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Research Park update page 12




Nov. 19 -

Attention all’ Fee-paying Feds. The Legal Resources Office is now open. Phone 885-0840 (24 hburs) or else drop by the office (room 150, CC) to check the hours that best serve you. The weekend is here! Come start your weekend festivities in Eng Sot’s new and improved POETS Pub today from 12-4, CPH 1327. Be th,ere or be Square. Integrated Cinema presents the last of its Free Fiim Fridays. Agood film. Stay tuned for our Saturday matinee. 7 pm, PAS 2083. Call ext. 2345 for more information.

Square Dance: In the Campus Centre - A CUSO Information Meeting will provide details of how you could share your skillsand Great Hall with Pop Wagner, backed up by knowledge in a developing country. CUSO local musicians. Admission is free and the starting time is 8:30 p.m. Sponsored by has placements for Canadians with skills in BENT/Feds, Campus Centre and Inagriculture, education, business, health, tegrated Studies. trades and tee hnology. 7:30, room 3004MC. Call ext. 3144 for details. .

- Sunday

Nov. 21-

The Great Laurel Creek Film Feast: (9:30 am to 4:30 pm). Feast your eyes on some excellent nature films at the Laurel Creek Nature Centre cinema. Films to interest both kids and adults, and yes, popcorn will be provided!

Open house at Chaplain Paul Bosch’s house. Come and meet friends, drink coffee, and enjoy yourself. Starting at 7:30 pm.

Celebrate the Eucharist with us this Sunday, 11:OO am in Keffer Chapel, Waterloo Lutheran Seminary, corner of Albert and Bricker Streets.

Waterloo Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship cordially invites you to a night of contemporary Gospel Songs, by the joyful sound come and join us. Free Admission. 7:30 p.m. Waterloo Pentecostal Assembly, 395 King Street North. For further information call 886-5631 or 886-9376.

The University Catholic Community celebrates Sunday Eucharist every weekend at the following times: Saturday 5:00 pm, Sunday 9:30 am, 11:30 am, and 7 pm. All are welcome. St. Jerome’s College Assembly Hall.

Earthen Mug Coffee House - enjoy a relaxing atmosphere, live entertainment, tea and coffee, and homemade munchies. CC 110, 8 pm to midnight. Sponsored by Waterloo Christian Fellowship. International Student Group of WCF sponsors an International Dinner, tomorrow, Saturday 20th. Exotic foods, cultural entertainment. Everyone welcome, cost $3.00. 6:45 pm, HH 280, Undergrad lounge. The Birth Control Centre is staffed by trained volunteer students and provides free confidential information on birth control, VD, planned and unplanned pregnancy, and other issues concerning sexuality. Drop by in room 206 of Campus Centre or give us a call at 885-1211 ext. 2306. Fed Flicks, November 19 - 21. Paternity, starring Burt Reynolds. All filmsare shown in Arts Lecture Hall, rm. 116, beginning at 8 pm. Admission: $1.00 for fee-paying Feds with ID, $2.00 for others.

- Saturday

Nov. 20 -

International Dinner: exotic foods, and cultural entertainment. Everyone welcome, cost $3.00. 6:45 pm, HH 280, undergrad lounge. Sponsored by International Student Group of WCF. Design a Bookmark Party: Comeand help us celebrate Children’s Book Week! 2:30 pm, Main Branch. Scenes from JacobTwoTwo Meets The Hooded Fang will be presented by the University of Waterloo Drama Department. Refreshments will be served.‘All school age children are welcome! The iitchener-Waterloo Community Orchestra will present its first concert of the 1982/83 season at 8 pm, in the Theatre Auditorium of WLU. Tickets are available from orchestra members, by calling 7421565, or at the door. Regular ticket prices are $4.00 for adults and $2.50 for students and seniors. Family rate (two adults plus one or more children) is $9.00. For more info phone

886-4251. Theatresports brings you another fun evening of improvisational comedy. Feds, 75$, aliens $1.00.8 pm, HH 180.

UW House of Debates invites you to the great event every Monday at 5:30 pm in CC 135. Come and see the art of debate. Admission is free and all are invited. Southern Africa Education Committee meets at Global Community Centre, 94 Queen Street S., Kitchener, to plana cultural festival for March 1983. 7:30 pm. Phone Kae at WPIRG, ext. 2578 ior more information.

- Tuesday

Bhakti Yoga Ciub. Learn ancient philosophy of Bhagavqd-Gita, and self-realization. Vegetarian dinner follows. All are welcome. Starts at 5 pm, 51 Amos Ave. Waterloo. For further info cdl1 888-7321.

Come to the Fine Arts Show and Sale! “Quality Originals” - prints drawings and paintings, all at reasonable prices. Great Xmas gifts! Environmental Studies 2, Fine Arts Studio, 9:30 am to 4:30 pm. Nov 23 - 26.

Come to our Bible study! To be held from 2:30-3:30 pm, at 177 Albert Street, Sponsored by the LutheEvan Student Movement.

WJSA/Hill&l presents their weekly Brunch, CC 110,11:30 to 1:30 pm.

Holy Communion is celebrated at 10 pm in Keffer Chapel, Waterloo Lutheran Seminary. If you enjoy singing, come at 9:30 and sing your heart out! Every Sunday at 10 pm, St. Pauls College holds an informal chapel. All those interested are invited to attend and share in fellowship. /

- Monday

Nov. 22 -

PEERS Centre is opened for the fall term from Monday to Thursday. 3:00 - 8:00 pm, and Friday 1:00 to 3:30 pm. We have a NEW room which is located in the CC room 221. Start the week right, come to the Eng Sot’s C and D. The best on campus, daily from8 to 3 pm. Women’s Health Products: Connie Clement of the Toronto Board of Health will discuss the lack of vigilance in testing, labelling and monitoring of products like tampons, birth control devices, douches. Cami ~-1sCentre 135, 12:30 pm. A WPIRG Brown Bag Seminar.

The Women’s Resource Centre will be open from 11:30 to 2:30. Anyone is welcome to drop by to use our files or just to talk: CC 149.

12:30 pm,

Creative Writing Collective of the U of W meets every Wednesday, 4:30 to 6:30 pm. Grad Club, upstairs. All writers welcome. Discussion, criticism, beer. Drama



see Tuesday.

Waterloo Christian Fellowship will meef at St. Jerome’s, rm 215 at 4130 plr). This week’s theme is Giobal Missions wiib guests from Youth C%Ir: & Mission


Nov. 23-

Lakehead University Faculty of Education will be on campus on Nov 23 from 9 to 12 in NH 3004 to talk about their education programme to interested students.

Theatresports Workshop: this week the workshop will be on the much needed topic of TEAMWORK. How to warm up, play well, and understand your teammates. Everyone welcome! 7 pm, CC 110.

Chapel Music ‘Depart. Grebel Chapel.

Women will be leaving the CC in groups for Sunnydale, Westmount, Waterloo Park, and any other common destination. Any women who don’t want to walk home alone should 2 participate. Leave every day at 10: 15 pm.

Reformed/Presbyterian Worship Service with Drs. Graham Morbey and Rem Kooistra, HH room 280, lo:30 am.

Lutheran Student Movement meets from 6:30-9:30 pm at 177 Albert Street. Come, meet friends and share in our fellowship.

College Conrad

Bagel /

Drama Department presents Jacob TwoTwo, irche Humanities Theatre at lo:30 am and 1:30 ph. A limited number of rush seats may be available on the day of performance, Admission is $2.00 at the door.


meets 7 pm to 12 \ri CC 135

Junior Farmer meeting! $e!:;di grzst “Bob and Dolr.9 McKenzie’. MP<-reation to follow, Your r?prll is appreciated Let’s see a good’turnouz” .j?pm, HH 373. Gay Liberation of Waterloo c-sfteehoze Escape from the cJoset and r>it: of your ‘straight’ jacke: for a few hcbrs. CC room

110:8:3Op.m. Cinema Gratis. Great Hail Computer Pike of Bell “The Blit: Unix.” 3:30


Science Colloqui~;m Mr* Rob Labs, Murray Hill. wV1 speak on Merging Bitmap Graphics and pm, MC 5158.

- Thursday Drama

Heat. 43:X) pm. CC


Nov. 25 see Tuesday.

Processes in Steel Industry: A lecture on the aspects of the Canadian Steel Industry, presented by Gary Dallin, General Supervisor Metallurgist, Rolling Mill, Stelco Inc. C2-361 at 1:30 pm. Coffeeanddonutsserved before the lecture.

Enjoy a hot six-course $1.50. Allare welcome. 110 or 135.

Department of Germanic and Slavic Languages and Literatures presents a lecture by Prof. Sture Ureland (University of Mannheim) who will speak on the topic of “Language Contact Research in Europe with Special Reference to Strata Research.” 3:30 pm. HH 373.

Waterloo Christian Fellowship ~111 be meeting at SCH rm 231 at 4:30 pm, This weeks theme is Global Missions with guests from Youth With a Mission.

Gymnastics Club pm, PAC Blue.

extra practice

time, 4-7

Womens Action Co-operative meetsat 7:3O p.m. in Women’sCentre,CC 149. Subversive activities plotted and passionate arguments carried on. Bring your own Poetry% Recital. Everyone welcome: listenea-s and writersalike. If you’re lucky, there’ll be free coffee and doughnuts. 4:30 pm, CC 110. Vegetarian Club. cooking workshops, recipes, good food and live demos. Psych Lounge, Rm. 3005,5:30 p.m. FASS 83 Writers Meeting: same time, same place, same bat channel. Everyone is welcome, especially newcomers! 7 pm, ML 104.

- Wednesday Free Noon Concert: sichord. Sponsored

Nov. 24 Colin Tilney, harpby Conrad Grebei:

vegetarian lunch for 11:45amto2pm,CC

Come to new POETS Pub. Open every day, but refreshments on sale Thurs,, and Fri., only. 12-4. CPH 1327.

Assignment: Life. Ail are welcome to view this true life drama on the abortion controversy. 7 pm at MC 2066 Question period to follow, by Students For Life. Waterloo, Gymnastics pm to 10 pm PAC Blue.




Lots of relaxing, earthy music, refreshment and PEERS to calm the ovel’anxious so& on the U of W campus*.Comeand be rewitalized. CC 110 8pm to 12‘

- Friday

Nov. 26 A

For everyone even thinking about exams, we at PEERS are offering a small Seminar on Stress given by a prominent Toronto stress expert. Come on up to the PEERS Centre, CC 221 and sign up this week. 3 pm to 6 pm. Canadian Naturopathic Student Assoc. All pre-naturopathic students are urged to , attend, CC 135,6:38 p.m. Bombshelter Hours: Monday to Friday, 12 noon to i am. Saturday 7 pm to 1 am. Feds: no covercharge, others $1.00 after 9 pm-


3 Imprint.

plans by Donna Chong Imprint staff The Iranian Muslim Students Association is taking further action to oppose their suspension from the Federation of Students. On September 30th. the IMSA was suspended from the Federation of Students for the fall term because of their poster equating the Jewish Star of David with a Nazi Swastika. They were suspended by the Board of Entertainment (BENT) on the basis that the poster constituted discrimination and anti-Semitism. On November 1Ith, the IMSA held a meeting to propose measures which may be taken to oppose the suspension by BENT. At the meeting the IMSA reiterated that their suspension was unjustified and that no discrimination had occurred. According to the IMSA, it \\‘as not their intention to equate Nazism with Juadism but to use the Star of David to oppose Zionism. They contend that the meaning of the poster was clear to them and that the poster had been misinterpreted by the members of the Waterloo Jewish Students’ Association and other students. They also feel that the manner in which they were suspended by BENT was unfair, and that they did not recieve proper notice or warning of the suspension. At the meeting, the Committee to Oppose the Suspension of the IMSA was formed. The


committee is being led by appointed spokesman, Jeff Conway, a UW student and supporter of the Anti-Imperialist Alliance and The Chevron Club. They feel that there were also political reasons behind the suspension, and that those who support the suspension are actually opposing the Iranian revolution and that the suspenston is an attempt to discredit the revolution. The Committee to Oppose the Suspension of the IMSA are currently circulating a petition to students as evidence of support against their suspension. The I MSA are also planning to put forward a motion at the next Student Council meeting and at the next Federation of Students General Meeting (November 29th) to overturn the decision. The Federation Board of Directors rejected an I MSA appeal this week - see related story. Last week’s meeting was followed by a discussion between the I MSA and members of the Waterloo Jewish Students’ Association (WJSA) who also attened. The WJSA contended that the Star of David is a religious symbol representing Judaism and that the statement was against Zionism and not Judaism by using the symbol which represents the Zionist movement and not-the Star of David.


Band plays for Santa in the annual Kitchener



carries .-

presentation, one gets tne by Ron McGregor suspicion that sociological Imprint staff , On Tuesday, the bookstore themes are best left to sociologists. As Berton admitted, of Wilfrid kaurier Univ-ersity he likes and specializes in (W’ILUi, presented author, radio journalist and reluctant “sweeping historical themes”; media “‘perconality” Pierre it wasn’t surprising then that his presentation lacked the Berton as part of Its conlogtc and exactness to make it tinuing “‘Meet the Authors” jertes. credible. Berron”s talk was entitled In the first part of his talk, -‘Why We Act Like Canwhich was the least convincing, Berton attempted to adians” (the title of his most recent work). While his quick explain our national character in terms of climate. His rather wit and ebulliant personality broad hypothesis is that as reswere in evidence throughout, :he general shallowness of his idents of a cold country “Can-





Berton’s adians are more phlegmatic, less openly emotional and less passionate” than those from warmer climes. That we are a “more practical than a reman-’ to Bertic people”, according ton, is reflected in the output of the Canadian mediaand entertainment industry. ” We are not, he said, “a nation that gets starry over ourselves, our nation, or our politicians in the way that Americans do.“The Canadian tendency towaqds self-deprecation, according to Berton, can be seen in the success of

by Bob Herringer

poor programs like SCTV. “Satire,” said Berton, “is a very Canadian type of humour.” And, he added that while America devotes itself to mythologizing and self-promotion, Canadian TVand film tends to be dominated by documentaries. The Canadian attitude towards politics, according to Berton, is a further indication of our coIlective dislike of hero worship. He said that “in the U.S. the chief executive is worshipped as an emperor, but the institution of government is




action appeal

by Len Gamache Imprint staff The Federation Board of Directors upheld the recent Board of Entertainment (BENT) fall term suspension of the Iranian Muslim Students’ Association (I MSA) on Wednesday night. Imprint publication deadlines do not allow for a full report this week. However, a complete story and analysis will appear in our next issue. The motion passed by the Federation Directors (Greg Cassidy, Jim Pytyck, Beth Cudmore, and Margann Pierson in favour, with Wim Simonis abstaining for “personal reasons”) cited the I MSA as being in contravention of: their (IMSA) own constitution, the Federation policy ofclubsand organizations (relating to discrimination), and the charter of the Federation of Students ‘(regarding communication and good conduct). The motion further resolves that in the “future any decision by the Board of Entertainment concerning club status on this

news; whether or not this belief is justified, it definitely limits the scope of Canadian perspective. Ellwood also talked about the way in which the major news agencies, commonly referred to as the Big Four, contribute to the narrow Canadian perspective on Third World issues. These agencies (U PI, AP, AFPand Reuter), pump out about 35 million words per day providing 90% of the entire foreign news output of the world’s newspapers. Yet Ellwood points out that there are positive alternatives. One such alternative is a non-aligned news pool consisting of fifty national agencies of various Third World countries. These agencies pool news and send it over the wire -to a central processing house in Yugoslavia. In addition, the International Program for Development of Communication provides Western communication advice for Third World countries, many of whom have no system of news gathering whatsoever. If you missed Ellwood’s presentation and would stiil like to be informed about Canadian media and the Third World, tune into CKMS on Friday, November 19th or Monday, November 22nd from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. at 94.5 FM. The station will be broadcasting Ellwood’s lecture at both these times.

