Page 1

As the chevron-federation dispute reached its 13th week, at the end of December, both the National Union of Students (NUS) and the Ontario Federation of Students (OFS), made public st$ements calling for reinstatement of the chevron as it was prior to its September 24 closure. Both organisations complain that the fight has diverted campus

energies away from issues like cutbacks and tuition fee increases. At a meeting December 17 the OFS executive recommended that the paper be reinstated, and that a joint commission of OFS and the Canadian University Press (CUP) be formed to try and resolve the dispute. Ac’cording to OFS spokesperson Alan Golombeck it is hoped that by resolving

the chevron affair the commission would devise a formula to be used in future paper-student council disputes. In a letter to recalled UW federation president Shane Roberts, OFS chairperson Murray Miskin said his organisation didn’t get involved sooner because it viewed the problem as a local affair. However, “ . . .the extended

University of Waterloo Waterloo, Ontario volume 7, number I~.2 january 7, 7977

controversy ,‘9” he says, “. . .has made difficult any attempts at student mobilisation on the Waterloo campus over other issues. The immediacy of such major issues as tuition fee increases makes more urgent our responsibility to help alleviate the current problem.” At press’ time Wednesday OFS had received no response to its offer. NUS also called for reinstatement of the paper in a statement released December 26 at the opening of the CUP National Conference in Vancouver. The statement points out that an earlier attempt by NUS to mediate in the dispute failed. This was because the chevron staff told a NUS representative at its December 3 meeting that it had two non-negotiable demands reinstatement -and an investigation of the affair. Instead of mediation, the chevron staff suggested that NUS first investigate the affair and take a stand. And according to the NUS statement the federation council showed “. . .an evident lack of concern”, to the mediation offer since it lost quorum before discussing the offer at its December 7 meeting. Thus NUS has decided it can do no more than make a statement on the affair. .There are two main points in the statement.

Roberts pay tuition

fees, and receive

Wages hunger

their loans and grants

at the Need/es

Ha//cashier.

photo by randy barkman

strike

njured worker Erhard Kienitz is a serious, clear-thinking Kitchener worker who is prepared to die for a cause. He is an injured worker; president of the local Union for Injured Workers, and frustration and anger at how the government treats such people has driven him to a hunger strike. He stopped eating on Christmas Eve and on Tuesday was joined in his protest by another UIW member Robert‘ Corbett. The strike has been given wide media coverage and is beginning to have an impact. Already the Ontario Minister of Labour and the Waterloo Regional chairman have requested a meeting with the striker. Kienitz in high spirits and determined, gave the free chevron an interview Tuesday. The case of the injured workers can best be put by a man on his twelfth day of a hunger strike. The following are mainly his words. The former textile worker who took up physical labour and has been injured five times did not want to talk about his petsonal problems : “This is not my cause I’m fighting. I am fighting for all injured work&s, organised and not organised. The only thing I can do is to die for the country. I will be the one they can sacrifice. I will fight. I cannot live forever. I may not survive. I am not a healthy man.” A warning to Queen’s Park “I am on a hunger strike for the betterment of the injured workers. I want to point out how frustrated the injured workers are. Some are threatening to bomb the Workmen’s Compensation _Board (U’CB). “This hunger strike is to persuade Queen’s Park to listen and to protect the injured workers in :ase some of them‘ do something desperate like killing or kidnapping. The Government has been

protests

warned. If they don’t open their find themselves eyes, they’ll buried alive. I don’t want this to happen. I want peace. I want to improve things. ’ ’ An appeal to the media On the basis of previous media coverage of his hunger strike, Kienitz was skeptical about what the free chevron would report: “I don’t think you’ll write all that I have to say. Not everybody seems to write the facts about the whole thing. They don’t want to look into the truth, to know just how frustrated the injured workers are. “You know, I am trying to prevent acts of desperation by telling the news media. But some of the media have left the really serious things out - like how people are so desperate they may start killing. They are afraid to publicize this fact. “These problems will not go away by themselves. The way the economy is going, the lack of jobs, etc., I tell you people are really getting desperate. They are being driven to violence by the WCB. Injured workers who attack someone or break the law should not be prosecuted. They are not to blame.” The plight of the injured worker Kienitz summed up the conditions of injured workers: “Whatever people worked and slaved to establish in their lives, it all goes down the drain. The WCB cuts them off benefits, and they end up at the mercy of welfare, destitute and broken. “The injured worker needs help in order to help himself. Instead he is being tormented and humiliated. He is made an outcast. And the government responds to him with the same arrogance as ‘Let them eat cake !’ “Injured workers are deemed worthless by the government. Families have been broken up. The pain is always there. It never

goes away. Some feel that the only thing they can do is die.” Crimes of the Workmen’s Compensation Board The Compensation Act is “not a law for the injured workers,” Kienitz said. “It is for the bigshots, to protect them from the workers who made them so rich and powerful.” Enumerating the crimes of the WCB, he pointed out that the “Board advises injured workers that the best way to get a job is to not tell anyone about your injury, if you really want, to get a job. If an injured worker does this, he is ‘likely to get re-injured very quickly. It is like a merry-go-round with the injured workers getting spun off. ” By not telling your new employer of a previous injury, the WCB claims that “you will receive higher benefits and will be eligible to get a higher pension if you’re re-injured.” The worker is then able to get some pay from each place where he was injured. “They are trying to kill injured workers by this advice. After my first injury, they told me not to tell my new employer. This led to my becoming crippled. The Board is advising people how to lie.” Kienitz said that he has seen many incidents where the WCB has deceitfully told an injured worker that “there is nothing wrong mind”

with

you.

It’s

all in your

and where the worker was then injured even more seriously. He recalled a WCB employee claim: “It is just like nature; the weak have to vanish, only the strong will survive. The process will take care of itself.” He also described the tactics used by the WCB agents: “They come in and start asking question after question and invading people’s privacy. They look continued on page 3

“First, the September 24 closure of the chevron office and the September 38 suspension of publication and the elimination of editorial positions were clear and direct violations of the principles of the student press.” (At their 1973 conference NUS members adopted the CUP Statements of Pi-inciples of the Student Press, which precludes any outside interference in student newspapers - Shane Roberts was one of UW’s delegates to that conference .) In the December 26 statement NUS says that the principles “ . . .are not some fancy declaration to be ignored when convenient’ ’ . ‘The second point of the statement is: “ . . .both the Federation of Students and the chevron have sacrificed their ability to serve UW students for the sake of prolonging the dispute in the hopes of eventual total victory’ ’ . The NUS assessment of the situation is: “The chevron’s nonnegotiable demands are not only reinstatement but also an investigation of the entire affair. The Federation makes no move to admit its error and reinstate the chevron retroactively . It is true, of course, that the chevron’s position is one of defense in the face of the unprincipled Federation actions.” -

neil docherty

scrambles...

Shane Roberts has become the first federation president. in UW’s history to be recalled. More students signed the petition for his removal from office than voted him in the unusually large election turnout of last February. His term officially ended Dec. 26. Dave McLellan, Environmental Studies council member appointed by Roberts to the position of vice-president, now assumes the powers of the president until a by-election can be held. As late as Wednesday, Roberts was claiming that he was not recalled, saying: “The petition was short 2 names.” He said McLellan was acting as president and would decide the issue. ‘Asked if this meant he could return as president, Roberts replied: “Well, it would seem to be the case.” Though given a 72 hour deadline Dec. 23 to leave the office or reject his recall, he did not inform anyone of his decision. Tuesday, the registrar affirmed, Roberts was still checking names on the petition, though he denies this. When McLellan was contacted Wednesday he said he had made his decision, based on lawyers’ advice: “The recall petition is valid. ’ ’ Roberts received the petition Dec. 15 from Mark Wills, a member of the recall committee. The petition, said to have had 2,240 names, actually had 2,199, with 2,141 needed. After three days of work checking over the recall petition, Roberts, as chief justice, refused to accept it. Eighty-three names were stricken from the list - leaving the recall twenty-five names short - on the grounds of improper I.D. numbers (about 50), double signatures (20) and other discrepancies in the signature or number. He did accept 2,116 names. Roberts informed Wills Dec. 20, that the petition could either be resubmitted with the addition of 25 new signatures, or could be validated by verifying unacceptable names. Stating that he would submit his resignation to the vice president, he added: “I am resigning as of January 1” - the day after federation by-law ensures a by-

election for president. This Wednesday however, Roberts admitted: “I haven’t handed a written resignation in to anyone.” Work was then done to revalidate signatures. Thirty-one names were identified (most had forgotten their proper I.D. number) and were ready to be re-submitted on Tuesday Dec. 21. Roberts however, did not show up at the federation office to receive them Tuesday or Wednesday. On Thursday, when Wills presented the names to him, Roberts accepted 5 signatures immediately and said he would check up on the others. However he removed 15 part time students and 11 withdrawals from the list already accepted. Wills then submitted an extra 46 names to the petition for safe measure. Wills maintains that though “there were some errors within the first petition, they were cleaned up. As far as we are concerned he was recalled the first time the petition was handed in.” The recall movement was started Nov. 9 by a large number of students “concerned with the representation of students in the federation.” Over 100 students carried petitions. They based the need for recall on Roberts’ actions in office and on his inaction on student problems. It was claimed that, amongst other concerns, Roberts did extremely little about the student problems in housing and education cutbacks, although he stressed these areas at election time. Roberts was also criticised for “skillfully manoeuvering his way into some student-funded posts” (eg. Boards of External Relations and Education) and hiring himself as a fieldworker for a board of which he was chairperson. The selection of “personal friends” to executive positions was cited as “blatant political patronage.” Other issues involved the federation’s handling of the Oct. 29 General Meeting and National Students Day. The issue that sparked the recall, however, was the federation jchevron affair. Roberts, his executive and later, council, closed the paper and continued on page 5


2

iriday,

the free chevron

january

7, 7977

. Women’s Self-Defence, Wen-Do. Classes begin Tuesday January 11, end Tuesday February 15. Combatatives Room, P.A.C., U of W. 11:30 1:30 (noon). Cost: $12.00.

8:00 the W.J.S.A. will be holding an organizational meeting at 123 Westwood Drive, Apt. 10 all are welcome.

The Waterloo Jewish Students Association will again hold its Wednesday luncheon meetings, to recommence on January 12, in CC Room 113 from 11:30 to 1:30, admission $1.00. Also, on Wednesday at

Show. AL 116, 8:00 pm. Feds $1, Others $1.50. Kung Fu classes, W.L.U. Phys. Ed. Complex. Mondays and Wednesdays, 4:30 - 6 pm. Head Instructor R. J. Day. Private lessons available. Women’s Self-Defence, Wen-Do. Classes begin Tuesday January 11, and Tuesday February 15. Combatatives Room, P.A.C., U of W. 11:30 1:30 (noon). Cost: $12.00.

Saturday rcu

Friday

Kung Fu classes, W.L.U. Phys. Ed. Complex. Mondays and Wednesdays, 4:3O - 6 pm. Head Instructor R. J. Day. Private lessons available.

Fed -Flicks - The Rocky Horror Show. AL 116, 8:OO Feds $1, Others $1.50.

pm.

TllbR3

-

I IIG

Il”L#ny

1 ,“I

I “I

Sunday

\of Mkterloo

Library

AN INTRODUCTION TO LIBRARY RESEARCH ARTS LIBRARY _ + General

. ’-

Subject

Workshops

Seminars SCIENCE, Jan. ‘2427 Enquire at

on LIBRARY ENGINEERING (Mon.-Thurs.) desk

by the opportunity

for a

, *

c

RESEARCH FOR CHEMISTRY, AND CHEMICAL ENGINEERING. 6:30 pm

Monday Kung Fu classes, W.L.U. Phys. Ed. Complex. Mondays and Wednesdays, 4:30 - 6 pm. Head Instructor R. J. Day. Private lessons available. Women’s Self-Defence, Weft-Do. Classes begin Tuesday January 11, end Tuesday February 15. Combatatives Room, P.A.C., U of W. 11:30 1:30 (noon). Cost $12.00.

Research

Open 7 Days A Week

Publications

Jan 10-l 4 (Mon.-Fri) Jan. 17-21 (Mon.-Fri.)

Wednesday Free Movie - “Last Picture Show” starring Timothy Bottoms, Jeff Bridges. Great Hall, Campus Centre, lo:15 pm. Sponsored by CCB. Kung Fu classes, W.L.U. Phys. Ed. Complex, Mondays and Wednesdays, 4:30 - 6 pm. Head Instructor R.J. Day. Private lessons available. Conrad Grebel College Peace Society meeting 12:30 pm. in Conrad Grebel Cafeteria. Pat Trudeau of OXFAM-Canada will talk about the organization and its projects among Canada’s Natives Peoples.

1:30 pm lo:30 am

Workshops -

essays \

Kung Fu classes, W.L.U. Phys. Ed. Complex. Mondays and Wednesdays, 4:30 - 6 pm. Head Instructor R. J. Day. Private lessons available. Minni-Malanka Ukrainian New Year’s Party. Presented jointly by the Ukrainian and Russian Clubs. M. & C. Faculty Lounge Rm. 5136, 8pm. 50 cents for non-members.

prescription

lyvlces

232 King N. Waterloo, Phone 885-2530 Opposite Athletic Complex.

9AM to 11 PM

lassifie

Workshops

Learn to use the resources of the library in preparing. , and reports. Jan. lo-14 (Mon.-Fri.) lo:30 am and 2:30 pm Jan. 17-21 (Mon.-Fri.) 1:30 pm Meet at Information Desk

Government

Meeting of the Ukrainian Students Club, 7pm. Guest speaker Greg Michalenko. All welcome. *

UNIVERSITY $ PHARMACY

.E.M.S. LIBRARY-, -

Library

Kung Fu classes, W.L.U. Phys. Ed. Complex. Mondays and Wednesdays, 4:30 - 6 pm. Head Instructor R. J. Day. Private lessons available. Women’s Self-Defence, Wen-Do. Classes begin today, end Tuesday February 15. Combatatives Room, PAC, U of W. 11:30 - 1:30 (noon). costs $12.00

Thursday

Introduction

Brief tour with slide lecture followed practical exercise. Jan. lo-14 (Mon.-Fri.) lo:30 am Jan. 17-21 (Mon.-Fri) 3:30 pm

+

Fed Flicks - The Rocky Horror Show. AL 116, 8:00 pm. Feds $1, Others $1.50. Kung Fu classes, W.L.U. Phys. Ed. Complex. Mondays and Wednesdays, 4:30 - 6 pm. Head Instructor R. J. Day. Private lessons available. Women’s Self-Defence, Wen-Do. Classes begin Tuesday January 11, . end Tuesday February 15. Combatatives Room, P.A.C., U of W. 11:30 1:30 (noon), Cost $12.00.

