew him recognized and respected his special quality of life. “The way he went at things, everybody was touched by his life,” said McCrae.” He represented a quality of life - it was a real loss when he died.”

1975.

Moser’s achievements are above and beyond any other player in UW basketball history. Among his seemingly endless list of records are the school marks for points in a single game [an incredible 52), and field goals in a single game (24). But perhaps the greatest testament to Moser’s greatness is the fact that the CIAU’s annual Most Valuable Player award for the outstanding player in Canada, is named after Moser. A Kitchener native+ Moser led Forest Heights Collegiate to the all-Ontario basketball title in 1970, That team was coached by current veteran Waterloo coach Don McCrae. But in January 1975, the unfathomable occurred. As the Warriors travelled through, Florida on an exhibition tour, Moser was , sidelined with what was thought to be a case of the flu. But the problem turned out to be more serious, and on January 12, Moser died of a heart infection. That illustrious Warrior team went on to capture the CIAU championship that season, but never lost sight of Moser, After he died, Waterloo only introduced four starters at the beginning of each game, as a tribute to the late Moser. At the time of his death, Moser was a member of Canada’s Olympic basketball team, and was preparing for the 1976 Olympics in Montreal. In memory of Moser, the team wore his number 10 on their jerseys during the Montreal games, In three years with the team, Moser went from a distant 12th man on the roster to first man off the

“The way he went at things, everybody was touched by his life.” As a special tribute to Moser, Waterloo established the Mike Moser Memorial Fund, which provides bursariee to third or fourth year students who have exemplary academic records and achieved a high level of accomplishments in extracurricular activities. This year’s recipients will be honoured at half-time on Saturday afternoon. This year, six UW students have been chosen to receive Moser bursaries. They are Tim Collins, Blair Falconer, Linda Hartjes, Jacki Lyndon, Corinna

Lueg and Carolyn Robinson. “We maintain our respect for Mike by contributing to the bursary,” commented McCrae, Some of Moser’s court achievements include: - scoring Waterloo’s last 17 points to spark the Warriors to a 72-71 comeback win over a highly ranked St. Mary+8 team during the Naismith Classic - most points in a season by a UW player, 979 in 1973-74 - most field goals in a season by a UW player, 400 in 1973-74 - most free throws in a season by a UW player+ 179 - the highest field goal percentage in a season by a UW player, 63.3 per cent, which he did twice in his career - of the top 10 highest point totals in a single game by a UW player+ Moser holds the lst, 3rd+ 4th, 5th and 9th best performan,cesi with totals ranging from 52 to 39 points .- he is third in all-time UW rebounding - of the top 15 rebounding games in UW history, Moser holds down the 4th, 5th+ 7th+ gth, 10th and 11th spots with numbers ranging from 25 to 21 rebounds The Memorial Game, which was historically an exhibition game, is covered by Waterlop athletic season passes.

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30

Imprint, Friday, January

SPORfS,

27, 1989

Are they back on the track?

V-ball rebound - trounce Hawks,‘Stangs by Glenn Ham Imprint staff

yet some patience, enabled the Warriors to take it to the frustrated Mustangs once again. The best volleyball of the match was played on UW’s serve at T-2, with at least six digs and scrambly defence on both sides of the net. The Warriors didn’t give up and dump it, their patience paid off with a kill by Steve Smith to open an 8-2 lead. The Mustangs were severely deflated at this point. Western’s diminutive setter, well known for his whining and complaining in UW’s gym, received a yellow card for hitting a ball in disgust into the crowd. His outburst didn’t help out one bit. At 13-4, Atkinson started mass substitution on each side out to them. Fred Koops came in and passed very well, along with Chris Wilson and Dave Balodis. They didn’t have to move very far in the rotation, as Scott Smith came up big in the closing moments, with a slam for the 15th point, Waterloo 15, Western

Is it false confidence? The Waterloo volleyball Warriors have put in some great practices, the team is excited once again, the players feel that their time has come, After learning a lesson in humility over the past few weekends, that yes, “we are not as good as we think we are,” the Waterloo player8 are now all business.

Dispossd of Laurier After disposing of the Laurier Golden Hawks last Thursday in three straight games, Waterloo was ready for the Western Mustangs, The Mustangs lifted a few eyebrows in Winnipeg when they upset the then ranked Warriors for the first time this year. Have the volleyball layers on this campus noticed ii ow badly they are playing, how much below their potential level of performance they’re at? “Tonight is big,” stated an excited coach, Rob Atkinson. Waterloo, . now unranked+ versus Western, now ranked. The situation would reverse when Waterloo defeated the feisty’stangs on Tuesday. This was the only thought on the minds of the grimly determined Warriors on that eventful day, Apparently, the fans took notice as well. The PAC bleachers were full of boisterous Waterloo students taking a much needed break from their studies. They were not disappointed.

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Warriors block at the net in last week’s shellaqung of Laurier. UW triumphed three easy sets.

i

4,

Poised for contention Waterloo has a new look. They look inspired, as previously not, They are together, as previously not. There are no negative feelings, no negative complaints, no bitching, BS there were before. A new man, the Axeman, the man with a log of an arm, Dave Plouffe, is now playing the power hitter position. What a job he is doing. The first game saw two nervous teams playing side out ball for awhile. Plouffe then went to work on Western’s offside, with two stuff blocks that shook the floorboards, Heck and Lech slammed the Mustang’s power hitter, and suddenly the Warriors had a 9-4 lead. Plouffe showed why he deserves a starting role on the next point, getting low in the digging position, on his toes, leaning fprward, long before the Western hitter even made contact with the ball, The ball, once hit, didn’t quite make it, as the Axeman’s loglike arms were there for a controlled dig, Steve Smith took the kill on the same series, bringing the first real roar from the crowd. Western passed very badly for the rest of the game, giving away two kills to Plouffe. That in combination with a Bekesza stuff block, and a slam by Scott Smith on the final point gave the War-

riors a 15-5 win. It was an inspiring victory, it looked like a landslide was in the’making. The Mustangs’ passing continued to weaken their attack in the second game of the match. However, miscommunication on the Warrior side, a lack of killer instinct, and an off game from the usually steady setter, Tony Martins, erased many kill opportunities. Both teams played bad