by Karina Kraenzle Imprint staff The last seminar in the WPIRG series “Reading Between the Lines” took place last Tuesday night at St. Jerome’s College. The reatured speaker was Wayne Ellwood, co-editor of the journal New internationalist, a publication which, according to its masthead, “exists to report on the issues of world poverty and -ecus attention on the unjust relationship between rich and poor worlds.” Ellwood was asked to analyze foreign news coverage Lnd present alternatives from the Third World; he covered his .opic thoroughly. Ellwood began his talk by pointing out the unfortunate fact hat the Canadian Press generally considers Third World news to )e irrelevant. According to him, most Canadian dailies devote tbout a half a page to foreign coverage, and there exist about 130 Third World countries. According to Ellwood, the little Third World news that filters .hrough to thts Canadian public is action-oriented, “colourful” lews, such as revolutions, which often present a distorted vision If Third World reality. This “event-oriented” approach is apparently due to the public’s general lack of interest in foreign




rejected campus especially with reference to suspension or revocation of that status make specific reference to the pertinent policies, procedures, bylaws and charter paragraphs which that group hascontravened.“. This second part of the motion was in resp,onse to a presentation at Wednesday’s BOD meeting by Jeff Conway, a spokesperson for the Committee to Oppose the Suspension of the IMSA, who stated that the IMSA had not been informed as to the precise violations that they had been how the for. He questioned . suspended IMSA could possibly explain itself in an appeal without a clarification of the charges, pointing out that a fair hearing under such circumstances was impossible. The Board of Directors’ motion was the first written reference to specific violations. The final part of the Board of Directors’ motion calls for the Board to “take this initiative to inform the university community that they in no way consider the I MSA to be anti-Semitic.”




by Julie George Imprint staff The Canadian Federation of Students (CFS) passed a motion in Victoria, B.C. last Saturday to give the Federation of Students prospective membership status as soon as the Federation of Students Council passes a motion to apply for prospective membership in CFS-Ontario and CFS-Services. Council had already passed a motion to apply for prospective membership in CFS on October 31st. That motion, however, did not specify whether or not Councilalso intended to apply for prospective membership in CFSOntario and CFS-Services. The CFS constitution specifies that to join one branch of CFS, the institution must join all branches for which it is eligible. The opening plenary of CFS had rejected U W’s application for prospective membership after hearing a letter from Wim S.imonis, Marg-Ann Pierson, Greg Cassidy, Jim Pytyck, and Beth Cudmore, which noted that Council’s resolution did not specify all components of CFS. The matter was referred to the constitution committee after it was realized that a number of member institutions had passed resolutions similar to Waterloo, using the term CFS to mean ail parts of CFS. Th,e motion passed by the closing plenary regarding U W’s prospective membership is as follows: Whereas the intent of Waterloo S motion to join CFS is clear, and Whereas, following the letter of the constitution does in fact require thespecific application to allcomponents of CFS for which the institution is eligible before such membership can be considered, Be it resolved that CFS ratify U of .Waterloo as a prospective member on condition that by December31,1982, the Ottawa office of the CFS has receivednotice by registered mail that the student councilat Waterloo haspasseda motion to apply for membership in CFS-Services and CFS-Ontario; and Be it further resolved that should such notification not be received by the spectfied date, the membership of Waterloo will not be considered ratified by (the CFS)plenary. The Federa’tion of Students Council will be voting on this matter at their regular Council meeting Sunday, November 21st.

iwesentation distrusted. In Canada the opposite is true. Trudeaumania was a rare phenomenon of which we’re now suffering the hangover. The second section of Berton’s talk, relating Canadianism to geography, suffered from the same lack of logicand clarity as the first. He began by making a valid point relating Canada’s vastness and the opening of the CanadianPacific Railway with its early monopoly, to the beginnings of Western alienation. Un; fortunately, he followed this

with an observation remarkable for its triteness: “Our Brobdingnagian geography . . . the long distances have produced a more solemn and solitary people than those who, for example, live within sight of the sparkling Mediterranean.” Berton summed up his talk with a remark typical in its ambivalence: “I don’t think that we’re the worst country in the world and we’re not the best, but we’re different and that’s something we should be proud of.”

News -


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by W. Jim ,?ordan Imprint staff “We are confident of raising $15,000 for the Rotar! Children’s Centre, and we are still hoping for $20,000.“. said Tom .4llison, chairman of the annual Village Benefit SemiFormal, m an interview Tuesday morning “Ticket sales are up from thus time last year, and lottery ticket sales have more than doubled over last year’s.” Allison is working with the dons of Villages One and Two to organize the third annual benefit, which will be held in Marshal Hail at Bingeman Park on Friday, November 26th. This year. al! the proceeds are going to the Rotary Children’s Centre in Kitcheher. Last \/ear., the Ontario Heart Foundation received !SlO.OOO from the event. “All of the students iiving rn the ViTIages are mvolved wtth the semi-formal in one wav or another Every one of them reccrved at least one b(9ok of lottery trckets to sell, and many of them are hefpmg us wrth the preparations.” h‘he prrres for this vear’s semr-formal Iorter! mclude a round trap for one an\,where ,4rr Canada fltet5,a Royal P)(~ulto~drnnrr.ser: anda pmball machine I otter\-; tickets are available from any t iiiagex for $ I 00 each or $5 00 for a book of SJX. Ttckets for the semi-formal itself arc: avatlabie from V9llage dons the church the studen: societies and the ’ colleges. Federation of Studcntx. The\ cost $25.00 per couple and include the cosi of transportation from the Village&

2 ““Therr are udj- ‘50 ticket5 a\aiiahk and thevi’re goring q rt~ck ‘1 *- 4BIrson commenied “-I think the st~~,de:nfi realizt 14’s a worfbwhrie cause ” He ha;- atxr) taken steps ‘go ensnare that what tht- %:udents drc the communitc dc9ir-q through ;rtc: neskh med;a :nc Rr-jrary, Club the Children’s Centre and 3.i~ :,ajc of i0m3-f t’lckers d-~~gi-at~u; k. M: Concluded Alhson ‘“%I !ooks Erke thus year’s semi-iormaf wit) be a huge su~es\.~’

c inches lhozasie debate ted00

by Steve Hutton ‘The last major debating rournamenl of the term was held at Dalhousie last week, end. After then second place the finish at Hart House Waterloo team was favoured by many to win. So, it was no surprise when the announcemcnt came that Waterloo would debate the Unrvers9tyof Ottawa in the final round. The final round was held in a room formerly occupred by the upper house of the Nova Scotia iegtslature. (Many years ago, the upper house had the wisdom to vote itself out of exic:tace,) ‘The room is well k~ie:s~:‘~eid L,o~~~~itlt~ with red vein et chairs and pictures of British monarchs. In this elevated setting, tt would be inapproprrate to debate a silly or trrvtaf issue So, tn the final round. debaters argued the question on every-

body’s minds - ‘“‘This house calls for a return to this I:‘e age ” The Governmem : cjttawa) pointed out many benefits of a drastically lower world ternperature, The cold wotimld keep people off the streets! thus reducmg the crrme rate C’anada would not iose hall ;rs citizens for the winier rf ;he whole world w-ere as cc9iib ds Canada. A nuclear freerr movement could only be helped by a lower temperature. The Opposxtion (Waterloo) tfrat suggested food production might well dechne if the world were covered by several feet of ice. They argued that reducing crime an the streets by having people starve indoors was not a good policy. In the end. when r,he votes had been counted. when the smoke had cfeaL:ed, when the dust had settled. tk!-~t:n Lhe

m ba Mlktu I- eraabe:: AL :he I>rdl progresses

wibt bm

and ,vol! starI p~~uwd~ng the pacement and knockrng on doors. you may well wonder “Where have all the summer jobs gone‘?” Well. OFS,a CFS is wonderrng too, and they are sponsoring a special week from the 24th of November to the 2nd of December, aimed at the issue of summer employment for students.

Waterloo has two new clubs on campus. At the Board of Entertainment meetjng (BENT) October 2Sth, NORML, U of W, and the Creative Writin&ollective. U of W gained club status in unanimous votes.

clrches had all Warerloo won.

been used I hev were prese0frf.3 wnth an enormous troph:d and a pair of Dalhousie beer mugs. ‘Tj-te tiW House of Debates ha3 big plans for the future %exi term (when most of the :d.=ar’s major debates wlfi take place) they hope to attend tournaments at McG111= Royal Military College. Princeton. and other places., Later this term. they will hold oncampus exhibition debates, They have challenged the wrnners of the Engineering facurty’s Sanford Flenimmg Debates to debate the re.solut ton “Engineers are a menace to society” on November 24th, time and place to be announced. They are also arrangrng a debate againsr U of ‘T. Watch campus buhetrn boards for more detaiis of this Club’s activities.

te The week wrll mvi;rlve a post card campaign with st adents bemg supphed with postcards addressed to Premrer %\lS and Prime Minister frudear; demanding more rob> tor students. Students ti:ii De encouraged to senct these cards to appl!, pressure on the governments to supply more student jobs for the summer. On November 25th the members of OFS, CFS-0 will

NORML stands for the National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws. The club’s aimsarejust that: to reform the marijuana laws in Canada. The Creative



-d’~ end the week CFS-0, OES executive and member: WI): be meetingat Queens Park with Dr. Betre Stephensor (Colleges and Universities). Frank Miller (Treasurer), and Margaret Birch {Social Development) to voice students concerns.

lective is a club for writers tc get together and exchange ideas. A third club. AIESEC, U ot W, did not receive club status as it had no representative ai t he meeting.

Committee handles discrimination cases by Donna Chong Imprint staff Do you feel you are being discriminated gainst at the University because of your sex, ace, religion, or colour? Are you being exually harassed ? These are the kinds of lroblems that are being handled by the Ethical behaviour Committee. The Ethical Behaviour Committee was set pin Mayof 1982todealwithsuchproblemsas iscrimination, abuses of supervisory power, nd sexual harassment. It serves all faculty, taff, and student members of the university nd consists of three members who are ppointed by U W president Dr. Doug Wright. The three members are composed of one tculty member, Dr. Phyllis Forsyth; one staff, ake Willms and one student, Margann ierson. Dr. Forsyth, who is the chairman of le committee, is also chairman of the departlent of classical studies, Jake Willms is dministrative assistant to the Dean of Arts, nd Margann Pierson is vice-president of the ederation of Students. The committee meets regularly to discuss Id investigate problems which violate the :neral principles set out in the Ethical ehaviour Policy. The three main principles of Iis policy are: - That no member of the University community (faculty, staff. atudents) unduly interfere with the work or working environment of other membersofthe University. - That services. benefits. opportunities. and facilities provided bq the University be affered to those qualified . . without discrimination because of race, ancestry. place of origin, colour, ethnic origin, creed, sex, age. marital status, sexual orientation, family status. or handicap. - That those with academic or employment supervisory authority use such authority, both on campus and off. solely for the purposes stated or implied in University policies and with regard to the overallaims and purposes of the University. le policy also defines sexual harassment as nwanted attention of a sexually-oriented ture which is ob.jectionable to the recipient.” Any problems which are brought to the mmittee are dealt with confidentially and ;creetly. The committee advises individuals out alternative means of resolving comlints through admylistrative action or other peal procedures. If the problem falls under : jurisdiction of another department the mmittee directs them through the correct Icedural channels. Because many problems arise due to locent misunderstandings or misinterpretons, the committee first tries to resolve the )blem informally, as much as possible. If this

measure fails, then formal procedures may be followed. A written formal complaint must be submitted to the committee and hearings are held within a week of the receipt of the complaint. Duringthe hearings, thecommittee will hear evidence presented by the complainant and the person who allegedly committed the violation. After the hearing is conducted, the committee prepares a formal report for the president outlining recommendations to resolve the problem. The president is the final arbiter and if he deems it necessary, disciplinary actions may be taken. According to Margann Pierson, the main intent of the committee at present is to make everyoneaware that they have these rights, that these rights are entrenched in the policy, and are fundamental to every member of the university. It is hoped, as people become more aware of the existence of the policy, that violations may be prevented. According to the committee which created the policy, a major reason for the policy’s e Graduate House proceeds apace. creation was to provide a statement on sexual Imprint photo by Alan Mears harassment. Any “unwanted attention of a sexually-oriented nature” could include, but not be limited to, sexual insults, requests for sexual favours. up to and including sexual assault either from supervisory authority, fellow students, or employees. Although the Human Rights Code in Ontario already provides a statement on sexual harassment, the committee which created the policy felt it was necessary to provide its own statement as an extension of by Peter MacLeod tain another forty people, the space will the university’s authority, because of the Imprint staff presently be used for storage. institution’s responsibility for providing a With the winter freeze fast approaching, the As well as the renovation of the basement decent academic and work environment for all expansion of the Graduate House has finally and main floor of the Grad House, the its members. begun. The plans for expansion had been was’hrooms will now provide facilities for paraAlthough the policy has special provisions announced during the past winter term and plegics and a centrally located staircase will be for sexual harassment, Margann emphasizes construction was originally slated to combuilt. The new stairs will giveaccess to both the that the policy covers all aspects of behaviour mence in September, at a cost of $90,000. new and old areas of the building and also leave on the university, if such behaviour unduly However, changes in strategy bumped the the option open to removethepresent stairway interferes with the working environment of price to just under $100,000 and pushed back at a future date. To compete with the members of the university community. construction to late October. Bombshelter, an outdoor patio will also be The primary role of the committee is seen as constructed, at the back of the House. informal advice-giving and dispute settling, It will be ten weeks before the expansion and not disciplinary. The committee makes The main purpose of enlarging the House is should be complete, but there are no interrupevery effort to resolve complaints informally to expand the size of the main floor. This will before following formal procedures and every +create one large central area in which social tions expected in regular ‘service. Althouah events may be’staged. The basement of the many patrons of the-Graduate House enjoy effort is taken to ensure fair~ness, not only for their beer ice cold, the patio won’t be open until the complainant, but also for the accused. building will also beenlarged to a size of about the warm weather returns next spring. Sorry All members of the committee are readily 600 square feet. Although there is potentially folks. available to members of the university enough room below the main floor to entercommunity. If you need advice, have‘ a problem, or wish to make a complaint, you may contact Margann Pierson at the Federation office, extension 3880. Jake Willms in the Dean of Arts office, ML 233, extension 20 11, or Dr. Forsythe in ML 241, extension 2240.

~lamourlWagazine br outstand&g University of Waterloo stuIts are invited to participate GLAMOUR Magazine’s i3 Top Ten College Women mpetition. Ydung’ women m Colleges and. Univeres throughout the country 1compete in GLAMOUR’S rch for ten outstanding dents. 1 panel of GLAMOUR

Graduate house grows, adds patio

looks students

editors will select the winners on the basis of their solid records of achievement in academic studies and/or in extracurricular activities on campus or in the community. The 1983 Top Ten College Women will be featured in GLAMOUR’s August College Issue. The ten winners will

receive a $1 .OOO cash prize. Anyone who is interested in entering the search should contact Charlene Duncan, the Federation of Students, Campus Centre, Room 235, 885121 I ext. 2405 or 8850307. The deadline for submitting an application to GLAMOUR is December 1, 1982.

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by Eraser Simpson, Imprint staff ’ *’ This is the ninth in a series of i&sons on cryptic crossword ’’ solving. If you’ve missed previous installm,ents, come to the - Imprint office (CC. 140) and pick up the other eight lessons . . . Li I free!\ Today, we, will loqk at another clue type”, It is probably the _ most difficult of them all.’ I

Clue Type No; 8: Combinations:


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As the name suggests, a combination clue is a combination of other clue types. For instance, chaining a reversal’ with an anagram would be a combination of a chain, a reversal and an anagram. Of course,’ there would have to be appropriate indicators for both anagram and reversal parts. Here’s an example of a combination clue that is a container. The insidepart is an anagram, and the outside part is simply a substitution. Can you see through it? Clever,

good man without


arm. (5)

From,our Trick Sub list we know ‘good man’* is ST. We three more letters. The word broken isan anagram indicator, it’s right beside the letters to be anagrammed (ARM). The without means-on the ou ide of, giving us the container. We Fr the definition,“clever” left over. So we have: I “Clever”: Following ‘or SMART,. example:

ST without


need and word have _-


the instructions given, we end up with S(M.AR)T,which fits the definition “clever”. Here’s another .

Perhaps he’s ret&&g

the call in order to get varnish.