Tuesday

Travel

Wanted

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Come and participate in a parent run daycare centre. Country setting, large creative playground, nutritious meals, qualified staff. Within walking distance of the University. Call Klemmer Daycare, Ext. 2369.

Housing

Available

Double room - $65. Phone and full kitchen use,, 5 minutes walking distance from U of W. No restrictions! Whole house students. 139A Columbia St. West. 884-9032.

Moving Will do light moving with truck. Call 884-6430. Jeff.

Ride

a small

Wanted

Urgently needed: Ride needed to University from Elora ‘and back. Will stiare driving & costs. Phone 846-0145.

Lost Would the person who found the golc cross and chain please phone Ext 2633, again.

Personal Gay Lib Office, campus centre Rm 217D. Open Monday-Thursday,7-1C pm some afternoons - counselling and information. Phone 885-l 211 Ext. 2372. Pregnant and Distressed? The Birtt Control Centre is an information and referral centre for birth control, V.D. unplanned pregnancy and sexuality For all the alternatives phone 885-l 211, Ext. 3446 (Rm. 206 campu: centre) or for emergency number: 884-8770.

For Sale Alpaca wool sweaters in both men’s fi ladies’ sizes. Natural colours 885-0721. (Marta).


Referendum tenned ‘tiaud~

Hipfner, the. CRGman

Acting federation president Dave McLellan is going ahead with the “student newspaper” referendum called by Shane Roberts before his removal as federation president, but its validity -is being quest ioned. McLellan admitted Wednesday that some of the referendum questions are vague and suggested that

On a dark and cold niiht late last December math rep-Ron Hipfner got the word from federation headquarters. The soon-to-be-recalled president wired him $550 and told him to catch the next flight out to Vancouver. Hipfner‘s assignment: To boldly go where no student colincil hack had ever gone before -to the CUP 39th national conference as a representative of the Waterloo federation of students. He was to “see what was going on” and to “provide information on the Here, indeed, was the lion’s den! federation’s position.” But Hipfner had a plan of his own. He passed the word around that he represented a mysterious “third force” on campus, and was actually ,there to pull the thorn from council’s posterior and reinstate the chevron. Hipfner announced that the “third force” controlled a majority on council.- He was doubtful about an investigation of the entire affair. It might turn into a “witch-hunt”. In a meeting with delegates from the free chevron, Hipfner admitted that thechevron had steadily improved and that the closing in September “was a political blunder in anyone’s eyes.” “It was a stupid action,” he confided. He also admitted that the paper was closed down “on supposition”, blaming Shane Roberts, - a “notorious red-baiter.” But what was this secret “third force”‘? Back in Waterloo Wednesday all was not so clear. Hipfner refused to answer any questions from the chevron about the “third force”. and instead baffled everyone by issuing a statement signed by a “Campus Reform Group.” The statement proclaimed that “We at-e the Campus Reform Group.” “By membership we encompass a number of concerned students. . .Our aims are to return the energies of the federation to its purpose of existence, that of serving the students of the UniverI sity of Waterloo.“. Hipfner dropped the declaration into a chevric‘s hands, then hurried from thchevron office into the dark Waterloo night. Another mission impossible complete! For a”‘Campus Reform Group”. nothing’s impossible! -

peter

a follow-up

Asked

the Canadian University

and firing

continued t:(,r-ming sel~~es.

from to \t‘t‘

page

1

worse he is treater!. The outcome of the in\.e\tigation i\ -alway\ worlst‘ than it wa\ hefcri-e. If‘\omcbody i\ ii criminal. I collld \t’c them treating them- like this. Hut the in.jlrred workers hi1L.e had their Iiles de\tro>red. yet they are treated like criminal\.” 11‘the in.jlIrcd ntc,rkcr c!ecIinc\ to 1‘ollob the adt ice 01‘ the WCB flllt)~. then the Hoard call\ the

h orker unct,-opcrat i1.e and cut 4 of1 hi\ benefit\. :I‘hen the injury’ become\ “non-esi\tcnt--. as far a\ the board is ccjncernec!.

have

the

effect

of

should those fees be -

compulsory

or

refundable.

and

7. Should the Chevron be re-instated as

it was September

24; with

Neil

Docherty as Production Manager and Henry Hess as News Editor (both salaried positions): and back-pay be given to these individuals for the period when the Chevron was not publishing: and outstanding bills of the ‘free chevron’ be paid by the Federation of.Students? - Yes, No. The following question relates to the Petition of Recal of the President. 8. If the Petition of Recall for Stiane Roberts is successful before December 3 1, 1976, the Federation of Students is required by its by-laws to have a byelection-for the president to serve out the term ending on February 28. 1977. Should - (Choose one answer only.) a. The by-election be held as required by the present by-laws. b. The board of Directors amend the by-laws so that the acting president (i.e. the vice-@esident) continue until the end of the president’s term, that is, until February 28, 1977. c. The Board of Directors amend the by-laws so that the presideni elected February 2. 1977 who will serve for the academic year 1977-78, take office immediately. (Note: the president elected for the year 1977-78 would normally take office on March I. 1977.)

ported that the chevron staff is asking Iler for a written opinion on the legality of the referendum. There appears to be no provision against ballot stuffing in the mail-out polls, von Bezold said, and there is also a question of when the polls opened. Federation bylaw No. ‘22 specifies that one condition governing the conduct of a referendum is: “The question to be decided, with the exact wording, shall be published in the campus newspaper and placed on all-federation bulletin boards not later than 72 hours before ttie opening of the polls.” However, copies of the referendum were mailed to co-op students on-December 22 at a total cost of more than $500. Council representative for ES.co-op Mark McGuire reported that Roberts told him December 24 that “the co-op polls are now open”. “This”, von Bezold states, “is a violation of bylaw No. 22 and puts the legality of the referendum, as a referendum under bylaw, in question.” Roberts said Wednesday that there’s no reason w,hy the mailout referendum shouldn’t be valid. He claimed that there are precautions used to (ensure validity of the ballots but, “it’s something we don’t discuss publicly”. - Grad history student and chevron editor Larry Hannant termed the referendum “a fraud”. “It simply can’t yield an informed decisidn,” he said, pointing out that there has been no consultation with other student newspapers or with Canadian University Press“to see what bylaw changes would be appropriate and workable”. “The one question of reinstatement versus non-reinstatement doesn’t -present our position accurately .“- he added. “It focusses attention on ‘outstariding bills’ and ‘back pay’ rather than on the real issues.” -

henry

On Campus Above Village 1 Dining Halls

DO YOU LIVE I+ERE? On Campus Menu Only

the en\ ironment.

;I picttlre ot‘ it ti,r_ themThe poorcr- ;1 person is. the

would

c. Faculty & non-academic staff of U. of w. d. Any persons from the K-W community. 6. If a separate body or corporation is established to publish a student newspaper, with its own collection of fees,

of funds. - assumption

Students’ Council but controlled by students by direct election c. The staff of the newspaper d. Other. 4. If, by “editorial control”. we mean the control over exactly what news and commentary are provided in the newspaper. who should have “editorial control”? (Choose one answer only.) a. Students’ Council or a body responsible to Students’ Council. b. A body separate from the Students‘ Council but controlled by students by direct election. c. The staff of the newspaper. d. The editor of the newspaper. e. Other. 5. Voting staff of the newspaper should come from the following categories: (You may choose more than one answer. 1 a. All students from whom fees for the paper are collected.

it .*’

:iround

provision

presi-

b. All students.

Press and pay

a. Students’ Council or a body appointed by Council and answerable to it b. A body or corporation separate from

whelmingly to hale him remoL.4 from the conference. When asked how he t‘elt about being labelled a scab. Burton replied. “It could be true or not true. depknding on how you look at

strike

U.

of all legal responsibilities, - rules by which staff operates; who should “publish” a student-funded campus newspaper? (Choose one answer only)

wa\ gi\ en ;I chance to defend himself in front of the hut he refused. whereupon the delegates voted over-

Hunger

of staff, -

federation

questions

compulsory C. U .P. membership fees? - Yes. No. 3. If. by the word “publish”. we refer to being responsible for: - the hiring administration

UW

binding the federation. . . .It has the appearance and substance of a straw vote.” Ernst von Bezold, a member of the chevron legal committee, re-

the referendum

I. Should there be a student-funded

blunden

blunden

which

have

of W. campus newspaper‘? - Yes. No. 2. If there is a student-funded U. of W. campus newspaper, should it belong to

grounds that he was a scab jotrrnalist and was attending workshop\ to become a better \cab. The free chevron explained that the federation had locked-ollt the \tat‘t‘ ot‘ the chevron on September 2-l and suspended publication ot‘ the paper. The federation then \et up a \erieh of \cab paper\: fir-\t the B~l!isey~ and then the “real” chew ran. When Burton lost in a bid for the editorship of the free chevron. it w;;1\ tzsplained that the staff asked him to remain and work !‘()I- the paper. hut Btlrton chose to work t’or the “real” c.hevron. thlls making him a scab.

peter

whether

RefWendum

Bruce Burton. editor of the real chevron. was tlown across the country at students’ expense to learn a few things and ended up being taught a lesson. Burton was authorired by then-president Shane Roberts to attend the 39th national conference of the Canadian University Press (CUP) held in Vancouver. Dec. 26 to Jan. 2. He was advised to attend technical workshops and better his journalistic skills. Delegates from the free chevron. which was given the full voting rights of the chevron at the conference. put forward a motion which called for Burton to be remokfed from the conference on the

-

might

and former

dent Brian Iler: “The referendum is not phrased in the kind of way

to be held to determine how to implement the results of this one.

CUP dumps "real!' scab

Burton delegate\.

referendum

will be binding on student council, he responded that “certain questions, particularly those with two choices.” would be binding. In the opinion of Toronto lawyer

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hess


11:45 Radio Waterloo

News

SATURDAYS

GO ,BY B’US

5:30,pm Special Music Features On January 8th, we feature a one hour special on the Vancouver group Heart, based on an interview with the band.

-

Gray Coach University Service Direct from Campus Entrances To Toronto and Woodstock-London _1 Express via Hwy. 401

SUNDAYSl:OO

Radid Waterloo (CKMS) broadcasts in stereo on Grand River Cable FM at 94.1. Our broadcastrng hours for the month of January are 3pm to 3am (January 5th-8th), noon to 3am (January 9th-16th) and 9am to 3am (January 17th-31st). Thus schedule lists only feature programmrng.

WINTER TIME TABLE NOW IN EFFECT

’ LEAVE “NlbEkITY -TO TORONTO / Mon. to Fri. - 3:05 p.m. & 4:50 p.m. Fridays - 12\25 pm. & 3:35p.m. RETURN I ,

BUSES

FROM TORONTO

7:00 a.m. - Monday N.ON-STOP NQW leaves at 6:45a.m.

EARLY

MORNING

WEDNESDAYS

TO CAMPUS trip

SER.)/ICE

.

-

6:45 a.m. - Mon. to Fri. via Guelph 6:45 a.m. - Monday NON-STOP Express Sundays or Monday Holiday

730 I- Via

p.m.; lslington

l-8:30

p.m.:

l-10:40

p.m.

5:00 pm Octoberkon-Recorded at the first Science Fiction Conference to be held In the Krtchener-Waterloo area, this programme features a series of panels on science fiction. 6:00 pm Radio Waterloo News 6:15 pm Perspectives - Perspectives is a programme which provides a balanced view of facts and points of view to provide an understanding of major .rssues before the United Nations, including recordings from meetings. On January 12th, the focus is on the Issue of Palestine and the Middle East Conflict. 8:15 pm Basketball - On January 12th, from the Physical Activities Complex at the University of Waterloo, Waterloo vs McMaster. jl:45 pm Radio Waterloo News

MONDAYS 5:00 pm Public Affairs at the Centre - Fro,m the public forums held at the Saint Lawrence Centre in Toronto, these programmes focus on a variety of public affairs Issues. The first two programmes, on January 10th and 17th are entitled Wdodl,and or Wasteland - Ontario’s northern + forests. 6:00 pm Radio Waterloo News 9:00 pm Musikanada - Interviews with, and music from some of Canada’s finest recording artists form the basis for this programme. On January 10th the pr.ogramme features Canadian jazz artist Maynard V Ferguson. 11:45 pm Radio Waterloo News

THURSDAYS

Station

wboDSTOCK=LONDON SERVlCi Express vra Hwy. 401 Read Down Read Up Fridays Sundays Ar. 6.45 p.m. South Campus Entrance 6.05p.m. Lv. Ar. 7.10 p.m. 6.35p.m. Lv. Kitchenei- Terminal 7.25p.m. Ar. Woodstock Lv. 5.55 p.m. London Lv. 5.i5 p.m. 8.05b.m. Ar. * Toronto and London buses loop via University,- Westmount, Columbia and Phillip, serving designated stops. . Buses will stop on signal’at intermediate points en ‘route and along University Ave. ADDITIONAL DAILY EXPRESS SERVICE FROM KITCHENER BUS TERMINAL

pm Mon Pays/My

Country - This is a bicultural programme, presented in a magazine format. The programme focuses 6n French and English Canadian music, literature and politics. International politics also form part of the programme, with an emphasis on French and English Canadian reactions to international polItIcal developments. 6:00 pm Live From the Slaugh-*, terhouse - Recorded at the Slaughterhouse, a coffee house in Aberfoyle, Ontario, these programmes feature some of Ontario’s finest musicians. 7:00 pm Greek Student Programme 9:3Q pm Live From the CC Coffeehouse - Pending permission, we will be broadcasting live from the Coffeehouse in the Campus Centre. On January 9th, Wolf at the Door, a bluegrass band, will be performing.