Unsteady defence volleyball, it was the lack of kills on side out ball that cost Waterloo the game 15-12. Their defence was unsteady as well. Waterloo’s fans were quiet, the Warrior players were somewhat subdued. What would the coach say? Rob Atkinson was frustrated enough at the lacklustre performances of his team over the last month. What could he say to get the players in the right frame of mind for victory? Something happened. A baianced attack by Waterloo kept the ‘Stangs completely off kilter. Highlights included a roof spike by Steve Smith, and a combination slam by Steve Heck and

Martins. A smothering blocking defence was very noticeable for the first time this season. It has improved dramatically, with the outside man turning it in and down, forcing the ball incourt. Western was down 13-0 before they knew it. A PAC-length serve by Scott Smith forced several Mustang passes to drift into the bleachers. TVUOconsecutive kills, one by Scott Smith, followed by a grand finale by Plouffe, eventually gave the Warriors a convincing 15-2 victory. A local volleyball analyst, and an excellent player in her own right, Corinna Lueg, stated the key to victory in the third game was that “Waterloo showed aggressiveness instead of hesitation on defence.” It was pleasing to watch some balls being dug up off the floor on the Waterloo side of the net. Confidence was clearly apparent on the face of the Warriors at the start of the fourth. There wasn’t a doubt in their minds, The fans felt it, the mood was upbeat. On the other side, on the Western bench, the mood was different altogether. The only threat to UW was the Mustang middle hitter, the powerful Mr, Husson. Smart play by Waterloo, some hustle, some aggressiveness and

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With this defeat of the now unranked Western Mustangs, Waterloo is now poised to move into contention for the CIAUs, They should be ranked at least 9th or 10th in the country, and can move even higher when they travel to Quebec on the first we& kend in February to play Lava1 and Sherbrooke. Revenge is on order for Laval. UW plans to squash these opponents and move up in the rankings. How important are the rankings? At this point, with the York Yeomen playing so well, Waterloo needs to finish in th,e top eight teams in the country. If UW can beat York in the OUAA final, they will earn an automatic berth. Yet if they lose, the only way to Calgary is to be a highly regarded team.


Imprint, Friday, January

SPORTS

27, 1989

31

Three bargain,basement wins put UW .at 5-2 Continued from page 28 . much to take. What about Schneider? Well, don’t think -the workmanlike captain kicked back on the bench with a copy of the Toronto Sun and a thermos of coffee. Schneider hooped 15 points on Friday and another 15 on Saturday. If you watched him closely, you could see that he had time to hone some of the finer points of his game. “Although these were his lowest scoring games, his overall play was as good as it’s been,” said McCrae regarding Schneider/The play of Don Meace really took the pressure off our perimeter players.” So what about these mysterious Nor’Westers, who nobody knew anything about? First, they weren’t too popular at Waterloo, as the two uncharacteristic scant gatherings in the PAC proved. Second, these boys from Thunder Bay love their a-point missiles - the Nor’Westers heaved up 28 treys over the two games, sinking an impressive 12 of them. “They play with no fear, they. always attack,” said McCrae about his opponents. “The a-pointer is the strength of our game,” said Lakehead coach Bruno Colavecchia,“When you’re on, you’re in the game, but when you’re off, you’re right out of it,” The Warriors, hardly 3-point demons, beat their guests at their own game, nailing sevenof-11 tri-factors over the weekend. Despite the close score, Friday night’s match seemed locked up with seven minutes remaining

and Waterloo sporting a 71-51 bulge. However, pesky Lakehead guards Leslie Ragguette and John Laplante punched in and slashed the lead to ten with one minute left. Laplante prompted some uneasy groans throughout the PAC when he buried three a-pointers in the last 21 seconds of regulation to make the score respectable. Laplante drained five-of-seven from treyland on the night. The Warriors controlled the first half, taking leads,of 6-O and 15-8, but s-point howitzers by Laplante and Ed Collins kept it close. Bilawey and Troyak meshed late-half treys to give UW a 47-34 halftime lead. The Warriors went for a dip early in the second, and with five , minutes elapsed, the Nor’Westers had pulled to within, 51-47. But that’s as close as it got, as UW took control of the inside game, turning it into a real sleeper. Laplante paced Lakehead with 18 points, while Ragguette and Collins had 15 apiece. Despite the victory, Waterloo shot a dreary 42 per cent from the field, not much better than Lakehead’s equally ugly 39 per cent. Saturday’s matinee was refreshing after the previous evening’s snoozer. In a quick-paced struggle, LJW battled back from a 42-39 halftime deficit, exploding for for 52 second-half points to complete the sweep, Waterloo held an early g-6 lead, but Lakehead cashed in on an open back door to take its own 12-6 bulge, That’s when the Nor‘Westers pushed their transition game into overdrive to lead by as many as seven before the half.