Sometimes the (true) definition given in a clue will not match the answer, perfectly. ‘For instance, for the word TREE{ adefinition might be, “It’s found in the forest, perhaps”. This is. legitimate, since some trees are found in forests, and theperhaps indioates t,hattrees aren’t always found there. A commonway to abbreviate this definition, however, is to write, “foundin theforest?“. Here, the “it is?’ subject is understo,od, and a question mark has been substituted for theperizap&(c.f. Tidbits, Lesson 8). Alt,hough this .is not strictly a correct definition, a compiler,’ woulduse it. It musn’t matter too much, since most solvers don’t notice the inconsistency. -


* Receiving and considering of the financial statement for +1981;1982, m3de up of profit and Ioss, together with the report of the auditors and the Board of Directors; ’ i Ratification and ‘election of the Board ‘of Directors ( ’ for 1982-1983 ’ * Appointment of the auditors cI ‘Admendments 4 this agendawill be accepted by Len Gamache. the Treasurer of the Bda?dof-Directors, intheafternoon-business hours from .’ the publication of this advertisement untK$OO p.m. Wed., December 1st m Campus’Centre Room 140.Gotions must be moved and seconded,‘by ‘- membersof the Corporation, both of whom must be pre:ent. / . 0.j, .*- _,- i ’ ‘a ^ Boar&of Directors-may be made tothe’above named ‘. -Ndminat~onstdthk ,.I 5 $unng~the a~bv,~~.ho~~s-,~hree.‘positions,a& available to. be filled by L. member$of the!Cosp,oration from the student community. Each nomin,a&g. m &be madejn$gr$dn by a mover zpgd<;t secqnder who are members , . ” of the’~ c$ofation. -;‘- ‘, I!@a\ . / -- i ,,” 3%&ies’&ll deacce$$ as follows: Eachmemberof the Corporation may ,,,-cqrry one:pro?+.votefrom another memberwho cannot attend the meeting. .“I%obtain’s proxy.,bbthathe holderand the giver of the proxy must register with Leti.Gamache during the above-mentionedhours. j I ’ s ’ ’ ‘:II ._ f I_ .I ,jd ’I



( (Answers on page 9 cross \ \ _, I. _ Father has strange tin of watercolours, perhaps. (5) 4. One hundred will have fatheti come back with a hat. (3) 6. Dale returns after troubled saint is established. (9) 7.., Note a charge coming back for meat. (4) 8. Top goes back on the fifty left in the pickle-jar? (4) 10. Heavenly things said, perhaps, about the new stare.(9) 12. God returns east first to get a listener. (3) . . 13. Glee, perhaps, about a bird. (,S)l

we know perhaps could be an ‘anagram indicator, and returning (the) CALL would give LLAC. We chain, then, an anagram of HE’S with LLAC in order toGget SHELLAC, which does mean “varnish’l. Combination clues will use the followingcryptic ideas in their cryptic parts: - ! Down . (i) Anagrams (each with indicator) _ 1. A letter from Greece is quietly being brought up. (3) (ii) Reversals (each with indicator) 2. Detective in the area around the piano. (9) (iii) Containers (ea&with indicator) - -. ’ r - . ’ 3. Thelexpected:amount will come up to Tur-key’s capital .. ,,(iv)* Chaining, -1.. At’ - ,I ,; ~ ‘A it-‘s a:trick.:@) ,Z,- ’ ’ e . ‘Naturally, substitutions will have to be:made-in certam cases 4. Smashing $11 returns in concealing the true meaning 9. . 1,:before solving can be done. messages. (9) ’ I This crossword contains only combination ‘clues. The 5. Quietly note boy comes up for a bicycle part. (5) breakdownsection is in two parts: the’chte types’section tells you 7. Fix-c able to ruin the last letter inside. (5) what the combination involves, and the‘clue breakdown’section - 9. Drive east after a hew rug. (4) gives the complete breakdown of each clue. 11. Take legal action, making us return east. (3)

Take’ notice’that the annual general meeting of Imprint Publications; Waterloo will be held on Saturday, the 4 day of December, 1982 at 200 p.m. in Campus Centre Room ’ 140 on the Campus ,of the University of Waterloo. .f The proposed agenda is as follows:


,f .’



Clue Types / All clues are combination clues in this crossword. The clue tyt given ,below are the types within the combination. Across ~ 1. Chain (sub and anagram) 4. Chain (sub and revers 6. Chain (anagram and reversal) 7. Chain (sub and revers 10. Container (anagram within anagram). 12. Chain (sub a reversal) 13. Container (anagram outside) ’ Down . 1. Reversal (of a chain) 2. Chain (second part a contain 3. Chain (sub and re.versal) 4. Container (reversal insic 5. Chain (two subs and reversal) 7. <Container (anagr; outside) 9. Chain (anagram and sub) 11. Chain (reversal a ‘/sub). ’ Clue Breakdowns _ The following notation is used to identify ‘ of each cl ‘D:Thede$nition 1s$ho*wn iii double quotes”. Any joiner &&r $rein botdface.! y , ) -The indicator isshotin in italicsl . ACTUAL LETTERS TO BE EXAMINED OR USED ARE CAPITALS. . ‘Secondary definitions are in single quotes.’ A definition with an asterisk ,* can be found in Lesson 7’s Tr ~Substitution List. Manipulations in (parentheses) are to be done first. --Across ,I. JFather’* has (strange TIN) of “watercolours, ierhaps”. 4. ‘One hundred’* will have (‘father’* come back) with”a hz 6... (‘Dale’ returns) after (troubled SAINT) is “established” ,-J , . 7. ‘Note’*- (‘a charge’ coming back) for “meat”. 8. (‘Top’ goes back) on (the) ffifty’*: “left in the pickle jar?’ 10. “Heavenly things”: (SAID perhaps) about (the K .j STORE). ’ 12. (‘God’* returns) ‘east’* first to get “a listener”. ’ 13. (GkEEperhaps) about A: “bird”. , Down 1. “A letter from Greece”: (IS ‘quietly’*) being brought up ‘~2. “Detective”: 1N (‘the area’ around (the) ‘piano’*). 3. ‘Theexpectedamou$willcomeupto(TURKE~’scapit \ it’s “a trick’. 4. “,Smashiqg”: (ILL returns) in ‘concealing the true mean I :; _ of,messages’. * , 5. ‘Quietly’* ,‘note’* (‘b oy’ comes up) for “a bicycle part”. 7. “‘Fire”; (ABLE to ruin) ‘the last letter’ inside. I_ fl 9. “aDrive”; Ieast’* .after(a new RUG). 11. “Take legal action”: (making US return) ‘east’*. ’

7 Imprint.





Well, Dave’s back and the funnies will be back again next week. Same time, Same paper!

I -I I I

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‘, I.I z “We can’t, vote, we can’t speak, but you can’t convince your provincial government that students silence our balloon,” hoisted on a helium balloon, need a better student aid plan. was one of the few statements made by the Waterloo On the whole, the grilling session brought positive delegation at the closing plenary of the Canadian results. The Central Committee agreed that thev had Imprint is the student newspaper at the University of Federation of Students (CFS) conference. The made mistakes. though anv -- - d&ions -- -------- the”’ ---- had ---Waterloo. It is an eld&&ally independent newspaper conference was held last week in Victoria; British reached were “after m~ch.deliberation”. The’major , published by Iml print Publications, Waterloo, a I ,Columbia. suggestions coming out of the session were: better capital. Imprint is corporation witht >ut share Because CFS only allows observers, like the communication through a monthly newsletter from a member of the Ontario Community Newspaper University of Waterloo, to addres,s the plenary after the Central Committee to the members. a mechanism Association (OCNA ). Imprint publishes every second Frida3rduringtheSpri~atermandweryFrida3id~~ all full and prospective members who wish to-speak for priorizing the demands of the plenary, and time at the regular terms. Mail should be addressed to have.spoken, UW was not allowed to say much. every conference sfor similar grilling sessions. “Imprint, Campus Centre Boom 140,:University of The plenaries .were the only time UW was not . One of the major issues of the conference was the Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario.” recognized for the speakers list. The committees principle ‘.of congruent membership. The <CFS ImprintcISSN 07067380 which looked into such areas as conference constitution stipulates that an institution must join 2nd Class Postage Registration Pending development, CFS policy,, CFS constitution, and all’ components of CFS for which it- is eligible. f Imprint reserves the right to screen, edit, CFS finances, welcomed participation from anyone Members of the Atlantic Caucus, especially and refuse advertising. 1 they could get, including observers. The regional delegates- from ,Nova Scotia, said that if their Contributing St&X John W. Bast, Chris Bauman, caucuses, who each have up to three members on, institutions are forced to join CFS when‘they join a Terry Bolton, Leanne Burkholder, Don Button, each committee, *proved to be the strongest interest provincial student organization, they won’t join Linda Carson, Boxanne Charette, Donna Chong, groups at this conference. either. George Elliott Clarke, John Curt&, Donald Duench, 1. Debbie Elliott, Martin Flood, Kathy Foster, Mike Constituency groups have been organized to serve According to the delegate from Memorial Freke, Len,Gamache, Jim Gardner, Julie George, - the interests of special academic groups, such as University, institutions in the Maritimes simply Su@y Goel, Wendy Goer, Brian Grady, Bandy graduate and part-time students. The constituency cannot afford to-pay CFS fees. Other delegates to the I$q.nigan, Sylvia Hannigan, Glenn Harper, Bob groups also have members on all the committees.. conference made it clear that they felt that, CFS Heringer, X’q Home, Steve Izma, -W. Jim . -The most dissident voice throughout the should. stand by its principle of congruent Jordan, Jim Kinnq, +ina Kraenzle, Laura Ktiper, Peter MacLeod, Bon MacGregor, Bob conference came from the Atlantic Caucus.. They membership;, even if doing so meant’losing a number I Macqueeri, Cathy McBride, John McMullen, Alan initiated the request ,for a grilling session withthe of the provincial organizations. Mews, Scott Mtira& Greg Oakes, Tim Perlich, executive of CFS ‘and CFS-Services, the Central One of the other issues dealt withat this conference Karen Plosz, Terri Preece, James Puttick, Steve Committee and. the Board, respectively. They were _ was CFS policy. The Victoria conference was the first Rappaport, Diane Ritza, Wanda Sakura, Todd made to account r:for such actions as hiring a time CFS was adopting official policy. Among the Schneider, ,Terri Shewfelt, Fraser Simpson, Deedee ’ Smajda, ’ Katherine Suboch, Dan Tremblay, Teresa researcher when they were givenaclear mandate to first policiespassed were the declaration of therights * Varellas, Irwin-Waldman, Mike Ward, Paul Zemhire a translator;‘hiring afield worker for the Atlantic ’ of -a student and the declaration of the rights of a okhol. provinces who quit after .five and a half weeks woman student. ‘, . . As I look about the office/At thes;hambles and the mess;/It comes because she did not want +$&ravel; and using the ’ In upcoming weeks Imprint will attempt to,explain uponmeslowlythere/isno~~~onfess!I’mnotashcLmedtoS~ it/- the truth will alwqy~ out-/I’m so pleased this issue’s done/I name Youthsaver for the CFS student discount. and clarify some of the information and questions ’ want toscreamandshout! It’scllmosttimetogo~week/Butyeta, program and in the brochure publicizing Youth- regarding CFS policies and\ related declarations. minutetos@hiScleaz:/Let’shavenodoubtaboutit:/ONLYTHR,EE MORSELEF3! THIS =!!!I Damn, no more time left. Thanks to membership will be decided upon . . saver,calling students “the last leisure class”. As one i Hopefully,.future I ‘ those who helped, especially Diane, Don, Sylv& Scott, Len, Karina, delegate from Dalhousie University ‘remarked, j:by an informed andenlightened student -body. John,Linda,an~dunnowhoall.Gradclubatnine?Damnstra,ight. ,“Stdementn











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movement r’


C~pommsr afmy'phom~n ', Amh.sA ' lubaanv, I .No. Canada shoxkn’t allow the Defhitely not! Test it in the Qy rc~ U.S. to enter them direMy into -U+.; betterdon’tbuild~.That ’ 1 theaqnsrace. 1‘goes for . RUE+ aJp0. , . /

g \.

Imprint. Friday, November




/‘ 9. . .1


\ Imprint classilSleds cost 509for . twenty wordd and-5$ per each additional woid., They are due,in, the Imprint office3CC i40, U-W, at i 12 noon Tuesdayfor Friday publication. Pleasetype if -possible. Have you got your Peisonul yet? 300’Rush Seatsleft for Jacob Two- Two Meets the Hooded Fang on Thursday, November 25th, lo:30 a.m. $2.00 general admission at the dloor. contact Y. Latour at 888-7089. Reward offered. Thank-you.

Lost /

Silver papermate pen with my name on it. Please call 888-7 1491. Yeow See Hoe. j Cold identification bracelet an stem rose brooch. Reward oPfered, Call Sylvana at 886-8229. A gold Seiko quartz watch, rectangular in shape. If found please contact Apek, phone no. B86-0385. * / One mechanical pencil witha twist mechanism. Gold colour with name inscribed on clip.Lost in EL or E2, Rm. ‘13IO (Graphics Lab). Has scntimentaI value. Please


all. Theend ofanera, theend ofthe Mitch & Dirt Radio Show. Ha, Ha, &mes Bond! Dearsords: Thanks for the great A drackling fire/ hot -chocolate ‘n time Friday nigh_! H. and L. ‘say cookies/ Winnie-&e-Pooh/ and hi. S. says sorry for being so silly. you/ - this weekend. S.S. When are you decoratingthe tree? Love‘from Ape. To: Dale(.Ken John, Dagmar, Carol, Dave, etc...See? I’m To the Ragman: Thanks for th& making an effort at corn:’ Calcuseless help! Don’t worry munication! Now it’s your turn. about last weekend. I’ll see you Ron. soon and we’ll work together again. (W-?). The Woman with Raggedy Ann from Hickory the Hat. Street Hallowe’en Party: I met you at your party but we didn’t get Annie - you shouldn’t hang out much of a chance to talk,: I’d like to with junkies; it is as bad for ydur’ get to know you better. IGreg.’ health as it is for theirs. Ah,‘but let me explain sometime. Tecks - I’m disappointed. It doesn’t take much intelligence to Moose Moose Moose: If they had label any music you don’t like, Bozan_ara they would have killed “A.M. Top 40”. Single-minded her (she can’t handle the crits). devotion to one form is real eh Liva Lova: ‘av the best time stagnation. The minorities have downunder. * I’ll kcow a41 is something to say. L&ten! Thorn. smashing if you b ing me a t ‘Raise the speed limit - think of it vegimite sandwich. as evolution in action. HeHo Hulia. So good to have you back. The days were warm, but the nights were long and full of discordsint silence. Closing our Large green engineering frosh ‘82 eyes, into the mystic we fell and shirt. Call Tim at 884-9806. th‘ere was nothing upon which to steady ourselves. The smell of German Textbook First year coca-palms rose and beckoned German, 2nd edition, by Helbling, but that way lies blood and Gewehr et al. Also lab’andexercise madness. Soon we will run from manual. Call Dale 884-8424. here, but into the bosom of Wanted: ideas for Brown Bag concrete. Whemis hope. Seminars for the winter term. A special hello to the E.S.. What would you like to learn Quebecer from .the Soggy Maniabout? Who would you like to toban. hear? Let W PI RG know, in room 2 17B CC, ext. 2578. Shiatsu’( Japanese finger pressure masage). For headaches, tension, backaches, stomach/ intestinal problems, menstrual ’ drambs, muscle ailments eic. Treatment-i I I/ 2 hours. Student rates. 884Card reader for HP41C (HP 6607. 82104A). Call Jim 893-0602 (5-9 p.m.). The Dodo is extinct, so let the Friday. The Musketeers.