5:30 pm Radio Waterloo Sports Report 6:00 pm Radio Waterloo News 9:OO pm People’s Music - Each week at this time Radio Waterloo features local artists recorded at Radio Waterloo’s Trak Four Studios. This programme IS intended as a showcase for local musicians and features many original composrtions. On January 13th the programme showcases Bruce Tomlinson. 11:45 pm Radio Waterloo News

TUESDAYS

FRIDAYS 6:00 pm Radio Waterloo News 6:lS pm Towards 1984 - From a serves of lectures organlzed by the Board of Education, Federation of Students, this series of programmes takes a critical look at several aspects of our society. The first programme, on January 7th, features a talk by Wallace Clement, author of the Canadian Corporate Elite and IS entitled The Media in Canada: A One Sided Story. , .

F

6:00 pm Radio Waterloo News 6:15 pm World Around Us - On January 11 th, this programme focusses on the conflict in the Middle East, with a talk by Dr. Yoram Dinstein, Professor of International Law at Tel-Avrv University. Professor DInstern IS a former Consul of lsreal in New York, a member of the lsreal Permanent Mssron to the United Nations (1961-2, 1966-g) and chairman of the lsreal section of Amnesty International. 9:00 pm Visions - These programmes feature American and British recording artists and Include both music and IntervIew. On January 1 lth, the first part of a feature on the British rock band Genisis with an interview with Phil Collrns and Steve Hackett. ./ 11:45 pm Radio Waterloo News

See Time Table No. 2 guy

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the free chevron

7, 1977

..,but is still recalled continued from page 1 “dissolved” two paid staff members. Chevron staff are adament that this was done contrary to due process since investigation did not precede action. They cite the executive minutes where the closure was based on “rumours” and “suspicions” which “may be mistaken and unfounded .” Roberts claimed the chevron was, or would be dominated by a small political group - the AIA. He labelled one of the two paid staff members incompetent and stressed that both were never students at UW. Students, he said were being discouraged from joining staff. The paper, in his opinion had “excessive political report-

ing”, was run undemocratically and was therefore irres@onsible to the students. The chevron staffers insisted that the AIA never did, nor attempted to, control the paper. They say the issue is not the AIA but the federation’s actions. Staff also maintain that: students were encouraged to join staff; both paid staff are competent journalists, and the paper is run democratically with regular Friday meetings and staff - not editor control. Research showed that outside poiitical coverage was being heavily supplanted by campus news. As the presidential recall gained

Burned

I

The reca// of-Shane Roberts Hamilton to write. . . I

inspired

first

year Arts student

Doug

support, Roberts began a campaign against the recall. A statement was printed attacking the AIA, listing off the accomplishments of his administration, and pleading for students to “Slow-up the recall to give me more time to various and complete try admitted projects. . . .” Roberts that “the probability is very high” he would be recalled. The KW Record was informed by Roberts that students were calling up the federation wanting their names off the recall list and were confused about what they were signing. Later it was found two persons had called but had not given their names. An anti-recall petition stating: “I hereby state that having had a change of mind, I wish my name withdrawn from the above recall petition” was widely circulated by Roberts himself,in the villages. It called for students to sign it and return it to the federation office “as soon as conceivably possible.” A move by Engineering Society “A” to support the recall was also

stopped at-the end of term. Engineers, represented by Peter King, Rob Morrison, Max Mercer and Glen Murphy, felt that. they could obtain about 400 signatures for the recall if they were allowed by the federation, the recall committee, the chevron and the AIA to run an unopposed engineer for president. Favoring reinstatement and investigation of the student paper, their aim was to solve the chevron affair and clean up the federation. After this was done their candidate would resign. Manny Brykman, federation treasurer and engineering council member, stated he would run for president in such a case. The engineers later backed out after forcing Roberts to hold a referendum on the chevron affair. In his dying days as president, Roberts set up his referendum and mailed it to the co-op students starting work term. The chevron staff had no input into the wording. Roberts also used the power of office to send two federation people to a Canadian University Press

5

conference in Vancouver at student expense. Roberts issued a statement Dec. 17 for the free chevron special recall edition stating: “While it is claimed and may have come true that there is broad opposition to Shane Roberts as President, I see the recall petition as a direct extension of the Anti-Imperialist Xlliance strategy. ’ ’ He claimed that the paper has “long been used as a political tool’ ’ ridiculing “various students who are working hard in the Federation.” Warning students that the paper must be stopped from dictating, through manipulation of the news, who is elected in the federation, he urges greater student involvement. And what of Shane Roberts now? Roberts retains an influence in the federation. The executive, which he appointed remains. After seven years at the university he has yet to earn his degree and could become a student again after having spent about 3 years in fulltime student politics. Lrandy

barkman

It’s been awhile since you last faced, The truth, and you don’t like its taste. And that lyin’ smiles erased, And left you with no time to waste. Burned by the ones you should have served, Burned, and it’s what you deserve. If we were able to see our plight, You’d still be too dark to care. Said you could give the promised land, Change the world at your command. But you left us lying on the sand. Burned, by the words that you said. Burned, by the dreams in your head. Now the piper has changed sides, To let the people play the tune. It’s hard to talk through castle walls. That was when you talked at all. So you blamed us for your fall. When you ignored the clarion call. Burned, ‘cause of the moves you made. Burned, as you slowly fade. But when that important work was needed, You were always.. . . .never there. Good bye, as you’re leaving for there. ~ Don’t cry, ‘bout the dust in your hair. Think why, there’s so few who care. Know why, there’s no one to share, And go back on the road again, We don’t need or want you anymore.

TO commemorate

I

Two sta/warts The Environmental Studies Sotiety is looking for two people to fill vacant positions on the ESS executive. The openings are for a communications director and a vice-nresident and critic-at-large. I

These positions, replacing those of special projects manager and enterprises manager, are part of ES& reorganization under the constitutional amendment which took effect last December 9, according to ESS president Mike Kubasiewicz. The size of the executive remains at eight, plus a paid secretary and coffee shop manager. Kubasiewicz explained that under the new constitution the positions can be filled either through a byelection or by appointment through a 213 vote of ESS Council. He said that the method to be used would be de. cided today. The persons chosen will serve from the date of appointment until regular executive elections are held in March. Duties of the vice-president and critic-at-large include: assisting the president, serving as an ombudsman for ES students, carrying out projects which do not fall under the jurisdiction of another executive member and performing the duties of the president in his ab-

- doug hamilton the end of the era.)

“The king is dead! Long live the king!” Roberts until a new president is chosen. lives in the same house as the deposed

needed

sence. The communications director is assigned “particular responsibility for internal communication with’ ESS members through announcements and billboards” and liaison unit associations. with Kubasiewicz pointed out that this position does not include publica-

is how many feel as vice-president Dave McLellan (right) An ES student McLellan was appointed to vice-presidency president.

for ESS

ME7RO TAVERN 164 Victoria St. North Kitchener, Ontario Dial 743-2720

tions, describing it as “manager of the grapevine”. Interested ES students should submit applications bearing their signature and those of two supporters. also .ES students, to the ESS office,.Env. 138A, by Wednesday, January 2 or Thursday, January 3. - henry

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_


.

_

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* _ .

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,6 .

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*

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_

the free chevron

.

The following article presents the. chevron Cutbacks‘ breads analysis of and answer to Ontario minister of colleges and universities HarKy fa,ryott’s claim that a tuition increase is necessary and justified. It a/so challenges Parrott to come to WV for a debate on education.funding and tuition feei. There was no space h.ere to foot&e the article, but if anyqne is interested in the --sources for calculations given, a lijt can be obtained from the chevron office. _ .

Having read and analj&I yours_peech of Nov. 25, 1976, (reprint&d-here) in whcch you iiitroduced the$100 tuition,increase, we,believe that there is no justificatidn for a tuition increase for the majority of students, and we conclude that your argu’ments are one-sided and fallacious. When jlou- came to Waterloo Feb. 2, 1978, to debate the education cutbacks with us, we were not very well prepared, tiwing .mainly to a big stru_ggt’e - which we wer,e waging over the student government on campus. I Now we are well prepared. We want ;ou to come back to UW for a. public debate on the tuition hike and the education cutbacks. Althgugti we- cannot guarantee you a friendly reception here, we can assure your of an opportunity to present your arguments and to listen to ours: This letter gives our preliminary analysis of yo,ur _ speech. W&suggest that you study it carefully before the debate. I ’ There is no need at all’for a tuition ikease, You say that Ontario grants to universities wil! go-

\

4

.

frldiy,

-

-

up by 8 per cent iri 1977-78. We- note that the rate of inflation (Consumer Price Index) over the last yeqr was roughly 6 per cent and that price inflation is (L . ’ continuing at about.this level. Thus, the increase in university budgets per se will‘. exceed the rate of inflation . ,Provided that this-increase &es to maintain existing programs at their present levels, instead of ex; . - panding and adding.new programs, then the Basic -’ . things wrong with your speech. Income Unit (the amount paid by the province towards the costs of edlicating one General Arts unStudents and “taxpayers” should nit b&r / ) deigrad) should incrdase by roughly the same the burden of inflation amount as inflation. This, in turn, means that uniYou state quite plainly that the reason for your versity education in Ontario can remain af its presproposed tuition increase is “increased costs faced ent level of funding, in terms of real dollars, without by universities”. We ask: What ,is the nature of these any &ition increase at all. “increased costs”? We also note that you only “suggested” in your . We know for svre that they are not a result of an speech that tuition be raised by the iidividual uni- _ increased level of operations at UW. On the conversities. It is up to our Board of Governors to set trary, ‘our level of. operations has been cut back the cost of tuition, and it is up to them to either substantially since 197 1. The number of teaching accept or reject your “suggestion? Well, take faculty has not risen since 1971, even though student no&e that students at UW are going to insist that numbe\rs have continued to increase. The construeour board not increase tuition next year.tion of new buildingshas ceased,-and now we cannot You can hide’away in Queen’s Park and &rogeven afford to repair the old ones or replace obsoantly boast that no amount.of petitions will sway you lete or worn-out equipment. away from the $,lOO hike, but .$ve don’t think that the “lncrealsed costs” of university edycation have UW Board of Governors can get away with this kind one and only ene cause: Inflation. The prices of _ of aloof posture. existing services havq risen. Admittedly, this first point of ours is weak in that Now .we ask you: Do students contribute to this it depends upon a BIU increase of at least 6 per cent. ‘inflation? No way! Students are the victims of higher But don‘t get your hopes up. We found”lots of other prices. The costs of living in, university residences have increased bjl about 58 per cent since 1970-71:

Fee hike .expo&d

jar

.

’ 1Dear l’I&r. Par! only a $100 tuition inc the first in five years. , cent increase spread compared to the 8.1 pi over the sahe time IJ Students beginning particularly care wha Many students are ct ifford an eduiation nc only make things WOI ai1 the other,costs of e _adding another tuitio ‘insult to injury for al .. For the sake of arl amine your contentic because a 3.2 per ten tion rate of 8.1 per c Let us start with-tt -year now used by St inflation. Tuition at L $625, which is,an iI proposed tuition of $ _ tion of tuitiqn cost b: increase of 16 per ce

I

’ .

CANADA: PROVINCIAL 7

DIiECT-

TAXES i 1 ,

t‘

PEF

i

If the Hdnourable Harry C. Parrott, D. D.S., Minster of Colleges and Universities.ldoks a /itt./e tattered iri this .photograph,‘it’s because the picture has been inhabiting the-chevron office since’ last j/ear when students. were invited tticome down and fling a dart at old Harry. Obviiwsly quite a few have taken it up, and as the. cutbacks continue.Fwe expect the. demand to be even greater. Looks like the__dentist ‘could use a little ,’ ’ orthodontal work himself.

Reprinted below is ‘Harry Parrott’s statement in the legislature NOV. 25, ‘1976, introducing the ‘tuition increase. \ Mr. Speaker: I wish to announce funding levelsfor 1977-78 in’the universities and colle&s of applied artsand tech.nology and also to announce an adjustment to fees. With regard to funding the university system, I have accepted the advice of the Ontario Coutiil on Univer:’ sity Affairs. We will provide operating funds of $703 million in 1977-78, a $52 million @crease over this year’s projected expenditures of,$651 million. The colleges will receive operating graqts totalling $250 mullion, up from $230 million’in the current year. We believe the increased-costs faced by univers/ties and colleges should <be borne in part by the students who’ use them and in part by the taxpayer. Consequently we have suggested that universities increase their tuition fees for a two-term academic year by $1.00. Tuition fees for a simila! period in the colleges of applied c , arts and technology will be increased by $75. This will be the first fee incre&se in five years. ’ Average academic fees in the universities’ have been frozen at slightly less than $600 since 1972. The increase I am asking for in 1977 will result in an average annual increase over five years of 3.2 per cent. In the colleges, fees have been fixed at $250 since 1972.xNext year’s increase to $325 will mean an annual average xincrease over fivq years of 5.4. per cent. These figures - 3.2 per &it for the universiiies and 5.4 per cent for the &lleges - compare to an annual average increase in the consumer price index of 8.1 per cent. Looking at it another way, fees Currkntly make ud 14.4 per cent of universities’ incoye from fees and gr;jtnts, down from mdre than 17 per cent following th’e 1972 fee increase. The 1977 increase w’ill‘~esulf iri tuitiop fees amounting to 16.lper cent of this income. ‘This means that - even after the increase -. university students will only be paying, on average, @b&t 16 per cent of their educattofial costs. Taxpayers will continue to*pay about 8Q.per cent, with the refiain$er Toming from private sources. Similarly, in the college”s, fees were roughly 13 p&r cerjlt of income in 1972.and they are a&out-l0 per cent of income itithe current year. After the increase next year, students will again be paying about 13 per cent of the r -ccists of their edurcation. Mr. Speaker, this increase in tuition fees does not change the government% commitment to ensure that studepts’ access to post-secondary education is not limited by their financigl circumktances. As in the past, students who can’t pay their full share of education costs may apply for financial assistance from the Ontario Student AssistanCe Program. Higher ttiition fees will.be taken directly into account in asses- sing these students’ financial needs. The assistance program’s budget for grants provided by the province vjfll be iincreased from $61 million in /the current year to $74 million in 1977-78. , Currently students are required to borrow $J,OOO before they can rec&ve non-repayable fun& frb;m the -province. I am pleased to confirm that this level of required borrowing wjll not have to-be.i?cre&ed. Mr. Speaker, the fee-increase is dictated by two oblig.ations The obligation to maintain a responsible attitude tow,ards p&lic expenditures, and The obligation ty maintain the quality of ‘the post-secondary system so that it will cc5ntinu.e* to meet the needs of the people‘ of Ontario. The province’s financial situation does not permit-us to meet ne&sary funding-levels wh‘olly from provincial revenues. We can see no acceptable alternatives-to the one we have chosen. Cnthe circumstances, I believe the taxpayers of Ontario, the instit&ons and the students themselves are’best served by the moderate fee increase we have proposed. In conclusion,- Mr. Speaker,.1 will emphasize again that we intend, through the Ontario Student Assistance Program, to continue our firm’ policy that-no deserving student will be denied foi fi,nancial reasons a place in , Ontario’s po+econdary educational system. I will meetwith student council presidents in two.weeks’ tit$ to reass,qre them,,about this policy and to discuss any other concerns they may have.