The Warriors, looking excessively hyper, struggled to mount any attack, But in the second half, it was the lanky Meace, pumping in jumpers from around the perimeter, who ignited Waterloo’s comatose offence. Meace rippled the cords at 17:21 to give LJW a 45-44 lead - one that they never relinquished - to start a dominoe effect which sent the Nor‘Westers back to the Great White North with a dismal 1-5 record. How bad of a beating was it? nWaterloo spanked Lakehead, 3714, in the last 12 minutes of the game. In the spirit of the Super Bowl, the prettiest play of the day was a long bomb from Braley, looking as poised as Joe Montana, to rookie Andy Zienchuk, who hit paydirt on the play with an easy lay-up. Collins led the Nor’Westers with 15 points, while Ragguette potted 13. Laplante, who chucked up an air ball from 3point range in the second half, managed just eight points, The Warriors outshot Lakehead 53 per cent to 45 per cent from the floor. UW also ruled from the charity stripe, going 27for-35 to Lakehead’s 14-for-%. “We won three out of four halves,” proclaimed McCrae.“We concentrated on playing defence in the second half [on Saturday], and that was the difference between the points in the first half and the second. We really stoned them in the second half on defence. We thought we were ready for this game, but they (Lakehead] played like gangbusters, especially the way they pushed the ball up the floor. But the second half was one of the really good

Tom Schneider

takes

one

to the hole against photo

halves we’ve played.” “We can look for excuses like we’re always playing two games in a row,” said Colavecchia.“But we came out ready today (SaturdaYI and then we started to panic. Regardless of where we play, we have to come out and play. We go into droughts and then we start to panic. Unfortunately, that’s been our problem all year.” The Warriors host a crucial game tomorrow (Saturday) af-

Lakehead. by CM8

Next Wednesday, the Warriors travel down the street to face the Golden Hawks, who are currently on a three-game losing string which has dropped their record to 3-4. Tip-off is at 8 p.mb

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t&noon at z p.m. as the divisionleading Marauders visit the PAC. The match will be the annuai Mike Moser Memorial Game, in honour of the late Waterloo basketball legend who passed away in 1975,

Purchase Tickets Humanities Box Office Uof Wloo. Info. Booth W.L.U.


32

Imprint,

Friday,

Jar&a&

27,

1989

SPi5RTS

Young and wounded Athenas take lumps by Rich Niche1 Imprint at&ff At the beginning of this season, the Universit of Waterloo Athenas basketba r 1 team players and coaches knew they had their work cut out for them, With the departure of three veterans, the young team began a year of rebuilding. Then came a couple of unpredictable injuries to two of the ‘team’s star forwards. Michelle McCrory had her nose broken in a game, and former OWIAA AllStar Corinna Lung broke her thumb in practice. Yet, despite these setbacks, the young and wounded Athena team has put out some strong, ‘close efforts, Unfortunately, the team has last ,a11five of its league games so far, - two by five points or less. Such was the case on Satur,day, January lh, when the Athenas travelled to Guelph to play the Gryphahs. They lost a squeaker, 5~54, in one of their best efforts on the court this season. Before the start of the game, the veteran players on the team had quite a scare. They recognized one of the referees as a former Athenas coach, who left a few years ago on bad terms. Fearing revenge, the Athenas got off to a nervous start, missing six shots on routine lay-ups. Better efforts pulled the team to within nine points of Euelph at the half. After another slow start in the second half, Waterloo again recovered and stormed back to cut the deficit to six points with 12 minutes left. In the process, for. wards Jane Willet and McCrory

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go-t ini foul trouble and sat off with four fouls each. However, the Athenas picked up the tempo with a late half surge and drew within three points with just over two minutes remaining. Though anxious to get possession of the ball, Waterloo made a sacrificial foul that Guelph. took advantage of+ putting the game out of reach. Athena head coach Leslie Dal Cin said, “It was a disappointing I

loss because I don’t think that we really played our game until the last five minutes. The girls still need to work on their shooting percentages from the field, but the main weakness is still their lack of concentration for a full 40 minutes.” Coach Dal Cin did note some marked improvements in this game, adding “we are getting more rebounds now (32 to Gueloh’s 27) and we’ve lowered

by Blair Fdconar I&print Buff

claim the victory in 44.38, Warriors Steve Paradine, _ Chris Rogers, and Steve Bentley also helped the cause with 22nd, 23rd, and 25th place showings, while John Kim came up with a gritty 32nd while racing injured. In the women’s race, competition was just as tough. The teams used this tune-up for the OWIAAs as a basis for selection.

the number of turnovers [Is) and costly mistakes.” The Athena8 shot.a disgusting 38 percent from the field, and a mediocre 55 percent from the charity stripe. Waterloo’s offence was led by Lueg. She managed 37 points, playin with the broken thumb, and ru f ed the paint at both ends, collecting an even split gamehigh 12 rebounds. McCrory, while still uneasy

plumb an’d Williams

The Warrior and Athena ski teams posted strong showings in races in Sudbury this weekend. Waterloo’s Dave Lumb finished sixth in the men’s iskrn, while Rhonda, Williams placed seventh the women’s 10km. The Sudbur qualification races featured t l e entire slate of national caliber racers who will attend the OUAA and OWIAA championshi s in two weeks. With snowbe Pt powers Lakehead and Laurentian on home turf, and Carleton bringing their top racers, this meet showed the depth of talent the universities are fielding. National Development Team member Mark Rab was barely able to fight off a determined pack, whiih included Lumb, to

Rhonda Delong of Carleton won the race in 35.15. Williams, who has been racing very well for Waterloo, again showed her ability to fight for top spot, finishing a strong seventh in 39.14. Fiona Griffith8 was also in the thick of things, with a 16th place for Waterloo, followed by Brigid Rowan in 28th, Kathy Stegensa at 33rd, and Eva Sans-Sole in 35th. As the Warriors start to look toward the OUAAs, the hopes of

Bageled at York by Blair Falconer Imprint doff The York Invitational tournament this weekend did nothing to shore up the hopes of the indoor field hockey Athenas, as they failed to escape their pool in the round-robin tourney. The team was playing without the leadership of Coach Judy McCrae, as she was off gallivanting in Calgary at the the Canadian Field Hockey Association. The Athena8 got off to a slow start in their first game against the Toronto club side Oopicks, allowing six goals in the first half. Tightening up on defence in the second stanza+ the Athenas allowed but one marker, but still went down in defeat 7-O. The second game, against the University of Toronto+ was even tougher. Toronto fielded five na-

tional team members out of a possible five positions+ intimidating the determined Athena8 with their prospects. When star goalscorer Annette Koehler went down early with a nasty cut over her eye, the Athenas were thrown into disarray. Suffice it to say, they lost. Having been knocked out of the playoffs+ the Athena8 looked it their third game versus Queen’s as a chance to salvage some pride. Under the able leadership of co-captains Alison Brown and Maureen Owens, the players regrouped behind Koehler, then sporting a stylish three stitches. Goalie Jennifer Murray shone in net after some lapses in earlier games, and Koehler scored a good goal, but a win was not to be as the Golden Girls squeaked out a narrow 2-l victory.