H& Fuzzy Face: Please grow it back! You’re twice as adorable and irresistable when you exhibit one. Love “Kiddo”. To H;B. - Happy 22nd Birthd.ay. Love S.B. Mary Lynn, Paul Tillich requests that you join him in a discussion of the dynamics of faith. He’ll bring . the beer i[ you bring the “holy.” I. Bergman. Deborah Anne: You and your cohorts were brQthelating last

For Sale

Answers and Notes,

(Answers to crossword from page 6) Across I. Paint (pa, ‘tin) 4. Cap (C, pa) 6. Installed (saint, dell) 7. Beef (B, fee) 8, Dill (lid, L) IO. Asteroids (said, store) 12* Ear (E, ra) 13. Eagle (glee, a) \ . Down I; Psi (is,. p) 2. Inspect& (in, sector, p) 3. Trap (T, par) S. Colliding (ill, coding) 5. Pedal (p, E, lad) 7. Blaze (able, Z) J. Urge (rug, E) 1l,\Sue (hs, E) ,

Lamb Lie, a,nd Shock- the Monkey. 1 know what 1 like Gabriel forever! Suddenly, on Nov. I I at 6 a.m., it passed away at the young ags: of 7 months. It will be dearly missed by

, ,

1974 Monte Carlo. Excellent condition. Need to see it to t%lieve it. Call M-A (888-7205) any day after 5 p.m. except Tues. & Thurs. 75 Honda Civic Hate h bat k, Good condition, 4 speed std. AM-FM,

Radio, 60,000 miles. $1000. 88-A/6647. Hockey Cards of-any year: will buy or trade. 578-8604after 6p.m. 1975 Astra, 41,000 miles, 2 new radials, new muffler system, 2 snow tires, excellent condition. $ I ,500.OO certified. Call 886-3332. ‘Clarinet, Kohlert in good condition, about I5 years old. Asking $150 or best offer. Call Les ext. 3423 or 888-6613.

Services ,


Free skating I I:30 - 2 p.m. Tuesday to Friday at Rink-lnThe-Park beside- Seagrag Stadium. (5 min. walk ‘south of > campus). Student needing help in French contact Nola N.K. at Conrad Grebel College, Rm. 329. Tel. 8849561.,*N.B. SpacyLimited. Large White Tap Dancing Rabbit vjill deliver telegrams, cakes, flowers or a gift of your choice from $10.00. 743-7 139. .

Ride Wanted Going to Califbrnia to reIieve tMe term’s tension and pressure? I’m looking for a ride. Willing to spjit the costs and driving time. Departure - after Dec. 15. Call Pat 888-6263. Ride wanted to Larry Coryell ‘Concert at Basin St. unday, Nov. 28..Tanya 745-83 13.)7 I’.

TYPiW Gradtiate with three year’s secretarial experience will pickup and deliver typing if required. 75a per double spaced page. Karen, 885-63 16.’ Experienced typist will do essays, work reports, etc. Fast> accurate

work. Reasonable rates. IBM Selectric. Lakeshore Village, nca; Sunnydale, 885- 1863. 25 years experience; no’math papers; reasonable rates; Westmount area; call 743-3342. ~ Fast efficient typing available five. minute walk from campus. 60a per double-spaced page, Day before, _ samedayservi-ee. Phone885-1353. Typing: Essays, work‘reports. eic. . typed accurately and quickly. 60e per double&spaced page. Carbon film or nylon ribbon. Near campus. Phone 884-3937. Professional typing at reasonable rates. Fast, accurate service: Satisfaction guaranteed. Carbon ribbon with lift offcorrection. Call Diane at 576-l 284. Experienced typist. IBM Selectric I I self-correcting. Engineering symbols. Fast and’accurate. Rea- L sonable rates. Will pick-up and deliver to campus. Mrs. Lynda Hull. 579-0943. Maggie Can Type it! - Student Rates 60~ perpage. - Free pickup and delivery - Phone 743- 1976. Reliable and accurate typing, 75a: per double space,d page. Call Jan 886-27 19 after 5:3p. _ You’ve Tried The Rest Now Try The Best! Ten years experience 1BM typewriter - Prompt service - Reasonable rates. Phone ?420817.

Housing Available For Rent: 3 bedroom Townehouse (Sunnydale) - May - Aug ‘83. with option to lease in Sept83. Phone Gord 886-2899. Jan - May -- Basement apartment, private2piece bath, laundry facilities, roomand breakfast $155 a month, Call after 6 - 5764375. House with 5 bedrooms available day to August 1983.10 minutes to campus. 2 washrooms. Very affordable. 888-6087.


‘. .


Engineer. , resents -- . iriSinuation,s I I

To the editoi: i (Re: Imprint editorial of May 5, 1~982) While I agree with the philosophy that Engineering students should become more involved in organizations not directly related to the engineering profession, I none the less take exception to the statements made by Mr. Bast in his editorial of -_ two weeks ago. In this editorial, he encouraged engineering students to sacrifice some of their timeinorder to help rebuild the -Federation of Students-Council. He paraphrase&the remarks made in Iron W&rior editorials, and challenged the author of these editorials to “put up or shut up”. As author of these remarks, and editor .of “B’?%ociety’s Zrbn Warrior, I object to the insinuation that it would be hypocritical if I did not run for President of the Federation of Students this winter. Very simply, I do not presently aspire to become politically involved in the affairs of the Federation of Students. The Federation of Students is not the only organization worthy _ of an engineer’s time, and I made that clear in my editorials. As ) friends and acquaintances of mine will attest, I am oftenthe first to become involved in volunteering my services to charitable organizations., I have, in the past, devoted considerable time to worth-while causes, and I am presently involved with% number of projects and committees on a voluntary basi9, I in no way feel like f- a hypocrite for the comments Ihave made, and thus, I feel hurt by - the f’put up or shut up” challenge. On a more general basis, I would gladly suiport an engineering’ candidate for _$ President of the Feds, if I felt him or her to be the ’

, ’

most qualified. The widely held opinion thatEngsoc is the most .enthusiastic society on campus does not preclude the possibility that there are individuals-in other faculties morecapable of the position than an engineering candidate. My statement in the July 26: 1982 Iron Warrior that engineers were lacking in the political arena was meant to encourage engineers to bringtheir representation up in politics to a level proportional with their numbers in society> It was not intended to- portray all non-engineer politicians as ‘&bag-of-wind politicoes” as Mr. Bast stated. -A government comprised exclusively of engineers would be no better than an all-lawyer government. I advocate proportional representatjon; not one in which all members have the same background and approach to problem solving. i I Finally, let me remind you and your readers that engineers have in the past made great-contributions to the university. An outstanding example of this was Randy Barkman’s-initiative in forming an underground newspaper less than five yearsago. He and his-engineering staff named the paper “The-Imprint”. I’m proud to say thatI was part of the Engsoc organization to remove the Chevron from ca’mpus and plant the Imprint in its place. Since then, engineers have released control of the paper and allowed it to become a true campus newspaper free of radical “foaming at the mouth” political commentary. Amen. David Williams Editor - Iron Warrior, Engsoc “B” 0 (on workterm in Calgary) -


MathSoc needs -students’ ,


-., . . To$he editor: to little more than stopgap measures. In fact, there ,have been _ ..,! As the older students on campus will recall, the Mathematics several occasions when an .amending- attempt was so poorly Society has been beset by a great number of problems in the organized that the resulting fiasco hasinvalidated the associated _ - / recent past. These problems eventually led to the near dissolution referendum. The present Council of the Society is determined - of the Society and to the complete destruction of the respect that- not to repeat these mistakes. A completely -new draft the Society oncecommanded among its members. Over the last Constitution has been prepared,- and two referenda of the two or three terms, a slow rebuilding process has’ begun, and a members of the Society will be held, one this term (Nov. 16 - 1a), , little of the lost ground has been regained. However, one-of the one next, which will be run as carefully as pbssible so that there major hurdles in &is rebuilding remains to be conquered: the ’ will not be any reason to question the results. The final determination, of course, will rest with the students. . problem of the Constitution of the Sqciety. . ‘* The Society has all)too often been tied in knots of technicalities . ’ because of the complete unworkability of the present It is this final determination that isvitallyimportant. Drawing Constitution. This document is- riddled with -loopholes, from recent Canadian experience, it is obvious that the subject ol contradictions, obfuscations, and outdated clauses, and-thus has constitutional change-raises nothing more than apathy in the become almost completely useless in the governing of the general population. Nevertheless, the concern and the involveSociety. The result of’this was a Society that, at its lowest ebb, ment of the membership is unquestionably the only thing thal became a despotic, inward-looking organizationso tied its can turn the Society around. The students at large in the Mat1 own problems that it could not perform its basic function-to Faculty have a golden opportunity to start to build astrong and , serve the students. stable MathSoc; all it will take is a suspension of the usual Mat1 There have been several attempts to change the Constitution apathy for a ,little while. I think the Society is worth it. , 2. of the Society in the past; however, these changes have amounted : Robert Fergus& i




-- Though abortion-entails politicalconsiderations, the womb the uterus - is not government property. No government has the right to state that a-woman shall or shall not bear children. F,or women have the right, as does all humanity, to be their fullest 5 potential. This right ensures the preservation of the health of the community and is the basis for a commonwealth of its citizens. _ ‘\ Another right which preserves the well-being of the community is that all citizens, women and men, shall be free from ~ harm from their fellow citizens. Freedoms-within-community are subject to this singlecondition. As well,‘no woman or man has the right to do violence to her or his body because that body is . part of the body politic. Therefore, though a woman’s womb is indeed hers, its’contents - new, human life - being part of the I

community t’o which she belongs, must be accorded the same rights. The community’s right - and duty 1 ii t’o protect its members, even those yet unrealized, from undue harm. For this reason, and those given earlier, abortion, like suicide and murder (and all violence), cannot be justified, let alone supported, 7by the compassionate ‘democracy; In ‘short, anything that harms the community cannot, be permitted. Away with the death of childhood. Away with filthy skies-and water. No more government bynguns. No morelusthatred of women. No more factory slavery or ‘shuffle of gaunt children and adults in souplines. Heal all the wounds and-sores / on the body politic. Abort evil.

To the editor: . efforts that allowed metoget A weird,and not so wonder- - to the front of the line in a mere ful thing happens after 4:Oi) on. 20 minutes: But why does the Fridays in the basement/level management of the bank insist of the Campus Centre: the on keeping, 5 (count +m) Bank of Commerce is transwickets closed at this-\eb, ported to Poland’ or the I viously busy time? I ask all$y U.S.S.R. wherelineupsarethe fellow sufferers to write a letter to the bank’s manager and way of life. I attempted to transact some banking at this complain about this situation hour- on Friday November -+ remember, it’s not going to 12th,’ and found a lineup that improve; on November 15th the bank will close at 5:00 p.m. stretched out the door of the instead of 6:00 p.m. bank and down the hall. I must compliment the Fran1 tellers for their super-human Vandtinber

. ISA ,-

not guilty, women 6av ,



wise discriminatory. by Pam Pugsley -Baukje Miedema, Since the Iranian Muslin Georgiha Lewis Students have I publicly a We. would like to criticize / vowed that’their poster wasin the decision of the Federation tended as an expression ofpol Board of Entertainment to deitical disagrmnent not, o prive the Iranian Muslim racial hatred, then the, Fed Student Association of Fed-3 _eration case was not proved. The. Board of Entertain e#ation status for allegedly dis-. playing a >racist paste?. ment has set an unwelcom Iprecedent, in our opinion. A Wetdo not support the aims feminists and Women’sCentr of the Iranian Muslims, since volunteers we also run the ris we are appalled by the current of being banned since we hav Iranian regime’s treatment of .- evidence of) Federation di! women, in particular. Howapproval of feminist politics. ever, we do not want to see the If all groups disliked by‘th Federation of Students conFederation are to be d&e trolling the free expression of access to status and to son political beliefs at UniCampus Centre facilities, tl versity. The only limitwe see to right to free expression and tl free .expression isthat it must ,potential for constructivepo not be racist, sexist or other- ’ itical activity will both suffer



for Lebanon . ’ rose, rather than this popp

*ofhe editor: L Tender flowers bf letters, had it not been for the de1 even some billet doux3 have sorrow I felt, knowing that despite the duplicity or COI sprouted in the editorial,pages plicity of the Israeli gover of newspapers all around the world, having been nourished ment in these slayings-it w by thebrutal massacres-nay, so-called Christians who co1 mitted them. I am saddene pogroms-at Sabra and Shatila (the Palestinian refugee _ too, that the community camps in West Beirut). believers has been so silent In the garden ofcompassion condemning this satanic 2 in ?lie name which ‘has bloomed since the .committed bombshell of this grief burst in’ Christ that it -has planted ifew.‘flowers.. . our minds,.1 wish to plant this poppy. I praythat its scent and 11 faut que nous sachions seed will wipe away, for an verite: the Sabra and Shat murderers were not L’hri instant,- the acrid smells of dynamite and stinking flesh, ~ ians; they were anything b and that its beauty will hide, Shall not a tree be known by again for-n instant the violent fruit? -Do not flowers becol horror -of gentle corpses . their own gardens? Thus, 1 heaped like slaughtered horses the dead of Beirut, Biaf and children-gutted by ‘hate _-BqAchenwald, My Lai, Dr become lead. I cry with James den, Lidice, Hiroshima,‘-a Agee, “God save, God blind W,ouqded Knee, and for:yt these children!” I’ _.-b&hers and sisters, I pl; It is difficult to find flowers , this crimson poppy. Lest ‘hardy enough to withstand-the forget asperity of thes.e times. How;’ . . f+eorge filliott Clal ever, I Would have planted a . 3B Engl


sets stage for abortion

by Anna Di Paola An important new stage in the struggle to repeal Canada’s restrictive abortion laws is being launched with the establishment of an abortion clinic in Toronto with Dr. Henry Morgentaler’s courageous support. ‘The Toronto clinic is scheduled to open this November, It will be modelled on the clinic operated by Dr. Morgentaler in Montreal and will give women access to abortion on request. If permitted to function unhindered, it will open the door to the establishment of similar clinics across Canada. It would mean a significant victory for Canadian women. Dr. Morgentaler was at the forefront of the struggle for abortion rights during the 1970s. Prosecuted for performing abortions considered illegal under the existing law, he was acquitted by three successive Quebec juries. These verdicts were then overturned by appeal court judges and Morgentaler was thrown in jail for 10 months. Eventually, overwhelming public support for his cause led the newly-elected Parti Quebecois government in Quebec to declare the abortion laws unenforceable in December 1976 and to pledge that no doctors would be charged with performing abortions if they -followed safe medical procedures. Since then, medically safe abortions have been available in Quebec at Dr. Morgentaler’s Montreal clmic and at a number of government-funded communit>r clinics - none of them governed by therapeutic abortion committees. It Esthis precedent that Henry Morgentaler wants to extend to the rest of Canada. Plans are being discussed to set up clinics in Winnipeg, Victoria and Halifax, Today across Canada, it is becoming increasingly difficult for women to obtain

medically safe abxns. The situation is worse for poor and working women who cannot afford $300 charged by doctors, or the time to go to -Montreal or the U.S. for an abortion. IJnder Canadian law. abortion is a criminal offense unless performed under specific, highly restrictive conditions. It must be performed in an accredited hospital (not in clinics) where a therapeutic abortion committee exists, and it can only be performed on the recommendation of this committee. And now the limited access women have to abortion underthis law is being further eroded as a result of a vociferous campaign by anti-abortion forces. The shocking results were outlined by Dr. Morgentaler in his speech to 300 abortion right supporters at a rally in Vancouver last Oct. 23: - Half the hospitals in Canada do not have therapeutic abortion committees. Qf those that do, on/>t half have functional committees. The vast majority of hospitals in this country simply do not perform abortions. Those that do aresujamped ivith requests, causing length!. dela.vs. - At present Canada is second on!;! to /ndia in the number of second trimester abortions perjbrmed. These are abortions performed qfSer the thirdmonth ulhen the risk.factor isji’ve to ten times higher than during the first trimester. - Where therapeutic abortion committees do exist, “thereVecisions rejlect the bias qf the doctors on them, w>hich in turn reflects the bias qf the hospital administration. ” For w’omen there is no guarantee w.hatsoevler that their request fbr an abortion M-ill meet with a sympathetic response. - The situation is tilorse in the J4aritimes. In :Veu;ji,undIand one doctor at one hospital

performs abortions for the entire province. In both Frince Edward Island and New Brunsw>ick anti-abortion groups have succeeded in closing down the one abortion committee that existed in eachprovinceso that todab) there are no abortion facilities in either province. -. In Alberta, 50 per cent of women seeking abortion go the the U.S. In Manitoba, between 30 and50per cent areforcedto cross the border to obtain abortions. y - In B. C., the efforts of the anti-abortionists combined with provincial government cutbacks are eating into the limited abortion jacdfities available. This deplorable situation stands in sharp contrast to the views of the majority of Canadians on the issue of abortion. 4ccording to a June 1982 Gallup poll, 72 per cent of Canadians (76 per cent in Quebec) believe that abortion should be a private matter, a decision made by thewoman withthe help of a doctor. It is this overwhelming public support for a woman’s right to abortion that has convinced Dr. Morgentaler that no jury in any major city in Canada would c0nvict.a doctor for performing medically safe abortions. The decision to challenge the law by setting up the clinic in Toronto. means. in Dr. Morgentaler*s words. “that we are not relying on the will oft he people as already expressed by three juries in my case, and the judicial precedent that was established thereby.” ’ In explaining the high stakes for the abortion rights movement in the test case that will unfold around the Toronto clinic, Dr. Morgentaler appealed for support. “What we need is tremendous public support from everyone . . . we need money for the best

possible defense . . . if we are not prosecuted in Toronto, we may be prosecuted in Winnipeg. “This is my appeal to you: get organized, get public opinion behind you . . . make our numbers count. . . “We have a long battle ahead of us. We have 72 per cent of the Canadian people on our side. If we show enough determination, enough courage, enough devotion to our cause, then sanity and reason will ultimately prevail. No longer will women have to suffer the agony, the anguish and the stress of not knowing where to turn in the face of an unwanted pregnancy. Abortion services will be provided under conditions of competence and dignity. Illegal and quack abortionists will’ disappear and with them the threat of death and possible complications . . . Together we shall overcome.” ’ Dr. M orgentaler’s challenge comes at a time when governments and employers are taking advantage of the economic crisis to deal women some hard blows. In particular, when the limited access women have to abortion is being further choked off by government health cutbacks and by the actions of the small but highly visible anti-abortion groups. It is no accident that this attack on abortion is at the heart of the overall attack on women’s rights today. So long as women are denied the fundamental right to decide for themselves when and if to bear children, ail the other rights they enjoyareinjeopardy. Winningtheright to control their reproductive lives is a precondition for women’s liberation. That’s why the stakes are so high in advancing the struggle for abortion law repeal. The number one task before all pro-choice supporters across the country must be to get the word out about this clinic and to build support for it.