, Prices of books,* transportatioe and cultural activities have gone up substantially, and even tuition is 22’ per cent higher than it was in 1970-71. As a matter of’principle, we believe it is just that those-who are causing inflation or even benefitting from it should pay the-costs. Students in-no way i=ause inflation, and they must not be required to bear the burden. Again, we say No! to a-tuition in&-ease. ’ ’ Instead, we’must investigate who is causing inflation and make them pay for it. Y~LJ say that the &&-eased costs of education should be “borne in part by the taxpayer”: Fine, but who are these taxpayers? Let’s look at the facts. The grapjn shows the amount of taxes paid by individuals and by corporations to the provincial g(?vernments, the picture being cdmparable for federal taxes. Way back in 195 1, the corporati,ons actually paid more than intiividuals, but in the ensuing years individuals paid about twice as much, and after 1967 they paid-three times as much taxes ai co$&-ations. This difference will increase as a consequy.nceof the $160 million ta%eduction for corpo,,I’rations-apnotinced Novembe’r 23 by Treasury’Minister McKeough,’ -- Thus, your “taxpayer” is comprised primarily of the working peaple of Ontario. Do the;se people cause inflation? No, they are victims of inflation as much as are students. For them, it is a constant stfliggle just to keep pace with risingcosts of living. -Part of these rising costs are in fact taxes and other sources of government expenditure, whic.h in the . ye\ar 1975 accounted for 49.5 per cerlt of the Gross Natioel E-ipenditure in CaGada, compared with 30.2 per cent in i960and 18.5 percent in 1950. Taxes on wofking people are much too high already. They must ilot be increased in order to pay for inflated education costs: i Students And working people do not cause inflalion. That leaves only the rich. They own nearly everything in this country. Their companies binefit greatly’from the youth educated in C&$ario at a minimal cost to them in taxes. It is their economic syste6 which is the root cause of inflation, so they shbuld pay for it. Filthermore, the rich can afford to pay.~We say: ,Make the rich pay for the “increased costs“ or university education, A bogus-argument -Youseem to.rhiuk

for a tuition increase that we should be content with

-1965 .’

YEAR

Next, consider the compodities. We children’s clothing i pensive today than crease of 52 per ce index. Following yc plain if cars and kid up 16 pei cent becal

-

in- the past. Take als

and ,TV sets: both ( since I97 1. Do you ( centres to pro&t tl Mr. Parrott, your are fully entitled to 1 in the costs of living

_

And we don’t bu! onIF per cent of UNIVE I

.

I , ‘13,.000

- Fl Sl

I

12,000 . 11 ,O&

18 r-

II

-

.

r

Sl R,

16 ,L

7077

7l72


the free chevron

sue that the hike, to only a 3.2 per u-s 1972 to 1977 e rate of inflation his year do not :veral years ago. they can barely 100 increase will !nted out earlier, risen greatly, so .o these will add students. ver, we will exrease is justified ss than the inflarrhich is the base a for computing 510, and now it is per cent. Your ount to an inflaince 1971, or an ant levels.

thing, a substantial portion of the university budget goes to faculty research and services provided to businesses and the surrounding community. We estimate that these activities account for about one third of the university operating budget, and we don’t believe that students should have to pay for them. The average university expenditure for one undergraduate Arts student is $23I2 (one BIU) plus $625 (Arts tuition) equals $2937. Two thirds of this figure is $1958, so we find that tuition actually amounts to about 32 per cent of the Arts education budget. Adding to this the costs of food, housing, books, etc., the total costs of an Arts undergraduate education is roughly $4400 per year. The most destitute student from the poorest family would pay only the $1000 loan portion or 23 per cent of the total costs. However, a student who did not qualify for a grant would pay 74 per cent of the total costs. Thus, your way of presenting the facts obscures the true ext,ent to which most students must pay their own way through university already. Finally, we question why students from families that are genuinely rich should have any of their

15

6566

3RATION 9 Jf’ D’ .d

or some familial 1 new cars and

!r cent more expared to an in% ; comprising the <houId not come to suddenly go uch a “bargain“ vomen’s hosiery declined in price ket the shopping ; are too low’? ?t is absurd. We d every increase ;e of education. tuition pays fotIcation. For one

ATERLOO

7071 BUDGET

7576 YEAR

education paid for by the people’s taxes. We suggest that those who can afford it be assessed tuition of $2937. For them, a $100 increase is not nearly enough. You go on to argue that the portion paid by tuition has fallen from 17 per cent in 1972 to 14.4 per cent in 1976. True to form. you also conveniently ignore the fact that we are getting. less for our tuition dollar today than we did in 1972. At UW there were about 14.6 students per faculty member in 1970-7 1. However, advanced students require much more attention from professors than general undergraduate students, and a certain proportion of the faculty are away on sabbaticals or are involved in administrative duties, so the actual teaching load is given by the full-time equivalent (FTE) students per net FTE faculty, which in 1970-71 was 15.0 ‘students per faculty (see Graph). By 1975-76, this index had risen 23 per cent to 18.4 students per teacher, and we estimate that it is now nearly 20.0. Turn this calculation around, and we find that an individual student, on the average, can claim 25 per cent less of a faculty member’s time at UW today than in 1970-71. This is reflected in larger classes atid more lecture classes instead of seminars and labs. We completely reject the bogus argument that the proportion of the costs of education paid for by the student has declined because tuition has not kept pace with intlation.

“Ensured

access’

to university

7475

7576

having nothing. kxtn. Any appeals

then it’s “too

bad”,

against

treatment

unfair

result in an increased loan which must be iepaid plus I,. about the government’s “obligation to maintain the interest, which is currently 9 per cent per year. quality of the post-secondary system”. Throughout Mr. Parrott, your government’s “ensured acyour speech, you seem to ignore the serious cutcess” is a fraud, and you know it! It is ensured backs in spending on universities which have ocaccess for those with enough money. The Ontario curred over the last five years. Federation of Students has pointed these things out These cutbacks are apparent in many ways. Take to you many times, and numerous students even the construction of new facilities, for example. Capimailed you post-cards protesting these aspects of tal construction in Ontario universities is financed the OSAP program. Yet you have the temerity to by loans from the Ontario University Capital Aid make your speech and simply ignore these facts. Corporation, a government agency which loans capYou, sir, are a fraud, too. ital at the current interest rate with a thirty year You smugly state that the $100 tuition increase maturity. The graph shows that this funding reached will be “taken into account” in OSAP assessments, and you announce that OSAP funds will be increased by $13 million in order to compensate for a tuition hike of about $20 million for Ontario students. OK, so the most destitute students from the poorest families, of whom very few ever get to university anyway, will not have to pay more. But what about all those students who do not qualify for aid now? For a certain number of them $100 will make a difference, and they will be forced to leave uniONTARIO: UNIVERSITY CAPITAL /-versity and try to find a job. 4CONSTRUCTION When you say that “no deserving student” will be (OUCAC) denied access to university for financial reasons, 11 I I I I I I ‘ I y’ou must be equating “deserving” with wealthy. 65 707571 76 66 For this deception, the only thing that you deserve is YEAR our contempt. a peak around 1970 and then underwent a sharp decline after 1972, to a level which today is barely Public expenditures: responsible to sufficient for minor additions and repairs. Now whom? compare this drop to the continued rapid rise in all We were astounded by your last reason given for cdpital construction in Canada, and’it will be apparthe tuition hike: “the dbiigation to maintain a reent that the decline is specific to university construcsponsible attitude towards-public expenditures”. tion; there is no general cutting back in co&t!ruction. What compounds this problem for the universities We raise the question: “Responsible to whom’?” By responsibility, you obviously could not have is that the number of students has continued to rise meant restraint of provincial expenditures. Take a by about 10,000 per year even after the cessation of look at this graph of the Ontario budget, which new construction, meaning that our facilities are shows that the budget actually increased at a faster becoming more crowded. This is not a change that rate after the start ofeducation cutbacks in 1972 than will increase the quality of education. before them. Mr. McKeough has announced that Next, take a look at this graph showing the real this trend will continue next year with a projected value of the BIU in I971 constant dollars. Here you increase in Ontario government spending of 9.6 per have some cutbacks, for sure. This policy of the cent. The provincial budget has increased much fasgovernment is responsible for a freeze in faculty ter over rhe last 10 years than has inflation. hiring at a time when enrolment continues to rise, as Spending on education, health and social welfare well as a decline in the real salaries of professors. is being cut back. Meanwhile, the government is givThus, professors are being forced to do more teaching away $100 million to Syncrlrde, cutting corporaing for -less pay, and students are getting less attention taxes by $160 million, etc. It is clear that you tion from their professors and attending more

1700

or at best. more can at best

I

3

m -J 1500 a W CT

6768

is a fraud

You go on to say that the $100 hike does not change “the government’s commitment to ensure that students’ access to post-secondary education is not limited by their financial circumstances”. Here we agree with you. because the government in fact has no such commitment now, and a tuition increase will not change this. We know that the purpose of OSAP in your brochures and speeches does not coincide with its operation in practice. Allow us to refresh your memory. Students are supposed to pay for their education mainly from two sources: parental contributions and summer earnings or savings of the student. The parental contribution is calculated according to a schedule devised by your ministry based on parental income, number of children, etc. But if the parents do not shell out the quantity given in your tables, your OSAP officers just shrug their shoulders and tell us it’s too bad. This happens quite often, because the amounts which your ministry “suggests” are ridiculously high for a working family. As alwaysi the student is left holding the bag. How about summer earnings‘? Again. your boys make up a table giving how much a student with a certain amount of education is supposed to earn, but if he or she doesn’t find a job or gets something with really low pay and manages -just to stay alive while

7

7172 BUDGET YEAR

mean the government is responsible to the rich. Your “responsible attitude” also includes a string of def’icit budgets which have increased the net provincial debt (including Hydro) to over $10 billion in 1976 from over $3.4 billion in 1967-68. The people of Ontario will be forced to pay off the interest on this debt all the rest of their working lives. Mr. McKeough plans to maintain this “responsible attitude” with a deficit next year of $1.2 billion. You try to imply that education spending cannot be increased and a tuition increase is instead necessary because of “the province’s financial situation”, implying that the overall budget is being curtailed. The fact is that the government is consciously cutting back certain sectors, including education, and augmenting others. . Finally, you assert that you can see “no acceptable alternative”. Again, we ask: Acceptable to whom’? Who is calling the shots - Wall Street? Your “alternative“ is unacceptable to us. Our alternative, making the rich pay the costs of inflation, is unacceptable to lackeys like you. It looks like we will have a great debate when you come to Waterloo.

Cutbacks: the quality” Neither

government of university can we take

failure to “maintain education seriously

your

allegation

7576

crowded and less well-equipped facilities. The list of facilities and services which have been cut back at the University of Waterloo since 1971 is too long to recount here. Suffice it to say that virtually everyone has been affected. To talk glibly about the government’s “obligation to maintain the quality of post-secondary education” in the face of cutbacks of such magnitude is deceit of the first order. _ You top it all off with the incredibly audacious claim that “students themselves are best served by the moderate fee increase.” A public figure such as yourself who sometimes appears before students in person really should not make this sort of inflammatory statement, unless yowl enjoy being denounced, that is. In conclusion, we say to you that there is no justification for increasing tuition at this time for the majority of students. For the genuinely rich students, on the other hand, a $100 increase is not nearly enough. The government is trying to make students pay the costs of inflation as well as cutbacks. but students are resisting this campaign to make the people pay. Instead, we say that the rich should be made to pay through greatly increased taxation or other means. cutbacks bureau


8

Warriors meet Lancers

B’bdZ shootout in Windsor The Basketball team will be travelling to Windsor this weekend to play a Saturday night game against the Lancers. Over the years, the Windsor-Waterloo basketball games have been classics. It seemed that the Warriors were always the team to upset the Lancers when the Lancers dominated the O.U.A.A. When the Warriors moved to chaIlenge for supremacy in the O.U.A.A., it seemed that the Lancers were always the team, that could come with the upset win. This game will be a good one. Next Wednesday January 12, the Warriors will meet McMaster here. As the Warriors prepare for the

1976-77 season, Head Coach Don McCrae is optimistic about the Warriors’ chances. Despite the loss of all-star forward Trevor Briggs, the Warriors have been performing well. The Warriors anticipate another tough struggle in the Western division of the O.U.A.A. In the east the two top teams appear to be the University of Ottawa and Laurentian. On looking outside Ontario, strong competition can once again be expected from the defending C.I.A.U. Champions, the University of Manitoba Bisons. While the Bisons have lost all Canadian Rick Watts, they still have Martin Riley. I

UNADVERTISED WINTER COURSE ARTS 3986 - Conflict Models and Resolution: Methods

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kinds of conflict. Methods of constructive cooperative resoIut.ion will be emphasized in both lectures and discussions. Tues. 7-10 pm Instructor: A. Pakula Room 250 A Conrad Grebel College

Riley, a member of Canada’s national team, scored 26 points in the Golden Boy Invitational Basketball tournament final at the University of Winnipeg, to lead his team to a 78-67 win over the Warriors. After the 11-point loss, Don McCrae stated that he was quite pleased with the team’s performance as they hadn’t played or practised very much over the past three weeks.