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about her nose injury, netted ail 14 of her points from the field with an impressive 58 percent accuracy, Waterloo will play their next two games at home, one against Brock January 25 and the other against McMaster tomorrow, January 28 at 4 p.m. The team then begins a string of four road games starting at Laurier on February 1 at 0 p.m. 4

melt course /

tne team are resting on the shoulders of two racer; - racer/coach Jack Simpson and Lumb. Simpson has been devastated by the flu, and has not raced for the last two weekends in a desperate effort to regain his health for Ottawa, February $4 and 5. Performing his coaching chores, administrative details, and shouldering the full load of 4B Physics, Simpson is counted on to support Lumb with his usual top ten finishes.

Lumb, on the other hand,is beginnin to regain the form which made 1 im a National Development Team member before a devastating bout of tendonitis in his ankle destroyed his career. Lumb raced at the Junior World championships and was on an athletic scholarship at the University of Utah before he was dotined by an inflamed

Achilles tendon struck. Even after three years of ongoing therapy, he cannot run, and still walks with a limp although his skiing is no longer affected. “Dave skis real quick,” declares Coach Simpson, “I couldn’t catch him if I attached an anchor to him.” One break for the ski team is that Lumb is currently on a work term in Ottawa and can train properly, rather than slogging through the scum around Waterloo. This coming weekend, the ski team travels to Barrie for time trials among the “Southern Five+‘+ Toronto+ Western+ Guelph, McMaster, and Waterloo. These races will be the last for both Athenas and Warriors before the OU/OWs+ and the selection of the six racers and alternate for the championships will be done Sunday. -

Women’s Career Symposium Due to the ever increasing need to educate women in career resently availaopportunities ble to them, tR e University of Waterloo Women’s Interuniversity Council is pleased to present a symposium on “Career Opportunities for Women in Sport.” Women entering sport careers today often encounter conflicts in philosophy, goals and aspirations working in what has traditionally been a male-oriented

environment. * *- * The symposium is scheduled for Sunday, January 29 at 7 p.m., preceded by a reception at 6 p.m. at Federation Hall, Four highly regarded speakers will address issues pertaining to the career environment and employment opportunities in various sport-related fields. Further information is available from Leslie Dal Gin, Department of Athletics,

Warriors B-Ball Mike Moser Memorial Game -vs. McMaster Saturday, January 28 2:00 pm. at the PAC


Imprint,

gPORTS

Friday, January

27, 1989

33

Swim*rofile

Hockey Warriors Athenas preparing for OWIAAs end road trip by Grmema Pspplsr Imprint aaff The Waterloo Athenas stand a good chance of sending a relay team to the CIAU Championships in March for the first time in a while, With the OWIAAs a mere two weeks awa +four team members look like t i ey will be able to qualify individually for the relay team, Sue Masson has already made it, but she will have to consoiidate her trip to British Columbia with a qualification in something else - the loo-metre backstroke, in all probability. While she seldom has the chance to swim the event except in medley relays, her confidence is such that meeting the goal time is a formality.

make the grade at the national university level, last year being her first opportunity to swim at the CIAUs. Corrie Powell, however, was able to do it in her first year. Now in her second, she stands on the brink of qualifying once again. Powell’s commitment to hard work is paying dividends. Despite missing the team’s winter training camp, and now practicing in Scarborough because of a work term, she swims as fast as ever. So rehearsed is she in her speciaities, the 100 and 200-metres butterfly, that she makes them look easier eachtime she takes to the water. Nevertheless, her best chances of qualifying are in these two events, the latter of which is fear

With a proper taper before the Ontario Championships, Masson should contend with the best of them. Her qualification in the 200metre backstroke was a surprise only for its timing.’ She slipped in through the back door at McMaster at a time when the Athenas’ training was at its most rigorous. With a proper taper before the Ontario Championships - the swimmers’ last opportunity to cash in on a big swim - Masson should contend with the best of them, It took Masson four years to

provoking for most who have to swim it, Powell, however, takes it in stride, but rates her lOOmetre fly chances higher than any other. While Powell and Maseon can be looked upon as the Athenas’ most experienced active national swimming representatives, Sher 1 Slater and Lesley Horton, bot x in their rookie seasons as Athena athletes, *threaten to carry Waterloo to CIAUs for as long as they don

the school’s apparel, Slater, as intensl competitive as they come, couYd qualify in anything, so versatile is her abil-

commitment hard work is playing dividends

Powell’s

to

ity. Her best chances are in the 400-metre individual medley and distance freestyle events. No stranger to competition, before long she will surely set more Athena team records, Horton, too, is virtually assured of making the cut. The middle distance freestyler, and this week’s Athlete-of-theWeek, knows she is capable of qualifying. Rarely, recently, have Waterloo’s prospects looked so good. Gone are the dominating presences of Allison Loucas and Kate Moore. The Athenas are establishing a strong base of talent upon which to build, and members Stephanie Gamble, Marissa Amoroso, Nancy Crump, and Kris Jackshaw are all capable, albeit long shots, of joining their teammates at CIAUs some day, if not this year.