he Season

The Social! Event 1Friday,

9 Tickets Available From: - VI and V2 Residence Dons - Federation of Students - Church College Residences - All Faculty Societies - Housing office

.Tickets ~25.0O/‘couple Cdcktails 6:00 pm Dinner 7100pm Transportation Available Open to the University Community and to the Community-at-large




to the Rotary

Friday, November






Research Survey,


the only








_, -

by Jeremy Grant and Sanjay Goel Imprint staff

- .---L<-


12 Imprint.

If all goes as planned, the University-of Waterloo could“; soon be the home of Ontario’s first universi&related, high _ ‘=A-, tech research and development park. The proposed complex is to be located on the?c%h-----. campus adjacent to Columbia Lake, north of Columbia St., _ and has a 80 acre (32 hectare) first phase whichcanbe ’ expanded to over 200 acres in the future. Following Canadian examples already set at the -’ University of British Columbia, universities in Calgary and .___ Saskatchewan, and those throughouttheU.S. and Europe, UW s Director of Research, Dr. E.L. Holmes, feels that there are many advantages to be gained by all parties in this development. In the Waterloo Research Institute’s June/82 newsletter, Holmes noted that “the present working relationship that UW has with industry through its Enterprise Education and Co-op Programmes, its substantial and growing contract research operations, the presence of large faculties of science and engineering and the only Faculty of Mathematics on this continent, and the extensive computer application in all faculties, are regarded as attractive features of this proposal.” Along with these factors, -Holmes states that the university can offer potential high tech research and manufacturing firms many on-site advantages. Some of these include: access to libraries and extensive support services, opportunities for companies to obtain year round extra technical assistance and participation in the training of co-op and graduate students, shared use and coordination of equipment purchases, and the possibility of company employees becoming adjunct appointees to faculty to participate in teaching and supervision of graduate student work. As has been common elsewhere, especially in the U.S., high tech firms like to be near universities so they can “forge” research ties with the institutions. These firms also like to locate close to universities because most of their employees are college grads, many of whom like the “university culture.” The benefits the University hopes to accrue make this development an exciting and prosperous project both for UW itself and for the City of Waterloo. According to the City’s Business Development Director Gerry O’Neil, “any new industry in Waterloo improves the whole area. Increased revenues through taxation, consumer spending, and inter-business relations will spread the benefits out quite rapidly. This is the type of development which will be a catalyst for the future growth of Waterloo. Therefore, the research and development park is a top priority for the City The good relation between UW and the City of Waterloo and we will do anything possible to expedite the has left at least one person somewhat frustrated. Jack development of the park and to attract industries.” Redmond, a consultant planner and a district volunteer in Other City officials are also enthused. Waterloo Mayor the archeological conservation programme with the Marjorie Carroll says “the park is the most exciting thing Ministry of Citizenship and Culture, said “there is potential happening in the region.‘* City Planner Greg Romanick for significant archeological finds throughout the entire adds that “the research park will also compliment 200 acre (80 hectare) site. surrounding residential uses, will help promote more residential development, and may cause the commercial After threatening tofilean objectionwiththeOMB, which hierarchy of the city to change. We may end up with an could have caused a several month delay in the progress of increased emphasis on high order, high quality goods in thedevelopment, Redmond stressed that his objection is order to satisfy the consumer needs of the incoming meant to “preserve an important cultural heritage”, and not professional, managerial types.” to halt ttie development forever. Holmes notes that the City has been co-operative in the Redmond feels that he had to “convince” university planning of the park. In June, a by-law and an Official Plan officials and city planners that a surveywas essential. “They amendment were passed by council so that companies (the university) felt my request was extraneous, and instead considered assigning the workto an anthropology student, may set up small imanufacturing facilities if they are related student to to research and development. Generally, the City has a which is like asking a fourth year economics philosophy that UW is a cqmmunity within itself, having its prepare a budget for the university,” Redmond said. own separate planning department./ /Therefore, ’ the “The university is certainly not opposed to the survey” says Bruce Gellatly, Vice-President of the Finance and university is left with fairly free hands as to what itscan do with / Operations Department. “We simply wanted to investigate its land. / One of Holmes’ basic policies is that thebverall design of thealternatives.” An agreement has apparentlybeenmade, the park should be compatible with the existing campus. in which the university will do a site-by-site analysis before “The university plans to tightly control the type of buildings any ground is broken. The step by step approach seems to be a logical compromise, according to Holmes. ‘“K’e’re erected and the space around them in order to maintain the parklike, landscape design,” says Holmes. obviously not going to surveythe entire site now, as some of

it may not be developed for 50years.” The results of the first survey, from the future arena site, will be released this week It appears therefore that the only major obstacle left to delay the project is the state of the economy. Holmes states that “some companies are reluctant right now to take a plunge into the research park.” Industries from across Canada, the U.S., and Europe are being courted, but as of yet no major firm has given UW a committment to locate in the park. ( UW is also toying with the possibility of landing Canada’s first microelectronic chips “foundry”. This facility, being promoted by Dr. Eric Manning of UWs Institute for Computer Research, would be of a national scale, and would be built in the research park. “It is up to the National Research and the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Councils to form a committee to decide the fate of this facility” Manning says. “If Waterloo is in the running. we’ll be in there with a sales pitch to knock your socks off!” UW s reputation as an aggressive, avant garde institutior certainly appears to be growing. As soon as the first high tech firm says “yes” to the university, the office of research in co-operation with the City of Waterloo, will start a majoi advertising campaign to draw other companies into the park. What we see evolving is a bright future for Waterloo; z high tech node for Ontario, simiEar to Sar’; Francisco’: “Silicon Valley”.

, ‘! I “’ : i t’ t







’ ,J _Quorum and Meetin‘g


vv ay










Chairperson that a resolution has beencarried’and 1 an entry to that effect in the minutes shall be ’ I (This By-Law Supersede&By-Law,Number 83) , . _ admissible, in evidence-as. prima facie proof of’the ‘ A-majority oft the Directors shall form a quorum for I’ number orproportionofthevotesrecordedinfavour . i By-Lawrelating generally to the.TRANSAC.TiO$J:OF _, the transactionof business. Exdept as ‘otherwise ,’ / OT against such resolution. Inthe absence of the [HE AFFAIRS of the Federation-of Students, University 5 - required by law, the-Board of Direhtors may hold-it-s _ 8 of ’ , , President, his/her duties may be performed by,the “* f Waterloo. , . , ‘ .meetings at such place-or places as it mav from time Vice-President, Operations and- Fina&e, or such. to time>.eterinine, No formal notice of such meeting i-s‘E IT ENACTED as a By--Law 0f+he FEDERATION 0~ other(Director as the Board may from-time to time, , (. shall be.n,ecessary ifball the Directors arepresent, or * TUDENTS, ‘UNI‘VERSITY OF WATERLOO, &i follows:, / if those absent have signified their consent to the / .appoint, for the purpose. _ ‘> Head.Office . . meeting being held Meir absence. Directors’ 1’ 8 ! - '. j ,' 'POW&&; Board'of Difedfbr& ' I ' . -' ' .:, ' 1. Nochange. . _ ‘. k - , , ^ - meetings may be formally called by the President o”r ‘ I No &atige,, ‘, ., ’ either of’ the= Vice-Presidents: Notice of>uch ‘-. Seal. z ” \\,L_- , ’ 9.; “- : ’ _ A , meetings shall be ‘deli,vered, telephoned, or telei 1 &mu&&& of&&&s ~9 _..: 2. No hang?. graphed to eachDirectornot less thanone’daybefore h. ,.. . -- i \’ ‘. ’ ’ * . ,. ’ No&ange. , _ ’ *, ” Baaid of Directors .the,meeting is-to take place or shallbe maile,d to each; / 1. The affairs of theCorporation shall be .m&aged by a Diretitor not less than two days before the meeting is . ‘Bo~rd-iorf~ese~‘Di~~ctors;‘~~c’h~Twhom;atth~timedf :’ ,,. ‘~~~~~ I’ dfficers of the &rpaqation” _ r j - A: _ :- I to ’ take pla&e$~he statutory ‘.‘declaration ‘;of.- the his./her appointment and,throughout his/her term of - ’I There ’ &all bG’ a President: -“a: Vice&President lii ’ and Fjnance, .a Wic’e;P~~~idedt;‘T~~~~ z s\&fi;ci@fit &d e~&~I@gi$~ Q$v$defice o&t&e $v*in;g of .*’ I a..‘ Operations versity Affairs,andsuehChairpersonsof Boards and‘ President! Vice-President, bperations and Finance, + .. -7 1’such. notice. T.heBoard may appoint or. days in, Commissioners of Co*mmissions of Student? ,-Vice-President; University ,Affairs, -one ‘voting ’ any month,or mo.nths forregular mhetingsat ashour i -Council as established by By’Laws. y I 1 ’ -. Board Chairperson, or Commissioner to, be elected to -be/ named- and of such, regular meetingno notice from among the ’ the. %oting‘ ‘Chairpersons or 11. : -: ’ Eledtickof P&&&nt’atid~ :. \’ ’ \ -,$ need be sent. A Direc-tors’.meetingmay also be held, . ’ Cor$m,issioners at the annual ‘-meeting, an.d three - , without notice, immediately following the annual ‘.\ Vic&Prdsidez& Operations ’ . _ ‘I voting Students’ Council members to be elected from - meeting .,of the Corporation. \ 7 , I > and Fi&ce. ,. The Directors may ’’ .,- ’ among the Students’ douneil’members’at the annual ’ consider or transact any;business-either special or The Presidentand the -Vice-President, Operations _, , ’ , meeting. If there is not avoting Board‘Chairpers-on or I general at rany meeting of the ‘Board;\ -- _t ” and Finance shall be elected annually gn the Winter. a Commissioner available then that position may be Ii \’ , _ term by a ballot of all voting *members of the _. . x f+illed by a : voting Students! Council‘member / ‘\ , Corporation. elected at the annua1 meeting, Each Director ashall Errors in Noti-ce, Boar.d of Directors T Inthe event of a vacancy .in the ‘office of’ the hold off,ice until the nextlannual meeting-or until his/ 6* No error or omission in giving sudh notice’ for. a ’ L: President, , , , her successor shall have.been duly. appointed and .meeting of Directorsshall-.invalidate such meetings I, the vacancy sthall be ’ qualified. The whole Board shall be retired at each ‘Go ‘on, orbefore,*November or invalidate c make +oid any. pr-ooeedings of said b . filled-by a’by-election to octiur no laterahan & , annual meeting, but shall be eligible-for r&appoint: meeting..Any I rectormay at any time waive-notice days after the position bedomes vacant; ment if otherwise qualified. The Students’ Council of any: such -meeting and may ratify and approve of ’ (b)’ after November I of the year ofoffice,the vac‘may:by resolution’ provide for the rules, procedures ’ any or all proceedings take-nor had thereat. anacy/‘shall be. filled by the ViceJPresident, j . L.’ and all other matters nertai’ninn to 7elections. The . I i. ~ 1 ‘I \ Operations and Finan$e.- -1 members may also, by ‘resolutio~passedby at least In the event of a vacancy in the office of the Vice_ two-thirds of the votes cast at a gene almeeting of President, Operations and -Finance, the President ,.which notice specifying the intentio topass such a ;7 ’ ‘) * - Voting, Board of Directors T’ shall choose a succ,essor subject to ratification by resolution has been ‘given, remo f e any Director t Questions arising at any meeting of Diretiors~shall I Students’ Council. before the expiration of his/her term of office, and 1 / be decided-b y a. majority of votes. in, case of! an . ’ may, by a majority of the votes cast at that meeting, *’ Appointment ofofficers equality of votes, the Chairperson, in,addition’to his! 12, ( appoint from, the qualified members a person in her original vote, shall have-a tiecond oicasting vote, The other officers o,! the Corporation shall be .his/her stead for the remainder of the term. appointed by the Stu d letis’ Council at the meeting i , All votes at such meetings shall be taken by ballot if‘: immediately preceeding the annual meeting. ‘The , . Vacanhies, Board of Directori .- I so demanded by any Director present; but if no I Vic&President,University Affairs,L shall be - ap;demand be made, the vote shall .b-e taken, in the ’ Nochange. F I .\ ._. ~ I ‘_ I i -1 \ (I . . _ ! ’ I‘ ., -_+--c i . \ !i. ’ , / I ,7 1. ’ \ 1)

Bdakdaf Qirectordt



l -



--_ pointed from the voting members of the Students’ Council. Officers, excepting permanent, employed personnel, shall hold office for one year from May 1st.