Seymour Hadwen was named to the allstar team because of his outstanding performance throughout the tournament. He and Mike Visser scored 16 points a piece in the. final. The Warriors have a lot of work ahead of them. The advantage of the pre-season tournaments is that they give the players a chance to spot and correct weaknesses. In the Golden Boy tourney it became obvious early on, that the Warriors need to improve their skills. MacRae pointed out that in the series the Warriors won on attitude and aggressive hand work because “we made about as many

mistakes as make”. MacRae (The Winnipeg us in rebounds possible points

january

any team coul explained “ The Wesmen) double and we missed 1 from the foul line

Waterloo is presently competir in the Calgary &team tournamen At the time of writing, their pro1 ress is not known. The Warriors have much rooi for improvement this year but tl squad is young and has an exce lent mental attitude. With a litt bit more hard work the Warrioi may have another OUAA chaml ionship team. Tomorrow nigl may be the first test.

Tennis champs visit K-W Tennis greats Rod Laver and Ken Rosewall will be in Kitchener-Waterloo on February 5th, 1977, helping the K-W symphony with their publicity and fund-raising program. Between them Laver and Rosewall have won every major tennis event in the world. They dominated tennis in the 1960’s and have been instrumental in the recent growth of the sport. On February 5th people will have a chance to watch, be taught by, play with and-meet Laver and Rosewall - but they will have to pay for it. There will be a teaching clinic held in the afternoon for 48 people at Cobblestone Courts. There will be four people to a court and the master pros will circulate from court to court giving pointers. The cost will be $35.00 per participant. Anyone interested in the clinic should contact K-W symphony, 886-3850. That evening Rosewall and Laver will play each other in an exhibition match. This will be preded by a warm-up match against JO of the region’s top players dho will be selected based on the

DROP IN AND PARTICIPATE

IN

outcome of a tournament, played a week earlier at the Oxford tennis club in Cambridge. This action will take place in the auditorium and tickets will cost $8.00. After the exhibition match there will be a meal and reception at the Westmount Golf and Country Club where people can meet informally with the pros. This will cost $30 per person. The cost of the lessons

HIGH-END SALE

The term examinations are over. The visits to home are completed. For some, the Christmas tournament schedule has come and gone. When the students at UW return to the campus they will find themselves right back in the thick of inter-university competition. For the athletes, the preparation time will be very abbreviated as they a’ttempt to gear themselves up for the run to the championships. The Hockey Warriors will see league action on three occasions during their first week back. They will host the Wilfrid Laurier Golden Hawks on Wednesday, January 5 at the Waterloo Arena. On Saturday and Sunday of the first week back, the Warriors will travel to Windsor to meet the Lancers in two league games. The Lancers, currently in last place in the Western Division of the OUAA, trail the Warriors by only

$56.50

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Klipsch Celestion Harman-Kordon (Citation Series) Marantz Reirox

and the cost of the reception bot include the price of the ticket 1 the exhibition match. If you miss Laver and Rosewa while they are here you can catc them in Toronto where they wj be at the Rothmans Tournamei held on February 15-20. Laver an Rosewall will be joined by 16 ( the world’s top players includin Jimmy Connors and Borg.

Warriors warm up

SPECIAL

four points in the Divisional Stan ings. In a meeting between the tw teams earlier in the season, tl Warriors defeated the Lancers 1 a score of 9-8. The nine goa against the Lancers on that occ sion were certainly not typical the goaltending that has been tl case in most of the Lancers gaml this season. The Lancers have former Wz rior and former OUAA All St Jake Dupuis in goal. Dupuis lea all of the regular goaltenders in tl Western Division of the OUA with a 3.00 goals against averag The Warriors’ goaltender Bruce Morgan and-Bob Clarl have averages of 3.75 and 3.84 r cnac-.t;.,n1x.r

3PLLL’vL1y ’ The Warriors can go a long w; towards cementing a playoff sp if they can sweep the three gaml to be played during their first wet back.

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Hohes Sherlock.Holmes meets Freud’? The great detective’s cocaine habit deludes him into thinking that his old math tutor is an evil mastermind’? Great ! “The Seven Percent Solution” is a marvellous and elaborate hoitx. but hoax it is. Alas. the book was not written by Sir Arthur but by a pretender and admirer. Nicholas veyer. But who care\! The book is delightful and the rnol,ie is every bit as enjo,yable. The story begins with Dr Watson (Robert Du\all tJ7e adopted Iau,yer-son of the Godfather) discovering Holmes (Nichol Williamson) in a hyped-up state. complete with dilated pupil\. ra\,ing about Professor Moriarity trying to kill him. Watson quickly decides that

meets Freud for a chuckle,

Holmes’ terror is cocaine-induced, and. when he returns home that e\,ening. he tinds Moriarity waiting for him. Moriarty though (Sir Laurence Olivier). timidly explains that, Holmes is harassing him. and that he was once the mathematics tutor of both Sherlock and his brother Mycroft (“Brilliant boys!“). Watson decides that the only person to help Holmes break his habit is Sigmund Freud (Alan Arkin - “The Fixer”. “The Russians Are Coming.. . “). With the help ot Mycroft and Moriarity. Watson sends Holmes on a ,wild-goose chase.straight to - Vienna. where we find Freud and our story unfolds. If it sounds ridiculous. it should. The movie balances precariously betwe-en satire and taking itselt

Herbal notes

Today’s special: boiled burdock

.

seriously. The deadpan t bough. is delightful. It is hammed up. but not’to the extent that the characters themselves are beyond belief. The setting and sets are very convincing. and there’s enough thrown in for free to add that touch of realism that an out-and-out farce needs. One small exatiple: When Freud. Holmes and Watson set off to chase a suspected abductor they see in a restauran’t. Freud quickly pops a biscuit in his mouth as he puts on his coat. It is tiny human touches like that which are easy to be missed. yet make the characters all the more believable despite the absilrdity of the situations. The movie has a great sequence in which Holmes goes “cold tlrrkey”, simultaneously comic and

YOUR Minus)

geratlng them to make fun of them. It is not the classic success that “Young Frankenstein” was. but it does not try to be. “The Seven Percent Solution” is more tonguein-cheek. and also takes great care not to deviate from “known facts” about Holmes. Meyers has just filled in the gaps to suit his own needs. (In the stories by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, Holmes actually did have a cocaine habit.) Artistically to, *‘Solution” is a success. Uniformly well-shot and well-acted. only the accents are a bit strange. Even the musical score is- good. If you’re a Holmes fan or not, chances are you’ll enjoy this m0vie.f * * * l/2Capitol 2) -0scar m nierstrasz

Pregnant Kong is no classic Are you ready for Beneath King Kong. Escape from King Kong. Conquest of King Kong and all the rest of the sequels that are already being made to!Dino De Laurentiis’ brand-new/ “original” King Kong

tie more aware of the plant world by writing on our friend from the plant uorld for the Science Soci-. ety. He has ,gi\,en me hi\ kind permi\\ion to reprint hi\ u,ork below .

ALL ABOUT: BURR (Arctium

terrifying. There is also one of the most exciting and preposterous-train seqiiences possibly e\‘er- filmed. -but see for yourself. If the movie is to be faulted in any way, it might be said that the pacing is a bit slow in the first half, and that a crucial portion of the book was simply omitted from the movie plot. It does not hurt the movie much. especially if you didn’t read the book. but it does detract somewhat from the intrigue. Although the film sounds like another of those in the long run of sequels and remakes, it is actially highly original. It makes great use of the clichis of old movies and of the Sherlock Holmes books, exag-

PET

I CARE & FEEDING Your pet Burr i\ easy to feed & cage. (see ,4CCESSORIES) in fact it i\n’t any sort of Burl-den at all. You keep them in Burr-cages. and feed the-m Burr\ced & ‘the odd Hamburrger. to keep them happy,. remake’.‘Tough . you’re going to get Baby Burr\ need to be Burrped. them,imyway. else t hey.11 Burr-f. Their cage ne\‘el If mere human-size monkeys can need\ cleaning. It‘ they should exspawn such profits just think of the hibit sign\ of illness. just call a ha\,ock the hollywood mentality Burrdoc. ( Most common ailment is M,ill wreak with a 40 foot ape. Burrsitis.) For this. a good shot of Charlton He\ton w,ill ne\ er go hunBurr-bon will make it feel better. grI’. Bur-I-\ ;II-t’ quiet and L+cll bchaied Inferno\. cart hquakes. tidal ma\e\. most of the time. They arc bui*r\tutanic\. mass niirrders. ing with lo\e and affection and \clterror. big. 1%ierd. w ierder - i\ don1 let go w,hen they find a suitable t ht2l.C n0 \;in i t y in the ma\tcr. Dog\ ha\c hccn know,n to nisi ic\Issc,cict). ot‘ toda).‘.’ .4 27 foot met hanical man-e:it ing bring hundred\ of t ht’\c lo\ able ’ \harh gobble\ up more proIit\ (c)let creatures home at once. Many Burrs want an education. IO million) than tle\h. Well. Kong Special Burrsaries are a\ ailable to i4 bigger and ha\ ;I romantic subplot to bigot. It can’t fail. Euept t.hat it gifted burr\. (more info i\ a\,ailablc from Burr-t Mathews.) Mo\t often. co\t much more to make - 25 millthey can be found reading Ember-. ion plu\ I5 million ti)r ad\erti\ing rology te\t\. 01’ attending Burr-d c’ou~~w~. In usa. many burr-\ attend Burrcle~ ( IIC;U’ Burrban k) .a 2 TRICKS

- and in the movie world it takes twice cost to br,eak even. The big money therefore lies in sequels Jinless Kong transcends enormity. Just don’t be surprised if the industry stages the bionic duel of the century between an abnormally large shark and a fat ape. De Lairrentiis plays it safe remaking a classic film with world wide popularity. He does rank out a technically genuine film. and Larento bluffs his way through the script. but the tilm - in the end is just so many heaps of money lacking the initiative, intricacy. innocence, suspense and experimentation of the original. The remake uses Walt Disney space-technology hydraulics for its mechanical monster. Actual size and electronic control allow movement to be filmed as it happens. The 1933 King Kong was animated by Willis O’Brien frame by fram2 using 12 inch gorilla models. It cost a mere $650.000 to make. The original involved four prehistoric creatures in’the plot while the remake merely had Kong battle with one serpent. It made greatel use of trick -photography. The rushed-through remake also cheapened itself by using a man in an ape suit (japiinese style) for o\‘er half the ape’s scenes. e In addition the humani/.ing ot Kong seems contri\.ed and lacking in depth. .4lso. Jessica Lange can’t scream worth beans compared to Fay W ray. - rtindy barkman

ADVANCED READING AND STUDY SKILLS GROUPS General

enrollment & introduction wee-k of January 10 Groups commence week of January Often pet Hirrr ha\ ;I t’ricnd in\iclc. It i\ 2 1ittl.c 15hilt2 lcpid~~ptcran Ii1l.L it., (5lct/ncri;i I;ippcll;i) It’ >O~I’IY ltlch>‘. >ol~‘ll ha\c ;I littlc butter11) , come spring. -I b3l‘ERl‘AlN~IES1

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! .-.

.

. -

I

-

- -

itor

,

_

-


iriday,

january

7, 7977

the free chevron

mditorial-, I

The referendum scheduled for Thursday is the last act of a discredited, recalled president. The referendum has been sprung on students.. Most will be surprised to learn they face an eight-point list of questions less than two weeks after they return to classes. Many of them returning from work terms knowing only the most superficial facts about the three-month long chevron affair. The referendum did not appear because of a popular demand from the students themselves. It is the revenge of Shane Roberts, who had more than 2,000 petition forms mailed to off-term co-op students, complete with stamped, addressed envelopes for return. The cost has been more than $500 to this point, salaries for federation employees and poll clerks aside. This action effectively declared the polls open, and some ballots have been returned. Opening the polls in this manner is a direct violation of federation Bylaw 22, dealing with referenda. Bylaw 22 requires notification in the student newspaper and through an informational general meeting of the text of the referendum, both to be complete at least 72 hours prior to the opening of the polls. Needless to say, the free chevron has not received a notification of the referendum by the federation. The referendum bylaw also requires that the judicial committee “be responsible for the conduct of a referendum”. But no such body exists in the federation. The mailed ballot explains to students that “all ballots must be in the possession of the election committee” by January 13. But this election committee is as mythical as the judicial committee. Just what’s going on here? Another legal problem appears in the lack of guarantee for the secrecy of the mailed-out ballots, or any guarantee on who will return them. The federation has no way of ensuring that the people to whom the ballots were mailed will be the people returning them. Brian Iler, a former president of the UW federation, now a practicing lawyer, is prepared to offer the chevron a legal opinion that the conduct of the referendum is invalid because of such dubious procedures. Clearly, the referendum is out of order legally. But federation bylaws are not the only reasons why this referendum smells fishy. For a document said to be shedding .light on the subject of the student newspaper, the existing referendum is extremely confusing. Take question number three, for example. It “defines” the word “publish”, then proceeds to describe a set of possible responses to it. But the responses are applicable only if the original definition is accepted. That definition twists and folds “publishing” into a shape completely unrecognizable. The hiring and firing of staff, for example, is deemed to be the prerogative of the publisher. But at the chevron, by tradition, the staff itself chooses paid editorial and advertising staff. And, too, it is the staff of the chevron, like virtually every other student newspaper in Canada, which decides the rules by which it operates. Furthermore, several questions contradict others. For example, approving membership in the Canadian University Press (CUP) is inconsistent with allowing council to control the newspaper, which is forbidden by the CUP Statement of Principles. In general, the focus of five of the eight questions is on the structure of the newspaper, as if that were a severe problem. But from the beginning of the federation’s anti-democratic, arbitrary action against the chevron, the federation council has objected to chevron content. What is the reason for this curious direction of attack? And if the chevron’s structure is the problem, why was there such a screaming lack of investigation of the bylaws of other university newspapers, or consultation with CUP? Also throughout the referendum the issue of money is placed foremost. The . qpestionof membership in CUP is phrased as whether or not the newspaper should “belong to the Canadian University Press and pay the compulsory CUP membership fees?” The chevron’s consistent demand for reinstatement as of September 24 and a full, student-run investigation is perverted by the referendum into a purelymercenary appeal for “back-pay” and assumption of the free chevron’s “outdid not even standing bills”. But the simple minds who drew up this referendum consult with the free chevron as to whether or not such “outstanding bills” exist! The demand for reinstatement and investigation is a call for a just, democratic solution, not a matter of paying an IOU! Another issue is the timing of the referendum, which could not be worse. Within the first month of classes students already face two by-elections (for president and Arts councillor) and a presidential election, followed closely by general elections for council seats.Another complicating factor is the last thing students need. Calling the referendum was obviously a vindictive, desperate action by Roberts - in effect, his last official jab at the free chevron. But acting president McLellan and the council have chosen to carry it-on. Perhaps they have no choice by bylaw, but if they were sincere about resolving the chevron affair in a manner that will survive for years, they would be working for students to reject the referendum. The timing of the referendum is also of particular significance because it does not follow an investigation into the closure of the chevron. In fact, only an investigation will hear and synthesize student views so as to write sensible