~ntiaued from page 28 11%. Waterloo narrowed the margin to 10-3 at 955 as David added another one to hie total. That was it for the Warriors as they came out on the short end of the 11-3 drubbing. It was probably their worst yet this season. Hopefully the players have realized.what they must do to take games away from the top competition. Sheer determination, a little luck, and a lot of skill will propel them into the playoffs on a positive note, With only six games left in the schedule, the Warriors are battling for second place in the OUAA Central division. York, with a game in hand, is only two points behind. The last game*of the season for Waterloo is in Toronto at the Yeomen’s home

arena. The way it looks now, that final match will determine positioning within the division with respect to playoff matchups. For those of you who forget what a *Waterloo home game is like, visit the Icefield on Sunday afternoon at 2:30 p.m. to see the Warriors tangle with the Laurentian Voyageurs. Their first home game this year, the UW squad is looking for the big win, some solid goaltending, explosive offence, punishing defence, that is, an exciting brand of hockey that fans can appreciate. Later in the week, Thursday, February 2, the Warriors play cross-town rivals, Laurier Golden Hawks in the remains of the Waterloo arena across from Seagram’s, Face-off is at 7%) p,m. in the infamous white dome.

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34

Imprint, Friday, January

27, 1989

York Invitational

SPORTS

Meet I

Scoreboard

Track team on themark by John

Denny

The Waterloo Warriors track and field team fared well last Saturday at the York University Invitational. ln relay action, the Warriors 4 x 20Om team, consisting of Lawrence Rubin, Rob Meikle, John Denny and Simon Foote, squeezed out a time of 1:36,62, narrowly missing the bronze.

The 1900rn saw fine performances by Peter Brooks, who finished

10th

(2:36.90),

personal best), Tom De Kay and Mark Stender, placed second in a respectable time of 8:08.53. The B-team made up of Mark Des Lauriers, Dale Lapham, Tim Collins and Jeff Barrett, ran to a sixth place finish in a time of 8:16.97. Records continued to crumble as Paul Meikle shaved off two-

tenths from his former UW 3OOm record of 35.75, placing first in

As of January

35.55 seconds electric. In the field, Jeff Davis placed fifth in the high jump with a jump of 1.80 meters. Jeff also made his shot putting debut, placing a respectable sixth with a put of 10.84 meters.

Compiled

The Warrior-Athena team will see more action tomorrow as they compete in the Can-Am Track Classic in Windsor.

ALPINE SKIING .Race II, Warriors

Waterloo

SKI7 RESORTS IN7 DAYS!

ALPINE

NORDIC SKIING OUAA Qualifying race at Laurentian Dave Lumb - 6th Steve Paradine - 22nd

NORDIC Warriors

Bentley

-

p.m.

SKIING

SKIING

and Athenas 29 - Udora Annual Ski

SWIMMING

Warriors and Athenas Jan. 27 - Guelph and Laurentian, 6 p.m.

school record)

2nd Scott McLellan, 3rd+ 1500m 4 x 800m

2:30

Warriors and Athenas Jan. 27 - Race III at Blue Mountain, 9 a.m.

Jan. 28, Race

25th

INDOOR TRACK AND FIELD York Invitational Paul Meikle, ‘Ist, 300m (new Men’s

to

4

SWIMMING

relay,

Jan. 28 -

Queen’s

Invitational

INDOOR

TRACK

AND

Windsor,

10 a.m.

VOLLEYBALL Jan. 27 -

at Guelph,

FIELD

Warriors and Athenas Jan. 28 - Can-Am Classic at

8 p,m.

ATHENAS ATHENA

OF THE

LESLEY MING

HORTON

WEEK

WARRIOR

-

SWIM-

PAUL TRACK

Lesley is being recognised for her impressive performance on Friday+ January 20, at the Brock Tri-meet with Western and Waterloo. Lesley won the zoom freestyle event in 2A1.43, a mere .43 seconds above the CIAU qualifying time, and a convincing 3.57 seconds ahead of the second place Western swimmer. Lesley also won the 4OOm freestyle event with a time of 4:37.3. She hopes to improve this time by 3.3 seconds to qualify for the CIAU

Alto, Brighton,DeerValley, ‘urkCity,ParkWest, Snowbird, and Solitude

29 - vs. Laurentian, p.m., Columbia Icefield Feb. 2 - at Laurier, 7:30

Brock T&Meet Western 83 Waterloo 39 Waterloo 66 Brock 53

OF THE

VOLLBYBALL

-WEEK

Waterloo 3 Laurier 0 (15-3+15-3,

in 4:21,37.

‘he Greatest Snow on Earth!

Jan.

John Kim - 32nd Mark Hlady - 35th Bruce Klements - 38th

(7,903.

UTAAAH! !

11 Ottawa

27

2, 1989

HOCKEY

3rd

UQTR 11 Waterloo 3

Steve

of 7.24 seconds.

In the 3000m, the durable Paul Ernst clocked in a time of 8:33.71, earning the ninth place position. The Warriors entered two teams in the 4x800m relay, The A-team, Shawn McCann, Derek King, [who ran a split of 1:58, a

85

finish

February

BASKETBALL Jan. 28 - vs. McMaster, 2 p.m+, F’tbC;Moser Memorial Game I - at Laurier, 8 p.m.

78

Chris Rogers - 23rd

form

17th

Williams

HOCKEY

Behind them were Lawrence Rubin (7.351, Simon Foote (7.47), Rob Meikle (7.49) and Domenic Scott McLellan was in fine in the 15OOm, where he placed third with a fabulous 3:59.81. Jeff Barrett placed 14th in 4:18.22 and Mark Des Lauriers

by Rhonda

BASKETBALL Waterloo 84 Lakehead Waterloo 91 Lakehead

all, he beat former 80m UW record holder and teammate, John Denny, who made his 1989 debut

Lonuzzo

GAMES

For the week of January

Athletes of the week

Dale La-

Pins in 28th (2:43.76), and John Gonos in 22nd (2:50.32], In the 600m, Mark Stender came on strong, puffing his way to a sixth place finish in 1:23,6. Shawn McCann ran in 1:26.08, and Jeff Davis, the utility man, was clocked in at 1:34.84. As the meet wore on, the 60m encounter saw fleet-footed Paul Meikle clocking in a time of 7.15 seconds. Placing seventh over-

a time

FUTURE

Waterloo 7 Guelph .2

ham in 12th (2:38.56), Tim Col-

with

24, 1989:

meet.