manent and coherent records of Students’ Council financial statements and assist in thepreparationof andits Board-and Commissions-and shall be the budgets. The Business Manager shall prepare Secretary of the Corporation. He/She shall give all repor.ts and/or statistics as requeste.d and required notices required to be given to members and by the Vice-President, Operations and Finance. The Directors. He/She shallempowerand supervise the Business Manager shall recommend and give superDuties of the President \\ secretary and speaker of Students’ Council, subject vision to capital,, expenditures. The Business The President shall be the Chief Executive Officer of to approval by Council. The Vice-President, Univer-‘: _ Manager shall be responsible to the> Students’ the Corporation. The President shall, when present, sity Affairs shall perform all duties oft-he speakerin Council through the President and the Vicepreside at all meetings of the members of the Corpor&is/her absence. President, Operations and Finance. ation and of the Board of Directors, but may, at his/ ’ The Business T%%ice-President, University Affairs shall be reManager shall also maintain perher discretion, invite’any officer of the Corporation sponsible for recommending a Chief Returning manent and coherent records of the activities of the to do so. The President shall also provide for the _ Officer for ratification by Students’ Council. The Students’ Cauncil of the Corporation and its Boards representation of the Corporation at official Vice-President, University Affairs shall promote and Commission and shall assist the Vicefunctions and on public occasions. The President student representation on academic and nonq President, University Affairs in his/her duties as _ shall act as a representative for the Corporation in academic decision-making or advisory bodies at the Secretary of the Corporation. He/She shall give all matters pertaining to the University Senate, Board --_ University of Waterloo. The Vice-President, Uninotices required to be given,, to members and of, Governors and the University administration. versity Affairs shall periodically review the By- Directors and he/she shall perform such other duties The President and the VicePresident, University Laws, Policies and Procedures of Students’ Council as the President or Vice-Presidents may from time to Affairs or other officers appointed by the Board of . and recommend areas of improvement to the Board time determine. Directors for the purpose shall signal1 By-Laws. The of Directors. President shall act with the Board of Directors, in Execution of Documents ,. The Vice-President, University Affairs shall no matters where actions are immediately necessary Deeds, transfers, licences, contracts--and engageLLg rovide for the-representation of the Corporation and cannot await a meeting of Students’ Council,%p ments on behalf of the Corporation shall be signed when more than one representative is required at provided that any such action shall be reported as ‘-====- official -by either the President or Vice-President, OperUniversity functions and on public soon as possible to a meeting of the Students” ations and Finance and by the Business Manager, \ ‘.\ occasions. j -Council for ratification. The President shall direct and the Business Manager shall affix the seal of the The Vice-President, University Affairs-shall assist any Board or Commission of Students’ Council to Corporation to such instruments as require the and co-ordinate the activities of the Board of execute Students’ Council policies coming within same. Contracts in the ordinary course of the Academic Affairs, theEducation Commission, the that Board’s or Commission’s powers. The President A Corporation’s operating may be entered into on Board of External Liaison and the Internal \, shall be a member ex officio ‘of all Boards and behalf of the Corporation by the President, RiceLiaison Commission. The Vice-President, UniverCommissions of the Students’ Council.The President, Operations and Finance, or Business sity Affairs shall be a member ex-officio of all President shall appoint, or act as, the ChairpersonorManager or by any person authorized by th-e Board. Boards and Commissions of Students’ Council. Commissioner of any Board or Commission upoThe’ President+ Vice-President, Operations and, University Affairs shall be a ~~1 The Vice-President, failure of an appointment of such by the Students’ Finance, Business Manager, the Directors, or any full-time employee of the Corporation during the Council. In addition, the President shall call and one of them ,or any person or persons.from time to four month period of May to August and receive a publish the‘ agenda for General Meetings 4 and time designated by the Board ‘of Directors may monthly stipend as established by Students’ I ‘\ -., Students’ Council meetings.’ transfer any and all shares, bonds or other securities Council during the Fall and Winter term while he/ from. time to time standing in the name of the* she is a full-time student. Corporation, in its individual or any other capacity Duties of the Vice-President, h or as trustee or otherwise and-may accept in the Operations and Finance name and on behalf of the Corporation transferKof The Vice-President, Operations and Finance shall . 16. Duties of the Chairperson or shares, bonds or other securities from time to time be a voting member of Students’ Council andelected transferred to the Corporation and may affix the Commissioner of Each of the Boards or at-large with the President. He/sJhe shall together Corporateseal to any such transfers or acceptances with the Business Manager have \a general Commissions of Students’ Council of transfers, and may make, execute and deliver supervision of the financesof the Students’Council. The Chairperson or Commissioner of each Board or under theCorporate seal any and all instruments in The Vice-President, Operations land Finance shall Commission shall be the Chief Executive and writing lnecessary or ‘proper for such purposes, act upon the approval of the members of Students’ Convenor of that ‘Board or Commission. The Chair-including the appointment of an attorney or Council in all matters concerning the finances of person or Commissioner of each Board or attorn8ys to make or accept transfers of shares, ,’ Students’ Council; and shall act, upon the approval Commission shall serve as an official representative bonds or. other securities ,on the books of any of the Board of Directors and the Business Manager, of the Board or Commission at University functions company or corporation. where action is immediate&necessary and’cannot ,and/or public occasions. T,he Chairperson or ComNotwithstanding any .provisions to the contrary await a meeting of the members of Council, provided missioner shall also be an ex officio member of all contained in the By-Laws of the Corporation,. the that such action is reported as soon as possible to Committeesof the Board or Commission and also be Board of Directors may at any time by resolution any meeting of the members of the Council. an-ex officio member of the Students’ Council. direct the manner in which, and the person or The Vice-President, Operations and Finance shall persons by whom, any particular instrument, Transition of the Powers and Duties of the supervise, in direct consultation with the Business contract or obligation of the Corporation may or President ,and Vice-President, Operations Manager and the President, the preparation of the shall be executed. annual budget of the Council and submit it to the and Finance 23. No change mem‘bers of Council and ensure the accuracy and timeliness of all relevant financial matters. land 17. Ocgoing President - 24- No change. reports. He/She shall review and recommend to the After the Annual Meeting the out-going President Borrowing \ members the action to be taken on all applications to shall be employed as Assistant-President to the 26, No change. the Council for funds. He/She shallsupervise with ” President-Elect until May 1st. Until May 1, or until the Business Manager all purchasing done in the Membershiphe/she relinquishes such pswers, the out-going 27* name of the Corporation and maintain and be No change. President shall have full powers to act as President ’ , responsible for all receipts and disbursements, He/ as follows: to act with the Board of Directors in 28, Social Membership She shall devise, in direct consultation with the, \ matters where actions are immediatelv necessarv J. . No change. Business Manager the accounting system to be used and cannot await a meeting of Students’ Council, by the Council and implement such financial 29. Full Membership provided that any such actions shall be reported as controls as may be necessary to properly administer No change. soon as possible -to a meeting of Council for the efficient management of the Council’s funds. The ratification; to act on all matters-of general 30. Honorary Membership I Vice-President, Operations and Finance shall management and aff.airs and operation of the CorNo change. i ensure that all expenditures of the organizations, poration, upon approval of the members of-Students’ under the jurisdiction of the.Council, are authorized 31. Dues Council; and, to act as a representative for the and are evidenced by proper vouchers. In order to No change. Corporation in matters pertaining to the University prepare his/her budget, the Vice-President, Oper+ Senate, Board of Governors and the University 32. StudentsCouncil > ations and Finance shall&l each Chairperson and administration. -There shall be a Students’ Council of the CorporCommissionerto submit a detailed draft budget for ation which shall for all purposes be deemed to be his/her particular area of activity. The Vice18. President-Elect and to .have all the powers of -meetings of the President, Operations and Finance shall carry out After the Annual Meeting the President-Elect shall members. his/her responsibilities in direct consultation with have full p.owers to act’ as President as follows: the Business Manager and with the approval of the preside at all meetings of the members of the Powers of Students’ Council 3Q* Finance Committee, and shall be the liaison between Corporation and of the Bqard of Direc,to,rs; and with The8tudents’ Council, shall form Boards, Commis. said committee, the Business Manager and the the Secretary of the Corporation or other officers sions and Standing Committees whose terms of \ members of Council. appointed by the Board of Directors shall sign allByreference shall be determined in By-Laws and such The Vice-President, Operations and Finance shall Laws. other committees as it may think fit for conduct of its have the supervisory responsibility over the The President-Elect shall become a full-time business, to co-operate with other University finances of the Board of Entertainment, Creative employee of the Corporation no less than two weeks bodies in the formation of joint committees, and Arts Board, Board of Communications and the before-May 1st. -’ delegate representatives to serve on bodies outside Co-Operative Ser.vices Group-. He/She shall deterthe University; provide for appointment of Chair19. Out-Going Vice-President, Operations mine, after consulting with the Clubs Liaison persons and Commissioners of all Boards and and Finance, and Vice-President, Commissioner, the allocation of funds to FederCommissions of Students’ Council and delegate any ation clubs. of its powers, while retaining the right of control. Operations and Finance-Elect The Vice-President, Operations and Finance shall The out-going Vice-President, Operations and 34, Composition of Students’ Council also present a financial report to Students’ Council Finance shall assist the Vice-President, Operations The Students’ Council of the Corporation shall be at least once a term. He/She shall also present a and Finance-Elect in the preparation of the budget. composed of the President and Vice-President, financial report for each session and forward such a The Vice-President, Operations and Finance?Elect Operations and Finance, both ex officio and a report when audited to the Students’ Council and shall assume the full powers and duties of the Vicenumber of elected members as determined in President of the University. He/She shall be a _-Paragraph -President, Operations and Finance as of May 1st. 35, all of whom shall have voting rights. ‘member ex officio of all Boards Bnd Commissions of In addition, the- following “members shall be Business Manager Students’ Council. members of the Students’ Council without voting The Bus.iness Manager shall establish, administer, 21. The Vice-President, Operations and Finance shall aintain and supervise all necessary accounting rights: be a full-time employee of the Corporation during records of the Federation and its the Speaker; ia d financial the four month period of May to August and receive Chairperson of the Boards, unless elected Boards, -- Commissions, and subsidiary organa monthly stipend as established by Students’ members; izations including clubs and societies, subject to the Council during the Fall and Winter term while By-Laws of the Corporation and direction of the Commissioners of the Commissions, unless he/she is a full-time student. President, Vice-president, Operatio’ns and Finance, elected members; Presidents of Faculty Societies, Federated and and Students’ Council. He/She shall also supervise I Duties of the Vice-President,\Affiliated College Councils or their repreall office services and. engage or discharge office personnel as may be required, in consultations and sentative: University Affairs the President of the University or his/her repThe Vice-President, University Affairs shall, on the approval of the Board of Directors. The resentative; \ together with the Business Manager, maintain per- Business Manager shall prepare and submit regular -,





representation to Students’ Council for approval, D. To serve as the Students’ Council’s advisorv and administrative Board relative to any “and all provincial, national and international organizations in which the Federation of Students, acting through the Students’ Council, mav participate. E. To aci as the sole student body r&bonsibie for all matters outlined above, and expanded upon below, and to control and regulate all bodies and groups within this area of concern. F. To promote and organize programmes within the general area of concern of the Board of External Liaison.


A. The following Board:


be voting





iii) iv)

vi) vii)

By-Law (This

and Powers

A. To carry out the purposes and functions as outlined in Article I, subject only to the instruction and approval of Students’ Council. B. To hold meetings at least once a monthinaccordance with the order or By-Laws set out by Students’ Council. The following order shall be applied to these meetings: i) seventy-two (72) hours advance notice must be given in writing of any meeting unless all members of the Board are present and do not object to a special meeting being convened; ii) a quorum at an official meeting should consist ofa simple majority of the voting members or their redognized prbxies; the Board may iii) any voting member of appoint a voting proxy to the Board for one meeting at a time; and iv) all issues shall be settled by a majority vote, in the event of a tied vote, the Chairperson shall have an additional vote. C. To recommend and administer all budnets for the programmes and activities of the Board, D. To formulate its own policies and proceedures, subject to approval by Students’ Council. E. To examine government and private reports and/or statements affecting non-academic issues of university life, and present policy recommendations to Students’ Council in.regard to them. F. Gatherstudent opinionontheissuesinE,andinpartitular, hold one publicly advertised meeting per academic term to hear suggestions and/or complaints from Federation of Students members regarding Federation relations to outside organizations such as OFS and NUS, the Federation’s position on government policies and other affairs of the Commission. G. Work in conjunction with the Education Commission in developing policy positions and activities around external issues. H. Work-in conjunction with the Board of Academic Affairs, when necessary, in the development of the Federation’s external academic policies. I. To form new committees, abolish old committees and/or merge committees and their duties. J. To approve all actions and policies of committees of the Board. K. To promote stud;nt participation in the Board’s activities.



A. The term of office of shall correspond Council, except as in B. The term of office shall terminate with their successor.


of Office the Board of External Liaison to that of the Students’ B. of members of the Board the election or appointment of


to relating OF PRESIDENTS.


40 establishment





and Function

A. To maintain and promote communication, and co-ordination among the Federationof and Faculty Student organizations.

liaison Students

B. To grant recognition to Federation Clubs and to act as the final appeal board on all features of club status. C. To revoke the recognition of any Federation Club when it is deemed necessary by the Committee after a proper review has been conducted. D. To uphold the November, 1968 Federation - Socities Agreement or any such statement to follow afterwards. E. To fulfil1 such dutie’s as may be requested from time to time. F. To encourage and develop student representationin all sectors of the University of Waterloo. II.


Membership A. The following shall be voting members of the Committee of Presidents: i) the President of the Federation of Students; ii) the Presidents of those student organizations which represent at least twenty-five (25) per cent of the undergraduate students in their respective faculties. B. The iollowing shall be non-voting members of the Committee of Presidents: of those student organizations il the Presidents which represent less than twenty-five (25) per cent of the undergraduate students in their respective faculties; ii) the Society Liaison Commissioner, who shall act as chairperson of the meetings: the President of Graduate Students Association; the Cdmmunications Commissioner: the Clubs &in&on Commissioiler; the Vice-Presidents cf the Federation of StuJents, di ex-officio; and



A By-Law relating ARTS BOARD.


to the establishment




B. To encourage, projects and creative arts.







and Function







A. The following shall be voting members of the Commission: i) the Commissioner who shall be appointed by Students’ Council: ii) the Deputy Commissioner (when deemed necessary by Students’ Council) who shall be appointed by Students’ Council on recommenhation by ihe Commissioner: the Chairpersons of the committees of the iii) Commissibn; and iv) any Federation of Students members as the see fit to Commission may, from time to time, appoint to the Commission, subject to approval by Students’ Council. B. The following shall be non-voting members of the Commission: i) a representative of the Federation’s House of Debates: ii) a representative of the Women’s Centre; iii) a representative from the Waterloo Public Interest Research Group; iv) a representative of the Birth Control Centre; v) a representative of the Legal Resource Office: vi) the President and th9 Vice-Presidents of the Federation of Students, all ex-officio; and vii) such members as the Commission may, from time to time, see fit to appoint to the Commission.

B. The ( il

ii) iii)


VI vi)


and Powers


IV. A. The shall except B. The shall their


relating to the establishment COMMISSION.



and Function

B. To encourage dent Societies, into Students’

input of id$as from the Faculty Residences and Federation Council affairs. -

C. To provide guidance of, Federation Clubs.


and co-ordinate


the efforts

D. To encourage and develop student representationin the non-academic sector of the University. E. To promote interaction Societies, Residences F. To promote and general area of Commission.

amongst Faculty Student and Federation Clubs.

organize concern

programmes within the of the Internal Liaison


II. A.‘The following Commission:








of Office

A. The term of office of the Internal Liaison sion shall correspond to that of Students’ except as in B. B. The term of office oftheCommissionshal1 with the election or appointment successor.



A. To provide an informational link between Students’ Council and Faculty Student Societies, Residence Councils and Federation Clubs of the University of Waterloo. ’

D. The Residence Liaison Commissioner: i) to carry out the purposes and functions as outlined in Article I, as they apply to Student Residences; ii) to p.romote communications between Residences: iii) to improve the Residences’ awareness of, and participation in, Federation of Students events and activities: iv) to act as the representative of the Commission and adrisory to the Commission in all matters concerning Residences; and v) to establish a committee of Residence representatives to achieve the purposes and functions as outlined in Article I. IV.