free A newspaper Press (CUP), graphix and Content is the located in the

recognized and supported by the Canadian University the free chevron is typeset by members of dumont press published by the staff and friends of the old chevron. sole responsibility of the free chevron staff. Offices are campus centre, room 140; (519) 8851660 or ext. 233l.c

Recipients of this week’s award for performance above and beyond the call of following groups of hard core chevron stars: All those people who occupied offices during their holidays, and my fellow chevrics who fought for a correct student press at the CUP conference in Vancouver. Helping to put out this issue hess, doug wahlsten, randy barkman, larry hannant, alex beamish, neil docherty, jonathan coles, salah bachir, mike hazell, Oscar nierstrasz, marina taitt, tom cody, ton, rob taylor, heather robertson, roscoe bell, mark mcguire, nina tymoscewicz, bezold, jules grajower, and valentine moghadam. Happy new year...peter.

duty are the the-chevron line for the were: henry dave carter, doug hamilernst von

,’

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\

11

legislation for chevron bylaws, where they require change. At the moment, because of’fhe Federation president and council’s stubborn pig-headedness, there has been no reinstatement and investigation. That investigation could provide students with the information to make an informed decision on a future referendum. Perhaps that is why the council persists in rejecting an investigation commission based mainly on UW students. Does this seem-a harsh view of some councillors? For those who believe so, take note of a notice of motion introduced into Thursday’s council meeting by Bruce Rorrison and Doug Thompson. The motion will have council suspend the chevron bylaw temporarily until an editor can be elected along with the president, on February 2. Rorrison and Thompson are prejudging the results of the referendum, and deciding to act, no matter what students say! This contempt for students’ views - typical of the Roberts administration extends to contempt for the students who chose the present chevron editor. By what right do Rorrison and Thompson think they can spurn the editorial choice of the chevron staff, who on November 5 voted for the present editor? The final referendum question does not deal with the chevron. But it is no less nefarious than the seven previous questions. Question eight is nothing more than a bid by McLellan to retain the presidency as long as possible, by doing away with a by-election. When strict adherence to the by-laws is to their advantage, as in the case of the recall of Don Orth (where a technicality allowed Roberts to declare the recall petition invalid), the federation executive dotes on the very letter of the bylaws. But when the bylaws stand in their way, these parasites will squirm everywhich way to avoid abiding by the bylaws. There is absolutely NO WAY that any student voting in this referendum can POSSIBLY VOTE FOR THE CHEVRON STAFF’S POSITION OF REINSTATE! INVESTIGATE! The principle of justice that one should be tried before one is convicted is completely ignored in this stacked, one-sided and rotten-to-the-core referendum. WE CALL ON UW STUDENTS TO BOYCOTT THIS FRAUDULENT REFERENDUM! Instead of accepting this fraud, we are determined to launch our own Reins1 tate! Investigate! campaign. TO HELL WITH THE SHANE ROBERTS’ REFERENDUM OF JANUARY 13TH! -the chevron staff

editorial The Dec. 10 issue of the federation’s sult is that there are now as many stunewspaper, the “real” chevron, accused dents on the chevron staff as there were Waterloo students of being “indifferent” at the height of the highly-touted student to the tuition hike because they did not movement of 1968. Roberts, on the other flock to the federation and society offices hand, was able to mobilize a mere handdemanding action against the hike. The ful to work on the federation papers, and cabbagehead who wrote the article conhe had to pay many of them for their efcluded that “students don’t give a damn forts. about an extra 100 bucks.” Check out these three graphs. Each We disagree most emphatically! dot represents one person, and it indiMany students are very concerned cates the number of issues of the paper about the tuition increase, but they are to which the person contributed, as asnot about to appeal to Shane Roberts or sessed from article bylines and credits in some of the society hacks to lead their the masthead. Regular contributors to struggle. the free chevron greatly exceed the We all knew that the hikes were comnumber of the chevron staff in the fall of dwarf the cliing. So what did the federation do to get 1975, and they completely ready? They talked about doing some re- que which has put out the “Other Voice,” “the bullseye” and “the real chevron”. search, and they even hired several “fieldworkers,” but no research ever got Of course, numbers alone give an indone. The only thing they tried seriously complete picture. Free chevron staffers have not simply written a few articles and to organize was the closure of the taken some snapshots. We have mainchevron. tained a 24 hr/day occupation of our ofWas it purely fortuitous that the chevfices since Sept. 25 and waged a long ron was closed just before the tuition hike? Some of us think not. This action struggle in council and at mass meetings by Roberts and council divided students to reinstate the paper, all under constant and created confusion and disorganisathreat of eviction and petty harassment from the federation. Throughout this tion at the exact moment that unity, clarstruggle we have persisted in publishing ity and organisation were necessary. free chevron, relying on our Now the federation has topped it off by a weekly without accusing the students of apathy, thus try- own efforts and student support ing to shift the blame for inaction away any funds from the federation. Students are not indifferent! The active from themselves and onto students. Students have wisely chosen not to students are supporting the free chevron and opposing the enemies of democracy. appeal to the federation troublemakers for help. After all, there is no cure from After the chevron is reinstated and more of ihe splitters and bureaucrats are the gods of plague. cleared out of the federation, it will once Far from being apathetic and indifferstudents ent, UW students are becoming quite ac- again be possible for Waterloo to unite in defense of our basic interests. tive in dealing with their basic interests. Then the Ontario government will find They are first trying to get their own house in order before approaching the out what we think of the education cutbacks and the tuition increase. We will government. The problem facing Roberts for a return to the and his sidekicks is that students have have them begging become active against them, seeing cer- good old days when students were “indiftain Fed hacks as impediments in the ferent.” path of any serious movement against - the chevron staff cutbacks and fee hikes. Consider two facts. First, over 2,100 UW students signed the petition to recall Roberts from the presidency, which is by far the largest number ever to endorse a petition here. This deed was accomplished by a substantial number of ordinary students who spent many hours carrying the petitions through the residences, dining halls and outside classrooms. There were no easy votes; not one society or club publicly endorsed the recall or officially solicited signatures. - Second, no sooner had the chevron been attacked by Roberts and his gang than a large number of students came 12345678 NUMBER OF ISSUES forward to defend the democratic princiTO WHICH PERSON ples of the paper and join staff. One reCONTRIBUTED


12

the free chevron

-nR :arl ‘eter <ally .ynn

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e8-,-258&

Ext.-j

This orogram is geared to the lei sure time pursuits of the There are three forms of recreati onal activities: I) recreational Over 20 activities&are offered on a‘recreational basis. HOW TO ENTER TEAM ACTIVITIES:any gl’oup of interested people, I. Gather together a group of friends. 2. Pick up an entry form now from the Receptionist in the Physical Activities Building - Red North Entrance. 3. Complete the entry form indicating: - name of activity - name of your team - captains name, address and phone number - the name, I.D., address, faculty year of team members. time/day you woul d prefer to play. NC

orfIlrid+s,

puirt<,

Awards,

Stanulns,s

---------

students,

staff team

and

facJlty 2) individual

sports,

4. 5. 6.

7.

8.

RECREATIONAL

1 FINAL

ACTIVITY

885-0652 884-3319

Co-Ret

Broomball

ENTRV

Mon.Jan. Zoom

2040

Mon.Jan. qoom

2040

PATF IO

4:3’ PAC

IO

4.30 PAC

1 CAFTI\IhC, SCHEDULING, Tues.Jan. Room 1083 \Jed. Room

:lrETIHG, PqLICIES 11 7:oo PAC

IEAM

.Jan. IO01

RL;LES

LEALUES

--

cr

oiavulr5,

( STARTING DATE AND LOCATION Wed. Jan. I2

p.m.

Ret Hockey (Women’ 5)

Thurs.Jan. Ilom Wloo.

Ball

Fri.Jan. Room

2040

PAT

Mon.Jan. Room

2040

17 4:30 PAC

Hockey

Co-Ret

Instructional

program

basic skils of an activity, members of the Llniversity HO’,/ TO R E C E I V E INSTRUCTION: I. You must register in 3) without refund. where there is a waiting A-ATHLETIC

SnME

DEGREE

nF

INSTRUCTION

REGISTRATION Jan. I9 Red South Entrance l2:3O-I:30 pm (After I:30 room PAC) 1st tome

f

2050

Skiing (Downhil )

i

Sauash

Ballroom

Judo

I2

(Scuba)

IN

12:30-I:30 Entrance PAC PAC) 1st come

p.m. (After

2050

basis.

PAC Class

0.“. (After Limit

Area

0.“. PAC

F’

Mon. Jan. Red Nortll Lottery-7.00 by lottery forms.

Tues. Smal

tness

4,s

a

JOLI

, uel~x?l/ there in over

\dhere Instruction their intramural requlations pay programs be wil

IO 6:00-7:00 Activity Area p.m. Class from registration

l1

Jan. Gvm.

I

12-l

THEIR

U

pm

p.m. drawn

of

W style

fees. be fees

wil dropped

LA

is

Pehn

04

sufficient I2 activities

enforced. must

a

buhden,

and

interest is offered

be further

from

paid

p.m. prepared

“The tkr~q of

4moohtn& ti not Intramural if you

-

SFF

ATHLETIC

in full instruction

in

at

learning to all

REGULAR Sundays:

Co-Ret Waterpolo

by

Cha Cha, Rumba, Advanced. Limited 35 females/class U of

staff

of

I2 7:00 PAC

p.m.

Fri. Jan. Queensmount

14

Startino

wil only be offered is available. rlas= time to be announced. programs of jaaglnq, -7--Calisthenics, For men and women.

Jan.

Tues. 7:30 Thurs. 7:30 (I hour/week)

Jive,

if

- 4:I5

means during and oosted

ACTIVITY Free Time

8:15

-

time free

I9

1st 2nd 3rd

9:4j

and

$25.00 boot Thurs

Badminton kohl

Y+-JIC T=,tc \%\

cross-country Skiing

-

Feb.

I6 Gymnastics Mon.Jan. Jogging

Class Class Class

8 :30 8:30 starts

or or

IO

9:30

or or

p.m. p.m.

9:30 Jan.

25.

Squash Handba Racquetball

II

Mon.

7:30-Beginner 9:30 Beainners 8: 30-Advanced Student Vilage I Great Hal I IO weeks.Starts Jan. I7 Mon. and Wed. Starts Jan. IO 7:oo - 9:oo p.m. Tues. & Thurs. PAC. Advanced: Beginmypm. Wed. 6:30 Starts 11 hour

Red Activitv 7:00-8:00 Starts 9:3@ p.m.

Jan. lecture.

Classes Mondays

12

for 2

I2 h?ur

Swimming P A C POOL

Area p:“. Jan.

I I

sessions ~:cl

start-Mon.Jan;If-[IO Level IA

7:30 8:30

Leve

weeks I

2

IB

IA

3

2

IB

Fridays

7:oo 9:00tn

an =nrl

paid

their

_,3)

free

IM fee. activities

time

fer’

rules,

little

skil

-

(Bronze) + 1 lecture

:Tuesdav, 12:00-I:00

Room

Jan. p.m. 2040

1 Yen. Room

Ian. 2040

I7

Tues.Jan. In83

7:00

18

p.m.

Pick-up Jan. starts

“AC

DAC I7

4-30

Tues..lan. Room

DPC

18 8:on PAC

1083

p.m.

Tennis (Waterloo Tennis

RECREATIONAL

that certain athletic the day and Friday weiaht traininq. or in the P A C for the

2 tennis beside available, necessary,

Club)

Weight Training

indoor Seagrams. smooth racquet

PAC-Weight assorted Olympic

wt

FACILITIES Seagram Stadium (gym & weightroom)

facilities evenings others. available

courts Chanqe soled rental

16.

Fri.Jan. on -

INTRAMURAL

night League Thur.Jan.2Q

Sun.

3:45

21 seagra

i.

_3'L5

Room-2 oortable set plus

be free

FACILITIES serve

hasls.

Activities facilities

are

plus -

on.

?O

AND

TERVICES

FUN

FUN

as not

games, playoffs

no

5-7 no

games, playoffs

no

Pick

up

!!