Lesley is also a critical member of the 4 x 100mfreestyle and 4 x 19Orn medley teams, Lesley is a first year Arts student at St. Jerome’s, and hails from Waterloo. She is a very experienced racer, with a ten year background which includes swimming for the extremely successful Region of Waterloo team, and for the Kitchener Collegiate and Vocational Institute team. Lesley has spent the past year travelling, but her swimming talent clearly survived the break from competition. Lesley’s ability will be a force to be reckoned with as she develops over the next four years.

MEIKLE

-

15-8)

INDOOR

ATHENAS

Saturday, January 21 at the York Invitational, Paul set a school record by winning the 300m event in 35.55 seconds. The previous weekend, Paul set another school record at the Hamilton Spectator Games on January 13 by winning the 50m sprint in six seconds flat. Paul began his successful season by tying the school record at the season opener at Western in ,December+ when he won the 60m event in 7.08 seconds. Paul hopes to qualify for the CIAU event in the 60m and 300m races, and also with either the 4 x 200m or 4 x 400m relays. He also hopes to win the OUAA 300m On

ALPINE SKIING Race II, Athenas

finish 3rd

SYNCHRO

NORDIC SKIING OUAA Qualifying

entian

Race

at Laur-

Williams - 7th Griffiths - 18th Brigja Rowan - 28th Kathy Slengenga - 33rd Eva SanzSole - 35th Kathleen Fraser - 86th Anita Netherton - 37th SWIMMING Brock Tri-Meet Western 87 Waterloo

Brock 65 Waterloo 59

Jan* 31 - Laurier, 8 p,m.

Waterloo and Western, tie for 1st Waterloo 31 Western 30, Waterloo finishes

first

Campus Ret important dates

35

third year Math student from Brampton, Paul plays a critical role on the team. He not only brings home excellent results, but shares the coaching responsibilities of the sprinters. Paul also stars at cornerback on the football team in the fall. There, his speed is also a necessity as he covers the fastest receivers in the league.

Cross-Over

Jan. 28,29 - Routine Ranking at Toronto VOLLEYBALL

Rhonda Fiona

SQUASH OWIAA

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Jan. 28 - McMaster, 4 p.m., PAC Feb. 1 - at Brock, 8 p.m. FIGURE SKATING Jan. 29 - at Queen’s Invitational

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30, 1989

FINAL ENTRY DATE Mixed Tennis Tournament, p.m.+ PAC 2039 Tuesday,

January

1:00

31, 1989

Volleyball Ref s Clinic 7:30 p.m., Main Gym Wednesday,

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Dlatrlhutlng tha Imprint pays. Contact the editor for information on how to become an Imprint paper boy or girl. 888-m.

Fw rceunte typing and letter quaIity word pressing. Resumes, essays, theses, business reports. Free pickup and delivery. Cell Disne, 5761284.

0~ bdr00m in five bedroom townhouse. Washer, dryer, carpeted, airconditioned, parking. 20 minute walk. Available now for summer. 8 120.OOImonth plus utilities. Tim, 746-4954. 5586 Brookhaven Cresent. A ti house with roometes who care about how they live and eat. Twothree rooms, Summer ‘89. 8176 8220. plus utilities. Furnished, dishwasher, microwave, two beths ,’ parking and generalty luxurious. Call Gail 747-2406.

Students who wish to ap&y for the position of Don in the Student Villages for the acedemic year 198800 should obtain an application form at the Housing Office in Village 1, or from either VillaC(e Office.lt must be submitted to the Warden of Residences, Housing Office, Village 1, prior to the end of January, 1989. Applications received after January 31,1989 cannot b considered for appointment for the Fall Term 1989. Tufar -for computer and statistical analysis for a honours thesis in dance (and psychology). Frees negotiable. Urgent. Call 886-8796 after 8:OO pm.

8WRVICms

8Ieek reeumes, event flyers, club newsletters, or anything else that can be printed. Computer typeset and laser printed. Call Pat at 747-9392. Please leave message if I’m not in.

Pod mmagw, instructor, lifeguards for a Beechwood community pool. Submit resume to: A. Jones, Craigleith Homes Assoc., 292 Craigleith Homes Assoc., 292 Faraday Court, Waterloo. N2L 6AS. 888-5395.

WHI do tight moving, also rubbish removal with a small truck. Reasonable rates. Call Jeff at 884-2831.

Hlldegard Marsdan Co-op Day Nursery Inc. Registration dates tar BP rollment and waiting list. Opening in Spring 1989. February 6th and 7th, 1989,7:15 am. - 4:30 pm. Phone only - 885-l 211 ext. 6140. Infants- 3 to 18 months. Toddlers - 18 to 30 months. IfICMle Tax Returns: Your return prepared quickly, reliably, and cheaply. Bob or Geoff, 746-4855. Leave mes5898 if necessarv.

32 y-n experience, electronic typewriter, Westmount area. .95C double soaced page. Call 743-3342.

EoonoType - Theses, projects, essays, resumes, general typing. Twelve years experience. Good rates. Close to universitv. Call 747-4469. &OS. Sheile’s Office Services. Typing and word processing, manuscripts, resumes, cover letters, correspondence, etc. Student rates, 746-8508. 39 yearn experience. Esseys, resumes, theses, etc. IBM Selectric typewriter; 85 cents d.s.p. Westmount-Erb area. Phone 8867153 9am. - Qpm.

Dial-A-&entrry will process your resume. One page resume 815,.00; laser print; storage. Dial 746-69 10. Fmt, mrl

word processing by university grad. Pick-up/delivery available on campus. Grammar, spelling, corrections available. Laser printer. Suzanne. 886-3857. Rnume Sswlce: 10 years personnel experience; fast and efficient typing; reasonable rates; no exfra charge for consultation. Cail 749-1778. -

Word procaulng on computer by experienced editor. Spellcheck, proofreading, grammatical corrections end word counts. Letter quality print. 8 1.50 per double-spaced page, overniaht service. Call Mark 746-4357.