C. The Society Liaison Commissioner: il to carry out the purposes and functions as outlined in Article I, as they apply to Faculty Student Societies; ii) to promote communication between Societies; iii) to improve the Socities’awareness of, and participation in, Federation of Students’ events and activities; iv) to act as the representa’tive of the Commission and advisory to the Commission in all matters concerning Societies; of the Committee of VI to act as Chairperson Presidents; and _ vi) to establish a committee of Society representatives to achieve those purposes and functions as outlined in Article I.

term of office of the Education Commission correspond to that of the Students’ Council, as in B. term of office of members of the Commission terminate with the election oc appointment of successor.


of Office

and Powers

A. The Commission: il to carry out the purposes and functions as outlined in Article I, subject only to the instruction and approval of Students’ Council: ii) to recommend and administer all budgets for the programmes and activities of the Commission; iii) to formulate its own policies and procedures, subject to approval by Students’ Council; long-range financial and operiv) to recommend ating policies for its programmes and activities; at least once a month in acVI to hold meetings cordance with the orders or By-Laws set out by Students’ Council. The following order shall be applied to these meetings: (72) hours advance notice must i) seventy-two be given in writing of any meeting vnless all members of the Commission are present and do not object to a special meeting being convened; a quorum at an official meeting should consist of a simple majority of the voting members or their recognized proxies: any voting member of the Commission may appoint a voting proxy to the Commission for one meeting at a time; and all issues shall be settled by a majority vote, in the event of a tied vote, the Commissioners shall each have an additional vote. to create Committees within the Commission as desired to assist in the promotion or

A. To carry out the purposes and functions as outlined in Article I, subject only to the instruction and approval of Students’ Council. B. To hold meetings at least once a month in accordance with the orders or By-Laws set out by Students’ / Council. The following order shall be applied to these meetings: i) seventy-two (72) hours advance notice must be given in writing of any meeting unless all members of the Commission are present and do not object to the special meeting being convened; ii) a quorum at an official meeting should consist of a simple majority of the voting members or their recognized proxies: iii) any voting member of the Commission may appoint a voting proxy to the Commission for one meeting at a time; and iv) all issues shall be settled by a majority vote, in the event of a tiedvote, theCommissionershal1 have an additional vote. C. To recommend and administer all budgets for the programmes and activities of the Commission. D. To formulate its own policies and procedures, subject to approval by Students’ Council. E. To grant recognition to any committee or organization that comes within its area of competence. F. To delegate to persons or groups of persons the administration of the affairs of the Education Commission. G. To promote student participation in ‘the Commission’s activities.

and Powers

B. The Chairperson: il to convene meetings of the Board as directed by Article III, A (vii); iii) to act in the name of the Board with full Board authority between meetings, the Board must be informed of such actions at the next Board meeting; of the Board on iii) to be the representative Students’ Council: on all committees and iv) to sit as full member clubs of the Board; a Vice-Chairperson (when VI to recommend deemed necessary by Students’ Council] to Students’ Council for its approval: vi) to be responsible for correspondence and maintenance of records of the Board: vii) when necessary to approve major expendittures by the Board, without Board approval, the Board must be informed as soon as possibie cf these expenditures; and





A. The Board: il to carry out the purposes and functions as outlined in Article I, subject only to the instruction and approval of Students’ Council: ii) to recommend the annual budget of the Board to the Chairperson for approval by Students’ Council: the Chairperson on &he adminisiii) to advise tration of all funds and to establish maximum spending limits for the Chairperson at the beginning of the term of office; iv) to formulate Board policies and procedures subject to approval by Students’ Council; long-range financial and operating VI to develop policies for the Board’s programmes and activities; vi) to establish standing committees, when deemed necessary, and to determine their terms of reference; - vii) to hold meetings at least once a month in accordance with the orders or By-Laws set out by Students’ Council. The following order shall be applied to these meetings: 1. Seventy-two (72) hours advance notice must be given in writing to any meeting unless all members of the Board are present and do not object to a special meeting being convened. 2. A quorum at an official meeting should consist of a simple majority of the voting Inembers or their recognized proxies. 3. Any voting member of the Board may appoint a voting proxy to the Board for one meeting at a time. 4. All issues sliall be settled by a majority vote, in the event of a tie vote, the Chairperson shall have an additional vote; viii) whenever possible, to approve major expenditures for tht! Board.

relating to COMMISSION.



A. To co-ordinate and assist all existing educational student programmes and services and any other programme or service Students’ Council places within the iurisdiction of the Commission. B. To encoura’ge, promote and assist student-initiated educational projects. C. To expand and enrich the learning environment through extra-curricular programmes and the provision of alternative learning situations. D. To enhance the total learniig experience of the individual with the purpose of fulfilling his complete human potential. D. To undertake such actions and programmes as are necessary to the realization of these principles.


A. The following shall be voting members of the Board: i) the Chairperson, who shall be appointed by Students’ Council; ii) the Vice-Chairperson (when deemed necessary by Students’ Council) who shall be appointed by Students’ Council on recommendation by the Chairperson, and who shall not represent the same academic discipline within the creative a&S programs on campus as the Chairperson: iii) a Fine Arts Guild representative; iv) a Dance Students Association representative; v) a Theatre Stydents Union representative; vi) a Music students representative; and vii) such Federation of Students members as the Board may, from time to time, see fit to appoint to the Board, subject to approval by Students’ Council. B. The following shall be non-voting members of the Board; i) the Director of the Arts Centre; ii) the Technical Director of the Theatres; iii)the faculty representatives from the University’s Dance, Drama, and Fine Arts Departments and Conrad Grebel College’s Music Department; iv) a recording secretary: v) the President and the Vice-Presidents of the Federation of students, all ex-officio; and vi) such members of the Board may, from time to time, see fit to appoint to the Board.





C. To select and produce a series of amateur attractions during the academic year in the field of creative arts. II.


the Clubs Liaison Commissioner who shall be appointed by Students’ Council; the Residence Liaison Commissioner who shall be appointed by Students’ Council: the Society Liaison Commissioner who shall be appointed by Students’ Council; and such Federation of Students members as the Commission may, from time to time, see fit to appoint to the Commission subject to approval by Students’ Council.

B. The following shall be non-voting members of the \ Commission: i) the Board of Communications Chairperson; ii) The Presidents, or their delegates, of the Faculty Student Societies, Residences and Federation Clubs; iii) a representative of the Campus Recreation Advisory Council; iv) the President of the Graduate Student’s Association; v) the Alumni Officer of ‘the University of Waterloo: vi) the President and the Vice-Presidents of the Federation of Students, all ex-officio; and vii) such members as the Commission may, from time to time, see fit to appoint to the Commission.



student-initiated in the field


of Office

By-Law (This

and Function

promote and assist performing groups

iv) as

A. The term of office of the Creative Arts Board shall correspond to that of the Students’ Council, except .as in B. B. The term of office of members of the Board shall terminate with the election or appointment of their successor.


A:To co-ordinate and assist all existing student programmes in dance, drama, films, fine arts, music and any other programme Students’ Council places within the jurisdiction of the Board.

iii) in the

Recording Secretary: i) to be responsible for the minutes of all Creative Arts Board Meetings: and ii) to be recording secretary for any standing committees or advisory board of the Board.



D. The

41 Number


to present a written report to Students’Council at the end of each academic term, outlining the activities of the Board.

C. The Vice-Chairperson: i) to fulfil1 the duties of the Chairperson absence of the Chairperson: ii) to assume such duties and responsibilities requested by the Chairperson; and iii) to sit as full member on all committees clubs of the Board.

and Powers

A. The term”of office of the Committee of Presidents shall correspond to that of the Students’ Council, except as in B. B. The term of office of members of the Committee shall terminate with the election or appointment of their successor.

B. The following shall be non-voting members of the Board: i) the Board of Academic Affairs Chairperson; iii the Education Commissioner; iiij the Internal Liaison Commissioners; ts of the iv) the President and the Vice-Presiden Federation of Students, all ex-officio; and iv] such persons as the Board may, from see fit to appoint to the time to time, Board.




A. To carry out the purposes and functions as outlined in Article I. at least once a month in accordance B. To hold meetings with the follow>ng orders: (72) hours advance notice must i) seventy-two be given in writing of any meeting unless all members of the Committee are present and do not object to aspecialmeeting beingconvened; ii) a quorum at an official meeting should consist of a simple n;lajority of the voting members or their recognifed proxies; iii) any voting member of the Board may appoint a voting proxy to the) Committee for one / meeting at a time: iv] all issues shall be settled by a majority vote, in the event of a tied vote, the Chairperson shall have an additional vote: _ _ new committees, abolish old sub-comC. to establish committees and/or merge sub-committees and their duties. all actions and policies of the sub-comD. to approve mittees of the Committee. E. To formulate its own policies and procedures. F. To have no decision-making powers except those unanimously approved by the voting members of the Committee. G. To maintain and review the Federation-Societies Agreement, > IV. Term of Office ,



members as the Committee may, from to time see fit to appoint to the Committee.




such time

Sean Mullarkeyl

CommisCouncil, terminate of their

Joe Murray

WHEREAS the students of this campus demonstrated their commitment to working within the national/ provincial students’ movement by means of referendum only last year: WHEREAS the Students’ Council, elected directly by the students, decided to seek prospective membership in the Canadian Federation of Students: WHEREAS the Board of Directors, in the written this Federation of Students to the application from of Students for prospective Canadian Federation membership in that organization, included arguments that were not presented at any Students’ Council meeting at which this topic was discussed: and WHEREAS the Board of Directors thus deliberately misinterpreted the intentions of Council in this written application. THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED THAT the members of the Federation of Students censure the President and Board of Directors of the Federation of Students for misrepresenting the intentions of both students and Students’ Council: BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED THAT having lost the confidence of the students of this campus, the President of rhis Federation of Students should take it upon himself to rps&n; and 1E XT FURTHER RESOLVED THAT the members of the tloard of Directors should fee! equally responsible for this ciic:l:, and take Ii l~r10n ihemseives to res,.,‘;““1 as well.

13 Imprint.

Dear Mummy, I’m behind .on classes, work, letters home, and even Imprint submissions, so I am doing the obvious - cutting classes to write a review in a letter to you. They sent me to the George Cariin show at the Centre in the Square last Thursday, and for the price those tickets should have cost me, I’d damned well better produce a review. But writing a review when you had a wonderful time is nearly impossible. Give me a “rotten”, or “weak but promising” or “just plain mediocre” or “not really my style” show any day. Never, never, never ask me to review a show I liked. “I had a great time. My companion and I enjoyed the show. The audience was surprisingly receptive for a local crowd. They left as fast as usual, when the show ended.” Biech. I could do worse, of course. I could try to repeat the jokes,. I mean, I wrote my favourites down on the program (two programs and a handful of CIBC deposit slips, actually). But I don’t pretend that they’ll be the same in print. Equally important, I’m not sure we can print them. Let’s be honest. The reason to write a review in a letter to you, Mummy; is to prevent me from forcing the editor to cut ail of the “colourful” language from my copy by actually quoting anything Cariin said. (But when I see you next month, remind me to tell you the opening line about anti-abortionists.) So, about the show you ask? A large audience shuffled into place, quiet but late, as ail Kitchener-Waterloo audiences are. Did you know that some local groups that have been presenting shows here for any length of time deliberately advertise the showtime for 15 minutes earlier than they plan to start? The UW pubs start late so often that, when one group started “on time”, an apology was later published to the many patrons who arrived at their usual time and missed the show altogether! Nancy White opened for Cariin. Pick up her album, Civil

Service Songwriter (which she did not plug during her set), if you can. She’s a satirist, off- and up-beat. Knowing in advance who she was (which put me one up on most of the audience, who didn’t even have program notes to go by), I was pleased to see that the crowd warmed to her. I cannot capture the performance, of course, but she sang about the Canadian banks (Euerybody’s Hurtin’ but Us), papal souvenirs (she’s only jealous because his album sells and she can’t get hers released) and, of course, Les Moutons/Dustballs. The latter, for which her pianist provided a simultaneous translation. .. what do you care? You didn’t see it, but it was terrific. For Brian’s sake, I must mention that she did First Kiss, too. It went well, the crowd loved it, but it has acquired a Valley Girls’ accent since the recording. Anyway, she did a half-hour set then we ail rushed out to drink Fresca in the lobby for a while. We were really there to see George Cariin, professional comedian. I wouldn’t have said that, except that that’s what he talked about initially, being a professional comedian. Difficult to admit to a loans officer, but just what you’ve always wanted to say to a cop (“So what do you think you are, a comedian?“). In the course of the evening, we covered the contents of your refrigerator, the Comedians’HeaithSweepstakes (“I’ve got Richard Pryor on heart attacks 2:1, but he’s ahead of me 1:0 on burning himself up. First I had a heart attack, then he had one. So he burned himself up. I said, Oh no, I’m gonna have another heart attack instead”), vegetables, and eventually The Words. In case you weren’t listening to these things when I was, Mummy, George Cariin used to be a wise-ass skinny Irish guy with a ponytail, who became AM-radio-type famous for a routine based on the seven words you can’t say on television. Use your imagination because I suddenly reaiized partway through the show that, no matter how fast I copied ail this






stuff down, we couldn’t print it. Nor am I going to put you in the position, Mummy, of heaving to skip that part when you read this to the boys. But he observed that there were seven words that you could not, under any circumstances, say on television. After that routine became well-known, he was forced to admit that there were three more, for a total of ten. Well, he kept us in suspense long enough that I had decided he really had abandoned his “roots” and wasn’t going to do the piece. Strictly speaking, he didn’t. He taikedaboutit. The audience rustled and laughed happily in recognition (“Good,” I thought, “at least they knew about him before he came in.“) But more importantly, Cariin talked about observation of words. Obscenity is in the ear, so to speak, of the beholder. Think carefully, he suggested, about the “dirty word” potential of words like pussyfoot, and cocktail. Okay, he did remind us of the seven and ten words. But he certainly outdid himself with the closing bit of the show. Before I describe it, I’d like to point out that it worked, Mummy, it really worked. It was constantly entertaining and taught me more about pace, timing, and delivery than hours of watching any of the “greats” at work. He read. He had a scroll, about a foot and a half long. From my seat (a decent seat, I might add), I could see three columns, the full length of the scroll, of typewritten words. George Cariin closed his performance by reading this, a list of all the words (you knew there had to be more than ten) that someone, somewhere, someday, is going to object to your saying. Ail of them. Well, if he missed any, I didn’t notice. And it was good. The middle-aged couple cracked up at particularly scatological references to alternative intercourses-(boy, do I feel coy), and the kid to my left eventually did stop checking, in embarrassment, to see iflwas laughing. I guess you had to be there. Hope ail are well. Say hi to the boys and Pat and family. Love, senior daughter in absentia, Linda Carson




by Peter MacLeod Imprint staff So you didn’t make it to see “The English Beat” last week at Bingeman Park. Did you ask your friends who went how they liked the show? Well, if you didn’t, I’ll take care of the problem right away. This is what your friends and acquaintances thought of the performante. First of ail, the hail was packed - chalk up another mark for UW’s Board of Entertainment. The people there were an anxious lot. Although they seemed ready to party with the Beat, they showed no desire to dance, or even respond, to the opening act. “The Bangles were shitty,“one might say or, “They just weren’t good enough to open for the Beat.” Many people were disappointed that the group that was originally slated to appear, (“Messenjah”) did not. Nevertheless, the Bangles were deemed incompatible and the show continued without them. The English Beat opened with Twist and Crawl and ran through most -of their older repertoire to the delight of the audience. The resulting crush at the front of the stage, although expected, was somewhat -overwhelming.


it. .


According to many participants, “the sound was clear and the majority of the tunes resembled the recordedversions.“This observation is good because that is what most people expect from a live show: regurgitation of the vinyl product. Another favourable observation was that the Beat did not push their new record, Special Beat Service, on the crowd. They played songs such as Spar Wid Me, and Jeanette, so to subtly introduce the material. According to one of the many frantic dancers, “the group reflected the happy feeling of the audience. They seemed to enjoy themselves while performing, as much as the people who were dancing their pants off in front of them.” This too is notable because of the many groups who are content to go through the motions on stage and make it more difficult for the audience to enjoy themselves. Although their set was a short one, many of the songs written by the English Beat are brief, and they move at a very rapid pace. The sweaty brows of the audience was enough evidence to indicate that they had agood time, and the performance of the band showed that they did, so who’s complaining?

Robert Aitkin shines, shows great brilliance

ohn Poag, a graduate student at the University of Waterloo, has won the Campus Centre Games Room “Jacks Open” contest. His score was highest of ail who played - 226,570. John zceives the Jack’s Open pinball game - compliments of Kitchener Coin Machine Co. Ltd. and \ le Campus Centre Board.

day, 2:30 p.

by Nathan Rudyk Imprint staff Between the whirlwind conductor and the lacklustre orchestra stood the quiet brilliance of flutist Robert Aitken last Friday night at Centre in the Square. The sparkling energy of guest conductor Timothy Vernon did not steal the show, just as the uneventful playing of the KWSO did not detract from-it; instead, these noticeable forces allowed the subtle soloist to be more obvious with=the high drama with his art. Aitken’s elegant instrumental vitality found eloquent expression in works. by

Brahms, Mozart, Biavet, and British Columbia’s Murray Adaskin. Adaskin’s Fanfare was the most successful union of conductor, star, and orchestra with its neoclassical inventiveness. The Frenchinfluenced intimacy seemed to enchant participants on both sides of the stage, aided no doubt by Vernon’s accompanying Aitken on harpsicord for part of the piece. Where Aitken really shone though was in Mozart’s Flute Concerto in G Major, K.313, his cascading cadenzas in the context of a smaii ensembie launched his muse far above

the glossy mane of his vivacious conductor and some of the duller heads in the orchestra. It was delightful to hear Aitken’s sensitive technique mocking Mozart who, after ail, didn’t really enjoy the flute as a ‘soi0 instrument. . The impression one got from the Friday performance is that Aitken would be better heard in a smaller instrumental setting, unhindered by orchestral administration, but the Saturday performance of the same programme may well have changed ail that with more familiarity between the performance’s principles.