--

TYPE

5-7 no

-

officia 35 team

-

officia I6 team

games

A&B leaoues 6-7 games no officials Round Robin 5-7 games no officials, no play offs, 48 teams

5-7

games, disciolinedteams.

self 25 Round officials,

no

playoff ,

robin,

no no

playoff

teams.

The

such are like

events

Cypnasium at pickup basketball, booked. Please Kinesiology classes

TIME AND LOrATlnN PPC-check weekly nvm schedule. Free mostly during the day. Seaqrams-see Seaqram Stadium facility. PAC-Gym 3 Mon.Tues.Wed. after 8pm. Free time durinq the day. Check weekly gym schedule. Man available in’ the IM office [room 2040 PPC. See Instruction section for lesson information. Monday, January I7 7100 p.m. Blue Activities Area.

PAC.

universal gyms wts. Seagrams assorted wts.

ACTIVITIES,

are open on a first free gym space. plaved when the gym time. Scheduled

for mav

available facilities shoes in

TIME AVAILABLE University time: sun. 3:45-llpm. time (no charge Mondav-Friday

weiqht room, PAC: gym, squash courts, pool combatives, Activity areas. Special Closing Dates P A C and Seaqrams

(P.ward/Dist) per night --Frldav Svall Gym

Wednesday, p.m.

p.m.

I LEAGUE

the

P A C and Seagrams badminton, jogging, the weekly qym lntercolleqiate

check

are

and

games

HOW TO BOOK PAC-Gym 3 used for badrrlnton and Volleyball durinq day (1st come basis) P A C Main Gym-pickup Basketball, jogging etc (First come basis) Available on a first come basis. Come to the special meeting. Racquet rental outside women’s toteroom. Contact ‘Muters Club for further information I Simply

come

to

Kit available in IM office 2040 PPC.Outdoors or in Gym. Check Waterloo Chronicle for times or p hone 886-1550 Fxt.48. P P C - Monday to Friday 8.10 am to in.30 om Saturday - 9:00 am - 5.nn pm Sunday - I:00 pm -1o:on pm

Pick up a icoging run for fitness Simply go. Cost adults. Book 24 hours Blue North area number of hoth phone reservations. One court time

Monday-Thursday 11:3n am Friday li:3n am Saturday I:00 pm Sunday I:00 pm Mondays-9am l2noon (2 courts) Tuesdays-9am II pm (2 courts) Thursdays-yamII pm (2 courts) Fridays -yam2 pm (2 courts) Sundays -IpmII pm (2 courts) Available on a free time basis during open hours in PAC. Weiqht Training Kits: For men

pm pm pm pm (family) Book: \laterloo after 9am. person with 12 noon -

1~20 I:20 4:no 4:OO

Simply faci women,

G

the

in

between fun. (Your approximately

8:30-4:30 own free 5Oc

advance from PAC. Must give players usinq 4Q minute per person per

?:30 9:on

-

%:30

-

IQ.30 IO:30

and time for

@am-qam

in

name court. court day.

and No time.

Seagrams,

check

in

IM

ID

p.m. p.m.

!:3n p.m. Club call 88 5-3920 48 hours in advance. book I court per 2pm-6pm (2 courts)

Tennis Must book I.D. may 2 pm (I ct),

go. For schedule. available

Ii ty

meeting. kit

and is

I day.

Seagram

office

room

2040

PAC

3

Tuesdays

7:30 8:30

20 7:00 PAC

lo83

t XF LANPT I ON lhe P A C & Seagrams gyms are onen mostlv during the day.Schedule events (Kin Classes & lntercolleqiate)qames take precedence. A special meeting wil be held for those interested in improving the Bad. situation.lnstruct. Mon. evenings. Map of over 35 cross country areas and 1 trails within 20 miles of campus is available in the IM office 2040 PAC. A special meeting wil be held to set times and organizers. Room 1083 PAC up A complete free time ioqqino kit is available from IH office 2040 PAC Public skatinq times are offered weekly throuqh Community Services of L’aterloo. 8 sinqles & 2 doubles courts available during open buildinq time. Starting Jan.12, an Enqlish & American Friendly Squash Ladder wil be in effect.nbtain token from toteroom t place appropriately on board with name & phone Y. Meet new people and play. Free Ret swimminq available in POOL P A C at various times during the week. Fitness lanes for those interested.

Gym

Skating

Hatashita.

N.L.S.

Indoor

23.

pm’ pm pm

3:3f1-4:30 4:3o-5:3n

Mon.

4:30

Free mOst vollevball schedule

2-8:30

Twice 4 weeks. or Wed.

Thurs..lan. Room

Thurs.Jan. I3 lpm - 1 am \Jaterloo Seaqrams-Play Thurs. Start: Sun. .ian. 23 Gym I t 2 Startinc:Low Tues. .lan. 25

17

--

8 lessons Chicopee-need a week-Mon. Once a week: - 8 weeks.

to

Come to Wloo. Arena ready to play, Thurs. Jan. 13. Seagrams - Mon..lan. 7:oo p.m.

4:30

INDIVIDUAL

l-l:30

Jan.

direct

2:30-3~30

W style

John

Level Sun. Package:

Starts Rental Pay size. for Tues.

I3 Arena I4

program

3:oo 7:oo I

Innertube

5 Aside soccer

registration (in any

SESSIONS Level

Volleyball

the

CLUBS.

Certified program. Cost: 575.0O~person. vou need medical, own fins, snorkle, mask, 1a h eve averaae swim abilitv-test. .lan. 12 Limit 24 people. I-Reqistration does not guarantee that you 1 are in the class. -courses are based on skil acquisition. -I registration per person must show I.D. -persons who miss 1st or 2nd class wil be replaced. ,-class lists to be posted in men’s t women’s ; toteroom and in pool area-Tuesday Jan. I1 NOTE: Instructor Cost ‘Activity jg-.

Come

DqncRAM

Instruction in l!altz, Polka. Beqinners and reoistration. 35‘males, cost S5.00/person. Beqinners and advanced. Staff of John Hatashita.

I wimming

5CllC~O4?

class.

p.m. (After

Mon. Jan. IO 7:00 p.m. Combatives room - come prepared to work out. Tues. Jan. II 7:OO p.m. Red Activity Area. Come prepared to work out. Wed. Jan. I2 6:15 pm - 7:00 ROOK 1083 PAC

Karate

NAUI

Wed.Jan. Red South I:30 room Class Limit

Tues.Jan. 18 l2:30-I:30 Red South Entrance I:30 room 2050 PAC on 1st come basis. Mon. Jan. IO 12:30-I:30 Red North Activity 1st come basis

Dancing

to

EXPLANATION 2 LEVELS: Level I-Beginners with little or - no experience. ‘---Level 2-for those who have had some golfing experience. Video tape to /be used with both levels. 6 weeks, limit 15 per A:8 lessons (twice a week) for 4 weeks. Mon. and Thurs. eveninqs. Transoortation provided Start: Jan.10 - Feb. 3 Cost: 32.50. (Limit 45) 6:8 lessons (Once a week) Tues. or Wed. eveninqs Jan. II or 12. No transoortation Iprovided. Cost $25.00. 15 lessons to introduce beqinner to X-CountrvlWed. skiing. I week lecture film orientation session. b weeks on skis. Lessons 45-60 min. on campus. Ski poles, boots provided. Need heiaht, shoe size at registration. Cost 56 I5 persons per class. Lesson F~r Beginners - 6 weeks t 6 one hour lessons) Balls provided. Rent Racquet from Toteroom 25~. Beqinners level only. Free Lessons

basis

Thurs.Jan. 6 12:30-I:30 Red South Entrance PAC I:30 room 2050 PAC) Class Limit 1st come basis

Skiing (Cross-Countr”)

gacvlg

and particination. introduced. have paid proqrams, 2) In any for 1st class

have and

Shoe and non-shoe league supply own brooms I5 players-5 ladies. No body checking, no slap shots - form of Pond Hockey (shinny), 15 player Play Fri. 12-5:oo p.m. Pick up games, bring your own equipment - emphasis on fun. Play Sun. & M6n. in players/ tean.3’4524 teams skil level, eaual numbers playing, 9 player 3 ladies played Tues. and some Wednesda;. equal numbers playing. plavers must sit in tubes IO players-4 ladies. Played Thurs. and Sun. Soccer played indoors ‘,“I player?. Played Fri.

I

list).

‘?FFER

ACTlVlTY i;ol

(I’,ICC’ ‘l{(r) rlic~~v~ tl~,~t IC’~ICII 5tctdc,~f, linvc~ achnncc otdiy5 cc&! ncttv-ctc~5 ihchbting thein ~Idtntni tmpuL5c5 PPrt(4, mnnqcment

“Expe” cntr, cccc:,i(,Ig c5 UfAcct.” increasing in both interest an Instructional proqram is Community on a co-ed basis who Due to the demand for these person with I.D./Intramural card. Any person who fails to show up is

who

( EXPLANATION

I

Instructional

Waterloo, activities

faculty, std.ff and students can enter simply by: Return the completed form to the Receptionist on or before the entry dead1 ine. Send a team representative to the prescribed Scheduling and Rules Meeting. Note: Any individuals, male or female, not able to form a team but stil interested in playing simply attend the team organizational meeting or contact the Intramural Office, Ext. 3532 or 3533. All teams must be represented at the organiz;tional meeting. H ave fun!!!!!

w

Ret Hockey (Men’s)

the

at

7, 7 977

Mon. Tues. Thurs. City Time: remainder if book weekdays 8:OO am - II:00 9:oo am 5:oo I:00 pm - lo:n@

Saturday I Sunday

Fri. of before pm pm pm

6pm)

I

HOW TO BOOK Universitv Time: Thru IM pExt. 3532. City Time: Thru Caron. 886-1550 Ext. 48 To book other than prescribed programs. University booking department Ext. 22n7.

office Rio

wil

open Apr

in

Tues. I.

Jan.

4 and

Seaaram

he

wil

closed on Mon.

open

on

Fridav, Jan.

April Special

IO.

8.

Special times

Full service. servic Full service.

and

be

I

I The PAC arranqed

SERVICES AVAlLA@LE Enuipment available. towel and toteroom City time:No toteroom Equipment available. towel and toteroom sauna, racauet rental.

Pool available

are

T.vm from

times Mon.

wil Mar.

28

-

PERV’CEsl

Competitive

th~nq conquehing, activity. live nN

LIZ

aZhec-tcc bLLt It CAMPUS,

4pahtn

*c)

net

the

,@htitino well.” is comp,rised your competitive Grad Students

toLnn*ng,

but

tie tiafiol! P.&me deCou’lbehfnn Men’s and \lomen’s sections is your pla:e of Residence, for their own Grad unit.

The

I.‘&.

r54ev~tcal

of both with several ,ls rs the “0-t +trttctu’~~ level unit whereas, if you lmbined co-ed activifir<. R=ically, play There are over I5 act. ive OFF campus, your competitive unit is your Faculty/School. ryer Award: IM unit which amasses the most competitive points/term - St. Jeromes (Fall ,976) 3wnson Award:IM unit which amasses the most participation points/term - Math/St. Jerome5 (Fall 1976) rownie Trophy: 1~ unit which amasses the greatest number competitive 6 participation points/year - St. Jeromes/Notre Dame (75-76) G3 to the Intramural Office. Contact your unit representative. 2. IW TO ENTER COMPETITION: I. crganization reetinq to he included in schedule. NOTE-All teams must be represented at thn . Attend the orqanizatinnal meeti’nq. Thbsy are charged with HIAC 6 WlAC - MIAC and WIAC are standing committees of the Athletic Advisory Board. YTRAHURAL COUNCILS: Collectively, there .sre involved ;n the good order and conduct of the Intramural Program. he responsibility of maintainliT Two members of each council also sit on the activity rules and budget input. Jlicy decision, the determination of program, The council meets bi-monthly. Each Intramural Unit on campus selects their own MIAC 6 WIAC member. thletic Advisory Board. WIAC MEETING - Thursday, Jan. 6 IpA C MEETINGS - First - Tuesday, Jan. 4 Second - Honday, Jap. 17 6:OO pm Student Lounge PAC 8:00 pm Grad Club 8:00 pm Grad Club Executive: Paul Wright 879-3013; Hatt Wever 743-5588; George Lenio 742-9552 en’s Intramural Representatives: 742-0192 V? west lo” Nickolas 884-6225 Mardi McPhail ngineering Randy Pickel 884-9857 E.S.S. r . 884-7209 Gary Dryden Ext.2323 V2 East can Youvacs Fxt .2325 Math cience cont.:ct -cl. 884-6199 V2 South Jim Ccherer 884-5039 V I North Richard Lur inesiology Robert Langlois 884-2698 884-6229 St. Pauls Dave Shilton 884-6181 885-4857 V I South Jim Parsons ecreat ion Tom Graham 884-9627 Steve Bloomfield 884-7647 St. Jerome5 Tony Bozza Glen Hanniman 884-2891 V I west ptometry Conrad Grebel David ~arcassa 884-7814 V I East George Barefoot 884-5527 rts Doug Kernohan 884-7238 Reni son Ted \,li I I i ams 884-0564 Ext. 3803 V2 North Randy Kiss rads contact Grad Club Intramural

ecreat unnydale inesiology I North I South I west

Representatives:

Executive:

Liz

Jane

Diane

Jaskizebski

asketbal I Condon Cup) Fen’s) )ckey lul I brook)

Mon.Jan.

ENTRY

DATE

PAC

Mon.Jan:

IO

2040

5:00

Tues.Jan. Room

PAC

Fri.Jan.14

4:30pm

2040

Mon. Seag

PAC

Wed.Jan. 1 2050

4:30

12

AND

CAPTAINS SCHEDLILING, \‘ed.Jan. Room 1083

4:30

IO

2040

if%‘<1 oar Hockey )eagram Award) len’ s) lsketbal I lomen’ 5.)