WPIWb

Fast, accurate typist will type essavs, theses, resumes, etc. 81 .oO per double-spaced sheet. Please call Lyn at 742-6583. Impruva your grade with a professional paper. Top quality typing, grammatical errors corrected, sentence structure ’ smoothed, Westmount at Universitv. 885-5952.

Summar 1989. Four bedroom townhouse with space for four-five people. Fully carpeted, mostly furnished, Complete house 866Wmth or four at 8167. 74 ChurchiII St., No. 2. Call Basat, 747-3875.

CALENDAR FRIDAY,

JANUARY

-27

Ask UB &bout WATCAT: 1l:OO am, to 6:00pm. Librarians will be available to answer your questions about WATCAT, the Library’sonline catalogue (by the WATCAT terminals, second floor, Dana Porter Library). From hutIe~% department of economics, David Johnson will discuss the topic: “International Asset Substitutability: Evidence from the Term Structure”. 2:30 pm. in room P3007, Peters Building. Everyone welcome. Admission is.free.

Wlnd Ennmblq at WLU. Michael Purves-Smith is the director. 8:oO pm. in the Aird Centre Recital Hall. Admission, 85. Students and seniors, $3, Hiah school students with ID, free. Biology D~rrtmwt lecture’at WLU. Dr. Kit Kovacs from UW will discuss seals in her lecture: “Parental Investment in Pinnipeds (Fat and Mother Love). 12:30 pm. in room PlO17of the Peters 8uiIdina.

Thm Watmrloo Regional Arts Council invites you to the 4th annual BeauxArts Ball, 8:OO pm. at the Seagram Museum. The Sensation Jazz Band entertains. For details, phone 7444552.

Ukrrlnlrn Studha’ Club is holding a general meeting at 6:30 in the Campus Cent re, room 1386. New members are always welcome. WLU Symphony Orchestra, Michael Purves-Smith, director. Featuring Concerto Competition winners. 8100 pm. in the Aird Centre Recital Hall. Admission is 85. Students and seniors, 83* High school students with ID, free.

r HELP WANTED People needed to * -deliver Imprint 888-4048

SUWDAY,

JAWUARY

2Lo

UWs Womwh lnterun iversity Council is presenting 8 symposium on “Career Opportunities for Women in Sport”, 7:oO pm. at Federation Hall. All are welcome to attend. Door admission onlv 81.00. For information call Leslie 0; Diane, ext. 6996.

Amwty Intarnatlonal presents: “Life as e Salvadorean Refugee”. The speakers will describe conditions in the Mesa Grande Refugee Camp in Honduras, and how their re-location has affected their lives. EL 105, 8:OO pm. Co-sponsored by Oxfam and the Jesuit Centre. SAA general meeting. NH 3004. Everyone welcome. Come find out how you can be involved. Red Crorr Blood Donor Clinic. St. Francis Catholic Church, 49 Slueridge Ave., Kitchener. 1:30 pm. until 8:oO I pm.

THURSDAY,

2

Qeneml ma&In@ for Winterfest ‘89. 5:OO pm., NH 3001. Come out and find out”.how much fun winter at Waterloo can’bel Winterfest ‘89, March 2,3 and 4, it’s sure to be a blast!

l RRDAY,

FlbRUARY

8

An&w Dwwwd FASS Show. February 3rd at 7:00 pm. and 10:00 pm., Februar)! 4th at 8:OO pm. Humanities Theatre. Cost is 85.00. R&B Clubsponsoring Open Jam in CC 113. 3:00 - 6:CKl pm. All are welcome, but you must bring your equipment (anything goes). For more info contact Austin, 746- 1577.

m Jewish Students’ Association presents Bagel Brunches every Monday andThursday from 11;30- 1:30 in CC 110 or CC 135 (check with the Turnkeys). Drop in for bagels, juice, conversation and fun1

TUmDAY The House of Debates meets at 5:30 pm. in St, Jerome’s, room 229, New members will always be welcome.

Watafk

I _ .

Scrabbla Playan Club meeting. 7130 pm., in MC 3012, Mathematics & Computer, UW. Bring boards and dictionaries. Phone 579-3695 for details. Visitors,. beginners, other languages welcome. English, French, Russian and Hebrew boards available for play.

Men, t&e an active rob in birth control. Drop into the Birth Control Centre for more information. CC 206, ext. 2306. . ’ To 8he guy with no frienda. wilt you bs my friend? Sincerely, Your friend. P.S. I love youll futorkrg. All levels of chemistry. Individual and group sessions, Ten years experience. MSC in chemirtry. Cell Corelei, 886-t 17 1.

An InService for students. University Intrcxluctions - the rational alternative to noisy bars. A non-profit, discreet introduction service oraanired by students for members of the university community. Until February, free membership for women. P.O. Box 365, Station W., Toronto, Ontario. MM 5Cl. World famous psychic and channeller can help you obtain low, health and wealth. Call or write eny time. David Guradino, P.0. Box 880, Lenoir City, Tennessee. 37771.

31m l rbd TIna - Where are you? What gives, eh? Call soon. Mikey (The Geek “U-U-U-U-U-H”) and Bradley (88877391.

We need you to have fun1 Feb, lO1 t th. The House of Debates is hosting a tournament. We need peapI to bs judges. Don’t worry, we will train you. Csll Charles 746-7132. We rn going to Ft. Lauderdale

Spring Break1 Want to come along? tt will be areat I 8M anefa meeting. Wednesday, Feb. 1,5:30 NH 3004. All old and new members welcome. Come find out how you can make a difference with campus life.

0m with your weight? If you are suffering from anorexia or bulimie and are interested in joining a self-help group composed of others in your situation, call Marie at 746-6038.

w H-km! Spring Sreak trips to Daytona Beach - 8249., Fort Lauderdale - 8289, Mont Ste. Anne 8239. Call Kendra, 748-9079.

8CWL

.Subllmlnrlr (as advertised on T.V.), improve your grades the easy way with subliminal audio cassette& 60 minutes. 100,000 positive affirmations! Programs now available: Passing Exams with Flying Colors; Increase Your Memory Power; Reading with Retention/Comprehension; Effective Speaking; etc. Please phone Paul, 742-7481. O#y rntie, very successful but lonely, wishes to meet a gay or bi male under 25 for a discreet friendship: Interests include skiing, music, travel, and gti social life. Not into bars. Serious calls only please. Doug 658-3387.

Fkrldr. A group of us are hitting the suds, the sun and the sand in Feb. Want to come, give us a buzz at 8849939.

Make a little girl happy. My neice bought me blue ski gloves with red trim. Now I’ve lost them and cen’t find replacements. It’ll crush her if she finds out. Huge reward. Dave 7462834.

oHaoBw0

WIDWmDAY

IMF T& Secret. There has been a report of disturbances at 600 pm. Wednesday evenings. Your mission, should you choose to accept it, will be to investigate these meetings in the Clubs Room of the CC. WATSFIC,‘the group holding these meetings is reported to propagate science fiction, comic books, movie nights and gaming. Use extreme caution.

gemrd meeting. All friends of the computer please attend. If you enjoy Scifi books, comics, role playing games or would like to find out what we’re all about, meet in the Clubs Room of the CC at 6:00 pm. To disobey the computer is treason. Anmeaty Intmatkml Group 118. Come join the conspiracy of hope. Work on behalf of prisoners of conscience throughout the world. Everyone welcome. CC 135, 7:30 pm. layman’s Eva ngallcrl fe I lows h ip Bible Study. CC 110 at 7:30 pm. AII are welcome.

GLOW (Gays and Lesbians’of Waterloo) operate a coffee house every Wednesday in room 110 of the Campus Centre at UW from 9:00 pm. until 11:00 pm. Atl are welcome. Call 884GLOW for more information.

T)H Womyn’8 Group meets in CC 135 (usually) at 8:30 pm. Come out and enjoy movie nights, educational evenings, dances, road trips, casual discussions. For weekly events call 884-GLOW or listen to ’ 94.5 FM, Thursdays from 6-8 pm.

l UWDAY m’s Evangmllcrl Fellowship Evening Service. 163 University Ave., W., Apt. 321 (MSA). 7:00 pm. All are welcome. Hum -pus Ministry is sponsoring a Bible Class for students and others on The Book of Revelation. 9:oO am. throughout the term. At ‘The Church in the Woods”, 209 Baaringer Road, across from Parkside. Chaplain Graham E. Morbey leads the class.

DISCOS ‘Old Country Games, Here and Now’% the Museum &Archive of Games, Matthews Hall. Multicuttur’al games from Germany, the Mediterranean, the Orient and Caribbean cultures. Weekdays9:OOam. to 5:00pm., Sundays 1:W am. to 5:ODpm. Admission free. Ext. 4424. t)n Waterloo Public Interest Research Group present: Dr. Joseph Cotlins, from the renowned Institute for Food snd Development Policy, who will discuss “The Myths of Hunger: Towards a Politics of Hope”. Humenities Theatre, UW at 700 pm. Admission: students, seniors and l&w income, $3.00 in advance, 85.00 at the door. Others 84,W in advance, $6.00 at the door. Tickets available at the Humanities box office, all 8ASS outlets and at the WPIRG office. w ti the handbook “Division of Mathematics for Industry and Commerce” are available in Room- 5100 bM&C.

Seirvice

Professional Research & Literary Services

Sake Time and Improve Your G&es! IOrder Catalw Todav with Visa/MC or COD

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Deadlines approaching? Call us far quality 8ewice.

Or. rush S2.00 to: Rmemrch Auirtanm 11322 Idaho Ave. #206-SN,

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IVINTS

Play a01 Beginners invited to Go Classes at 7:OO pm. B.C. Matthews Hall, Room 104U. Free playing time for al11players at 7:30 pm. Call ext. 4424 or ext. 6887.

THURSDAY

WIDRH#DAY

UW fllm Society presents “Aah, Belinda” (Atif Yilmar/Turkey/l987) at 700 pm. in East Campus Hall, Rm. 1219. A bright comedy along the lines of Peaav Sue Got Married. Call 8851211, ext. 3709.

FMWO@OM nwdd to read over French essays (short) before they are handed in. Will pay. CahI Michelle 885-4341,

PWMOWAL

\

35

Is your new year burdened by a possible pregnancy? For help, support, free pregnancy tests, call Birthright. 5793990. lU88 M.&B. - Math Grad Ball. March 18th, tickets 830.00 each, available February 6th to 17th. Limited number available.

MONDAY

Student8 of Objectivism presents an audio-taped lecture: “America’s persecuted minority - Big Business” by Avn Rand. 7:30 pm. in AL 207. An-r Darnrnd FASS Show. February 1 st and 2nd at 8:0Opm. in Humanities Theatre. Cost is 85.00.

MBRUARY

27, 1989

AVAlLABLI

Wnhmd counwllon for developmentatly delayed individuals. 86.35/hr. Every second weekend. Leave message for Don Mader after 2:oO pm. 884-6012,888-5201.

ApoHcrtknr m invited from students who wish to work as snow shovellers on an “as required” basis, normally from 7:oO am. to IO:30 am. Rate of pay is 87.00 per hour worked. Contat Neil Murray in Personnel et ext. 2829.

Friday, January

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1988-89_v11,n23_Imprint  

- Continued on page 3 Continued on page 16 the ads. Waterloo regional police have charged Jack Harold Lough, 47, of 172 Boniface Avenue with...

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