Jan. rams

Thurs.Jan. room

PAC

IFINAL Badminton (Albmni Award)

Mon.Jan. 2040

ENTRY

DATE 10

WOMEN’S

II PAC

8:00

pm

I7

8:on

pm

I3 PAC

1083

8:00

WOMEN’S

AND

4:30pm’

TEAM

Jubles mmen)

Badminton

tlon.Jan. 2040

Badminton (Alumni Award)

Fri.Jan. 2040

(mixed)

Mon.Jan. Room 1 Fri.Feb. Room Mon.Jan. 2040 Mon.Jan. 2040

PAC

Fri.Feb. 2040

PAC

Thurs. I:00

p.m.

I I

(men) Boot) Hog Ring-Road (BSA Award)

quash nen)

Doubles

lant Slalom lov./Exp./mix)

able lien :SA ,leyball let ,leyball ‘ersa

Award) (men)

Skiing

Tennis women)

t

Tennis L women Award)

Award)

4:30pm

Tues.Jan. Main

Gym

4:30pm

Tues. Main

Jan. 18 Gym PPC

7:15

31

4:30pm

Check Fri. Hon.Feb. Room Check Office Wed. Campus

with Feb.

office

Feb. Doubles -Yust office Feb.

I4

PAC

2040

PAC 25

4:30pm

2040 31

PAC 4:30pm

31

4:30pm

II

4:30pm

PAC

Feb.

17

Hon.Jan.24 2040 PAC Fri.Har. 2040

Sqls.

’ Medical Coverage

Explanation: How to

Racquet Rental

Explanation: How to

25c, Sauna

The

and

obtain:

Explanation: How to

Training (Injury

Room Center)of

obtain:

Team

T-Shirts

4:30pm

Check office

II PAC

;PAC

MIXED

Gym

IM

Gym l&2 Thurs.Jan. -

p.m.

5:00

1083 PAC t confirm Fri. Feb. 2 II:45 C&ter

Feb.

p.m.

I

p.m. with 4

IH a.“.

6:30 pm P A C Courts register in IM by 12noon Thurs.

I7

E

confirm Wed. Jan.

with 26

IH

4:30pm

Wed.March Main Gym

PAC

16

4:30pm

OF Tues.Jan. 13

IO:30

PLAYI

Mon.Jan. division.

II

EXPLANATION

Main

Mar.16

A-St. B-West

Jeromes A

A&B levels, quaranteed

LEAGUE

Sign

Kin East

IPREVIOUS

everyone 2 qames

I

level

of

PAC

- available Exchange

[Explanation: severity. How to obtain:

All

Explanation. How to

Personalized Oroer

Go

obtain:

)

r+;t,~;1;;

7 4~30

Fri.Har. 2040

II PAC

4:30pm

pm

Tues.-Mar. Room lo83 Mon. Mar. Room IO83

84:3D PAC l4 5:00 PAC

pm Pm

P A C Gym Wed.Mar.9 P A C Gym Tues.Mar.15

in card

ID

injuries

must

to

training

up

for

session

c,

bulletin

everyone minimum

TO

-ACTIVITY 5 Pin (Mixed)

Sun.

Jan.

Gym Wed. 5:00-ll:OOpm

30

nature of ed by #s guaranteed A&B levels, guaranteed

&

of

team. single with consol. 3 games

Curling women mixed)

l&2 6-10:45pm l&2

2

‘Whiz 1 (Math) Optometry

BE

INVOL!,ED

IN -------p

Bowlinq

(men, and

board,

PAC

A

CLUB

5-IO:45p,n

finished,

return

coverage

for his

for

for Tennis, Snuash, Racauetball, located in the Red North Lower toteroom attendant and obtain a men’s and women’s toterooms. normal P P . C hours.

men’s for be

and towel.

women’s Return

reported

to PAC

Blue

toterooms. towel

the North.

IM

for

office Trainer

equipment

participants own medical

Seaqrams ID card.

its hospital

Badminton level corner racquet.

available

(ext.3532) Brian

(even in and

or

broken)

racquets. near

in

ladies

obtain

toteroom.

ID

car

Mon.

Deposit

toteroom.During

building

Center -

&

coveraqe.

training

Gastaldi

if

program.

-

(Ext.3855) Fri.

hours

reqardless

l2:30

-

recention

throuoh see Floor 7:00 Merit, Award from

volleyball (reqister IM office room 2040 Sally Kemp, room 2050 Hockey, Hockey) p.m. in 1083 P A C with NLS, Instructors) of Merit - reqistration PAC receptionist (Red Wed. January 5 5:20 nm Thurs. Jan. 6 5:2n om

presently, rate is forms

in IM office PAC or Ext. 3533. separate procedure North) (sharp)-6:5n (sharp)-h:50

and

clinics

on

attend

to is: January pm Dr.

over minimum in the

2:3n

appropriate

P.m.

is $3.

paic If

and clinic).

follow.

4,5,6 (bring pool

s3n,non. wage to IM office

only application mar .’

from

.--

.~

q-4:30 blank

p.m. and

area.

P7^;RAM:

SIMPLY-l.Attend

(A

combination the former Outer’5 Orienteering Whitewater Clubs.

Pauls

New

Event

Rugby

Hens S. Hens s. Women D. Women 0. New

Exp. (Mathj Jarvis Nov.(V2E) Voutour Exp.(V2S) Cook Nov. (V2S) Gray Activity

Sailing

of

9.

Thurs.Jan. Room

1083

&

I ZE

‘I!>; _ MEET 9 8:3n p.m. Lanes. Free

I NG Wloo Rowling

6 8:30 PAC and

Robin

Mon.Jan. Grad

EL

li5

IO

:DO

p.m.

Club

Tues..lan.

II

7:00

pm

B2 350 100 accommodated

Ski

Club

Wed.Jan. Room

5 5136

A-Sun (Sciencej B-Sequeira(SJC)

Math

and

-.

Recreation Blue

Consol. Guaranteed

p.m.

C Room

Recreation I

the Club organizational meeting of your choice. cn(’ of their regular sessions. 3. Contact the I jL _-,.a: ZFrice. -._____ jCOilTACTT= JExPLANATIONREGULAR CLUB S E S S I nNS Weekly bowlinq, final niaht Waterlno Bowl inn Lane< Dave Potje with trophy presentation + Sundays 8:30 - lo:30 p.m. 743-2555 pizza. Ifi tournament, Conestoga. Free Bowlinq to all persons 40 members College tournament, possibly Sun.Jan. p Ron Hope Durham College Tournament 885-6184 Membership 75~. Basic instruction, men, women Mixed leaque-Monday 4-6 pm & Rob McNeil & mixed leagues. basic instruct-Thurs. lO:30-l2:30 pm start. 884-1497 tion, socials, extramural tourn.Thurs.Jan.6. Men’s Leaaue Ken Lynch Compe t . cost Cl5.00/term less lO:30-12330, \Jomen’s League - 884-1497 undetermined rebate. io:3n-12:3n ~ ~pprox. 80 member Instruction and competition Played Mon. ~:Do-9:00 p.m. Anthony Remy in foil 8860404 epee and sabre. Wed. 4:00 p.m. lnterco i legiate team & tourney5 Red Activities Area Cam Smith 884-837 Outers-regular trips to scenic Outers-info regularly posted Outers - Pres. areas, return to nature, winter on bulletin board. Env.Stud. Greg Derbyshire camping. Whitewater-instruction Rm.356, also info in Univer884-3319 for all i-of kayakinq, sity newspapers.-campinn Communications build your own kayak model Tom Cargi I I equip. snowshoes available available. Orienteerinq-open to on a rental basis. Whitewater . 886-4855 -InstrucSun.4-6 pm start Sun.Jan.16 all levels of ability. Whi tewater ’ tion and competition in orientPool PAC. Orienteering-possib -Kennedy eerino. man vs man vs nature. ility of instructional X Country Skiing-info available sessions and winter meets. through Outers club. - over 75 members Compete asa club in IM. tennis Cost: Plavinq member $10.00 ladder, dances, choir,.possibly Social-member S 5.00 perform a musical ,produce newsletters, work with crippled chi Idren, trip either to Mardi Gras in New Orleans or Virginia over 100 members for reading week. Planning for sunrner term, boat Cost:Members: $2.00 Chris Dufaul t Non Members: $5.00 repa i rs , instructional courses 885-6073 in racing, dealing with rules, For eight week course (Tues. N i ck Kouwen tactics and tuning. nights) Instruct.Nick Kouwen 744-4292 Ext.3309 Day Trips-Blue Mtn. Holiday Jan. 5 - 7pm - 5136 Vicki Behune 8843485 Valley. Talisman, etc. weekend Jan.18 - 7pm - 5136 cost: SS.OO/term Jon Kingma trip Jav Peak \/ermont, week trip to Whistler Mtn. B.C. 8847662 Lorraine Mitchell (possibly another trip in Feb.) 884-6279 Meetinqs, fashion show, films, over 200 members PuhlStc. House leanue competition, IH Cost: Sl.5O/term/Blue Act. Gaeten Massie Tourney, 2nd qen. meetino and , Tues.&Thurs. 7-10 om 743-4060 film night, O.T.T.A. Tourney, ’ Wed. 5-7 pm over 50 members Extramural and invitational 1 Fri. 7-10 pm I

:.Experience

ORGAN Sun.Jan. Bowling Jan.

Fencing

Kids

St.

everyone 2 games IM office, $4 Buses providmust be booked thru Chicopee I Week in

with

medical responsible

is

to both

center

Outers

I person of the

tourn. determintype of entries 2 games. everyone 2 games.

I day event-Round + playoffs. Sinqle Eli”. to final draw.

have

Sweaters, T-Shirts, Hockey Sweaters. the Intramural nffice roo1 2040 PAL -p-.-JOB OPPORTUNITIES IN INTRAMURPLL annually to conduct various asnects of .ts nro~ra”. honoriums, ranging from $30 to s250.00, and the hourly olease fil out the appropriate in an IM staff capacity,

(Ind.)

A-Aldwinkle & Hayes (SJC) B-Seouiera & Shilling(SJC) Kin (Co-op)

team-total entire

lap

When

eauipment.

Team

through

CHAMPS

6-Laut/Adwlnata Math B-Glover/Lux VI North Dukes & Riediger

competition

A&B levels, guaranteed qames.

for not personally

employs over 500 students pay scales ranginq from in becoming involved meeting or clinic. Officials - hockey,floor hockey, basketball, Conveners/Referee-in-Chief - register Instructors - Squash, Fitness, Swimminq, Officials Meetings and Clinics: (Basketball, Volleyball, General meeting for all officials Monday, January 10 at Life-: Minimum qualifications-any one of (Award of Minimum oualifications Instructor, *im Instructors: 1. Pick-application blank and pool procedures manual 2. Must attend one of the followinq orientation sessions:

HOW

In Play

0~

3 games per points for I5 olayers/team, elimination 8 teams only, per team 4 man teams/each comolete one ring road. DAC Doubles Courts , A&B levels, Feb.l4,15,16 7 pmguaranteed Chicopee Ski Hil Ipm-Cost:Sj in Bus leaves l2:I5 pm at Chicopee. Campus Center ed, rentals personally at 578-1740. advance.

Seagrams l-11 p.m.

I

, A-3A B-V2

p.m.

Tues..lan. II 13 p.“. Tues.Jan. I8 7:30-f-0:30 Final Round Gym 3 Tues.8:00-IO:45 p.m. Sat. Feb. 5 l:DO5:OOpm Waterloo Lanes All Arenas First Week of March Elmira Curling Club Sat.Feb. 5 3:00 p.m. Rinq Road, Wed.Feb.2 l2:OO noon

PAC

PAC

B

A-Firehouse B-En?

to the entire U of W community. Full-time students are ellglble as long as following are eligible to purchase an IM membership: a) faculty, b) staff, Holders of ID cards or IM cards are e) spouses of faculty, staff, student. Children of members can use PAC facilities Sun. l-4 with an adult. IN programs. must purchase an Intramural Activity card on an annual or term basis through -$3n/year with locker; $20/year without building. Membership costs/are: Annual with locker; $l@/term without. (balls, brooms, helmets, etc.) is available through the toterooms at Seagrams and

Raiders

games plus 10 players/ teams

24

-

1:

CliAMPS

open The

does is

TOURNAMENTS

s II

,Clinic. A &

Gym l&2 Thurs.Jan. 7:30-IO:30 Gym It2

p.m.

league

playoffs. team

Niqhts

1 TIME/LOCATION

4

28

20 Tues.

Monday

COMPETITIVE

RULES

7:15

5-7

Seaqrams Startinq date: Thurs..lan. Play Thursday.&

PREVIOUS

is

Racquet rental available The rental machine voucher and ID card P A C - available in Simply use during

obtain: receive

Explanation: How to

program

department Each student

obtain:

1 Towels Lockers

IM

1 ( men Award) (mix)

Sot.

IO

14

PAC

:ExPLANAT ION OF LEAGUE I jA,B leagues-round robin ‘and playoffs IO players /team - 48 teams 5-7 games A&B levels players/team, 35 teams play everyday but Sat.

--Gym PAC Played Thurs.& Sun. Starting Sun. Jan. 16th bled. Jan. I2 Yeses Springer ;?ueensmoun t

7:30

Jubles nixed)

LEAGUES

TlyE/LDmlOfl

pm

1 CAPTAINS MEETING, 1 SCHEDULING, POLICIES Tues. Jan. I1 7:15 Ma i n Gym PAC

PAC

CnHPEilTlVE

MEETING, RULES POLICIESI2 5:oo pm PAC

1083

MEN’S, :TIVITY

,“ling -etterman -oomba

I

The

Danis

884-7938-i MEN’S

rubles nen

Doreen

they have validated ID cards. c) alumni, d) part-time students, entitled to full use of total U of W Member: qow to obtain: Financial Services, Administration Term membership are - $15/term Explanation: General equipment P A C during open hours. Hrrw tn nhtain. Exchanoe ID card

The IM department to students with anyone is interested attend the necessary Jobs Available:

FINAL

IrIing ;i lver -ound :lay

-7779;

Goodyear

ion

CTIVITY

Jubles nen)

-7345;

Gabbot

.Exp)anatiop:

Genera Equipment

3X.

omen’s cience

Eligibility E Membership

Activity

PAC

Computer

I

I

Free_Chevron_1976-77_v01,n12  

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