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by Neil Dunning Rush,, I a Toronto-based, dance-theatre ensemble will perform its dance sequence Dry Bones at UW’s Theatre of 5the Arts. this weekend (November 19th to 21st). Ruah, formed in May 1980, performs for the community at large, and I specializes in liturgical dance. The dance company is composed of choreographer Lorraine Gregson (a Wilfrid Laurier graduate in English who studied dance at UW for a year), Francis Martint a recent UW Arts graduate), Meg Jordan (who spent ten years with Creation II, another innovative, Toronto-based, theatre group), Marshall Pyn-

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ful, but, ‘for all that, still mummies. The clowns, frightened and confused as they are, do not want to be in this valley. Nevertheless. they try to do their tinker’s work’ and make old new. However, as . things . the clowns and mummies mingle, there is give and take on both sides. The mummies imitate the clowns and take on some of their life while the ._ clowns die a little. The result is an intriguing and sensitive statement on the place of hope and despair in life. The story is chilling, humourous, sad, ‘and hopeful: Go and see Dry Bones this ’ ‘weekend for an uplifting and rewarding experience.


The story is that of two clown-tinkers tubed by Francis Martin and Meg Jordan), a husband and wife, who are travelling around the world. One ,day ‘they enter a valley of death. There, they find three mummies (played by Lorraine Gregson, Marshall Pynkowski, and Ginette Zingg). The mummies, strangely, are very beautiful, very elegant, and very grace-



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kowski, and Ginette Zingg (both of whom run a dance school in Toronto). Ruah, who last performed at UW in. June 1981, will be presenting a, unique production in Dry Bones (this weekend-






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match, involved a gentleman From the chilly breezes of November 13th.,all those who attempting the impossible turned out to Theatresports when facing upwind (particufound themselves truly larly, whilst wearing a parawarmed up by some vechute in a wind tunnel) - but hement hissing and ‘booing even this couldn’t pull “The (led by the commentator Alex Human Cesspools” out of the T. Bielak) at the judges for the ‘mess’ and‘ they finished the loser-sin anuninspiring match. evening (Janet Acton, Cheryl No one seemed to want to Grant, Ian Chaprin - all the b---move away from the enway from Toronto). tertainment however,, at the However the first game interval, which left the combetween the “Yes, You’re menlator making promises Right, We’re Back Players” (threats?) of that infamous (Charles Sisson, Ron Green, “world famous impression”, Peter Coo, Thorn Bartleman), which to everyone’s disapand “The Human Cesspools” pointment (?) was saved for Rod Currie, Dave Till, Ron . another week by the belated appearance of the two teams Pfeifle, Brad Templeton) took some time to get going, and for’ the second game - and the audience had~ plenty of % that is when the tempo opportunity to practice their changed dramatical 1y (literbooing ’ capabilities at some ally)! (deservedly) tough judging. The judges were unmoved by “We, The Parade”(Heather this beleaguerment however, Irvine, Kay Adkins, Jim Gardand several scenes were O’d ner, Preston Gurd) were off the stage;thoroughly psych’d up fGthe Due to some superb soundlong-standing rivalry of a effects supplied by an ever match between Waterloo and helpful audience, the most Toronto - in this case the team was “Quiet Please, memorable scene of this first

Performance in Progress” (Karen Hines, David Foley, Brian Nasinok, John’ Ferguson). The challenges were very close at all times with the home side winning first stage time by their recitative-style song about the rescue of a pei cockroach - as opposed tc the adulterous Italian pi< ‘rendered’ in fine operatic tradition by the Toronto team A gorgeously ‘crappy’ ca once again stole stage timt from Toronto’s ‘fish-tank cleaning’ team, though the punch-line of the night came from the visitors - a pries walking into. a scene 0 psycopathic institutional sui tide to inquire whether he’c been “booked for a last rite double feature”! This close and very excitin match ended with “We, Th Parade” emerging victor on their homeground (a pa. tern never yet reversed) by 17 to 60 pts., leaving everyon feeling warm enough to brnv the real world again. “Keep it up,, mates!”

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35 Imprint.


November -


Choirs to bring in Lfall concerts by Dorothy Isaac The UW choirs will be appearing in their fall concerts in the Theatre of the Arts on November 27th (8 p.m.) and November 28th (2:30 p.m.). The UW bands will perform in a concert on December 3rd (8 p.m.) in the Humanities Theatre. Several features of this year’s concerts are of special interest. Ceremonies on an Anniversary, a choral work commissioned for UW’s 25th anniversary, will be performed in the November concerts. The text by Professor Larry Cummings is scored by Professor Leonard Enns for two choirs, tenor soloist, trumpets, organ, and percussion. The UW Chamber Choir will team with the K-W Youth Orchestra for performances of Bach and Handel in the November 27th concert. On November 28th, the well known InterMennonite Children’s Choir will be featured. Rumour has it that great things can be expected from the newly established UW Stage Band. The Stage Band and the well-established UW Concert Band will share the program of* December 3rd. Tickets, selling for $4 for adults and $2 for students and seniors, are available from choir and band membersand Arts Centre Box Office. Everyone is welcome. Part of Ba-Na-Na,

at last year’s FASS coffeehouse.




by John

W. Bast

Bringing the comedy event of the term r/

by John W. E3ast Imprint staff The comedy event of the term happens tonight at South Campus Hall, and it’s brought to you by FASS. FASS (Faculty, Administration, Staff, and Students) is the single greatest concentration of talent at the UW campus. FASS’s main purkpose in life is to put on the annual musical/comedy/ satire show in February, but they’ve added another dimension to their activities: the FASS Coffeehouse. With so .many talented actors, writers, singers, and songwriters available, one show a year simply isn’t enough.

Brian-G Martin, Coffeehouse Director, comments that “last year’s show was wonderful, and this one will be even more wonderful.” Last year’s (the first) coffeehouse was indeed wonderful. Highlights included Theatresports, selections from A Chorus Line, and from Monty Python; and original works in song and music, as well as dramatic performance. About fifteen acts and about two hundred people packed the Math Faculty Lounge. This year there will be 18 acts. Martin says the acts will be about the same type as last year, but there will be some new approaches, including a

performance of some of the works of an English folk group, Steeleye Span, and a tapdancing act featuring FASS favourites Marney Heatley and Steve Hull. It is possible there will be a re-appearance by Ba-Na-Na, who brought the house down last year, though this is not confirmed. (If you don’t remember BaNa-Na from last year, I can’t help you - and if you do remember them, you don’t need me to remind you that this performance alone would be worth the admission.) There will be a Theatresports game performed at the Coffeehouse - expect a good

game, as one of the teams playing is Fourplay, who acquitted themselves well at a recent regular Theatresports game, and another team composed of first class veterans and rookies. Admission will be $2.00. The FASS coffeehouse will be held in the South Campus Hall Festival room (yes, I was aghast too, but apparently there are no other choices) with the doors opening at 7:30 p.m. and performances scheduled to start at 8 p.m. Performances should run until about 1:00 a.m. with three brief intermissions. What a great way to spend a Friday night!

Kurelek’s Art comes to K-W The Kitchener-Waterloo Art Gallery is presenting a major retrospective exhibition of the work of Canadian painter William Kurelek, Kurelek’s Vision of Canada, which will open on November 20th. The exhibition has been organized by Joan Murray, Director of the Robert McLaughlin Gallery in Oshawa and is sponsored by The Mutual Life Assurance Company of Canada and National Museums of Canada. At the end of December, it will tour nationally to all ten provinces, making its final appearance at the Art Gallery of Ontario in October, 1984. The fifty paintings in the exhibition were selected to reveal the natural context of the artist’s diversity of subject matter: the Canadian landscape. Kurelek’s affinity for the land and for people living on the land is manifested in nearly all his . work. The paintings in this retrospective represent virtually the entire span of Kurelek’s career, which was launched in 1960 with a one-man show at the Isaacs Gallery in Toronto. The works, in a variety of media, were drawn from other 30 public and private collections in Canada and the United States. In addition to the grant for the exhibition, Mutual Life of Canada is also providing funds for the production of a French version of the catalogue, a full colour poster which reproduces The Painter and giveaway brochures in English, French and Ukrainian. National Museums of C,anada will . fund the national tour of the exhibition.



by Nathan Rudyk Imprint staff The Purcell String Quartet will continue their cycle of Beethoven quartets at Conrad Grebel College Chapel November 19th, 20th and 21st. Their selections cover works from the young, promising Beethoven to the Beethoven who completed his last quartets in the deaf squalor of his later life. The quartet was considered the most serious of musical forms in Beethoven’s time, established by Mozart and Haydn; Beethoven’s study of these masters led to his own formidable brilliance in the medium. The Purcell Strings are excellent vehicles for Beethoven’s expression. Established in 1969, this Vancouver-based quartet has performed and earned renown all over the globe. This weekend’s concerts are offered to students for a mere$5 per concert, or $13 for a series of three, those who are not students pay $8 per evening, or $18 for the weekend series.


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with a chain belt. All four have messy hair, and none of them are smiling. They certainly are not trying to project a nice and wholesome image. Judging by looks alone, Girlsc hool could be considered a female version of Motorhead. Luckily their music is I I more attractive th% their image. The way Girlschool goes about putting an album together is the ‘patent Motorhead method’. First they put do.wn the basic backing tracks-(drums, bass and guitars), then they make up the wordsafterwards(or on the spot). They reckon that the pressure gets. their creative adrenaline going in an evergathering momentum. The new direction they have taken on this by Terry Bolton _ _ album is to have more of a rock feel to their songs. Johnson sums up the change this way: Screaming Blue Murder\ \ “It’s more rocky as opposed to a mad thrash. Girlschool , We ,felt we had to change a bit anyway. After A&M two albums doing exactly the same thing, we What do the Go-Go’s, Girlschool and to a wanted to shift‘ a bit. It’s still heavy, but lesser’ extent, the Supremes all have in different. The ideas are different .” - - common? All t!hree are all-girl groups (even ’ Not ail the- songs on the album were though the’supremes did not play their own recorded in Girlschool’s traditionally effective instruments). last minute style. Two of the songs are cover Most people are probably familiar with the versions. From the Rolling Stones Let It Go-Go’s sound, but not with ’ that of Bkzed album they have plucked Live With-. Girlschool. Girlschool started out to prove Me. They increased the tempo of the song, that Heavy Metal was not solely a male and made the vocals a little bit clearer. Weston e-domain. does not come anywhere near Bill Wyman’s It was back in 1978 when these British girls ability to-evoke responsive sounds from his changed their name from Painted Lady to bass, but she tries. Combining all these in Girlschool, and released a single called Take It gredients, Girlschool’s version is just as good All Away. Even though they had previously as (if not better) than the Stones (it wasn’t one been influenced by rock and “glitter-pop” of their best songs). music, their single caught the attention of The other cover version on the albumisalso Motorhead. The group was taken out of the the best cut Screaming Blue Murder has to bars, and became the opening act on offer. Having been one of their favourite songs j Motorhead’s 1979 ‘Overkill’ tour. to perform, their rendition of ZZ Top’s Tush ’ s From then until 1981 the girls were under the really cooks. -It is-full of energy and really rolls influence and guidance of the self-proclaimed along. When you come rightdown to it, Tush -- / Heavy Metal kings. Girlschool released Yeah has to be considered to be yo-ur basic raunch I‘, Rig& as .a single (a typically catchy. chunk of and roll song. Good stuff!’ dynamite which dealt with nagging. parents), The title track can be summed upwith three and followed it up with the album Hit and Run. words; rocky, raw, and powerful. In fact, every It was said that if anything, their second song (with one exception) on the album has album was harder. and faster than f’ first. raw vocals. The only song that doesn’t isFIesh Hit and Run received both good and bad and Blood. It also uniquely starts off with a . drum introduction. This is a refreshing change reviews. In the opinion of New Musical Express, “One day they’re going to get bored from all the usual guitar lick intros. The entire with the one-dimensional bashing to which song is sung in a whisper. Again *demonthey’re currently committed, and once they . strating a different technique. begin to broaden their sound and range they’ll The rest of the aibum is made up of songs be a very interesting band indeed. Until then, that are close to the boundary between rock \. pass with an option.” and heavy metal. Every now and then a guitar -.. Whether the girls took that view to heart, or riff used by someone like AC/DC will stand decided on their own that they should start ’ out. Most of the guitar intros fall into the heavy / trying new sounds, the newalbumScreaming metal category, but as soofi as the song starts, Blue Murder is definitely a step in the right rock,ornewwave,orrockandrollflavoursare direction. added. By just looking at the cover of the album,it is Girlschool did their first coast to coast possible to get the wrong idea. The four girls American tour right after the release of their are dressed in leather and fishnet stocking third album. Since the fans who saw them are outfits. . Kelly Johnson (guitarsand vocals) ‘Screaming Blue Murder’ for more, the girls wears a dog collar with two-inch spikes, Kim shall ,be returning to the States. McAuliffe (guitars and vocals) has a studded This album, which is a dramatic improveleather wrist band, .Gil Weston (bass guitar ment over their first two, gets a six out of ten. -\x


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for sopii&ticiition. \ ’ the volur$e quite a few decibels. Beat is even by Irwin Waldman more accessible - almost to the point of being Imprint staff downright “poppish” - and is loaded with Once upon a time, there were the Beats. feeling. The songs Neil and. J&k aqd Me, Neil and Jack driving maniacally across theHeartbeat, Two Hands, and Wujting Man all United States, racing against all time. it almost qualify as being standard pop ballads. seemed. New York and Chicago and Denver I say almost because the feelings which are. and San Francisco . . . Subterraneans. While another in a never-ending series of expressed in these tunes are enhanced by what are perhaps the hippest and most American “lost generations”, this group of interesting facets-of modern music. While the social critics and artists, writers and altervast majority of pop, and new wave groups are native lifestylers - none of these labels meant content to allow their lyrics - whichlare’at to imply an exclusivity by any means - was a times very poignant in their emotional urgency bit different in its implications. The rebuke of and social imp,ort - to be encased in musical middle-class America explicit or implicit in the .forms which are raw,, primitive, and frequently works and. lifestyles of Jack Kerouac, -Neil just miserably executed, Fripp and Co. are Cassady, Alan Ginsberg, et. al. was to bring about not only the Beat revolution of the sophisticated way beyond their peers. Their music is characteristic of the modern music of ’ 11950’s, but also tilled the soil and sewed the Phillip Glass, among others, and is often seeds for the socio-cultural upheaval in the colored by Eastern harmonies and modes? youth of the 1960’s. In their album Beat, Fripp ’ King Crimson is also masterful at shifting and Co. are in ways paying tribute to this lost rhythms and utilizing odd meters, as well as generation, this alternative community that layering instruments in unique melodic and. turned around the thinking of many Amharmonic patterns which produce interesting ericans. counterpoint. Although this “memorial” of. sorts i is certainly evident in the title of the album, aside The musicians individually are brilliant. Adrian Belew can make a Fender Strat from this it is hard to tell to what extent or in perform tricks never conceived of previously, what manners this homage is being paid. I’m and sings with a lyricism which is truly not quite sure what intent King Crimson had in beautiful. Bill Bruford, though a bit on the noisy referring,to the Beats, for this album does not explicitly, nor even implicitly it seems, make side, is the brawn behind the Crimson’s polyrhythmic pyrotechnics:Tony Levin has played much in the way of a strong, direct -social with everybody who is anybody - how many comment or criticism. __ _ _ -_ bassists do you know who can move effortThe most direct parallel lies perhaps in its tale of men on the road. The tunes Neil and -.. lessly from gigs with Chuck Mangione, Paul Simon, and Peter Gabriel. He lays a firm yet Jack and Me, Heartbeat, and Waiting h4on all flexible groundwork here. : speak of being away from’lovers, of missing i their closeness; of a desperate longing for one who is not there. King Crimson suggests here As for Robert Fripp, &edit is well deserved the excitement of movement, of zipping for weathering the many changesand versions that King. Crimson has passed through in its fervently across a country speeding up time, stormy eqxistence. This is not by any means but also implies the harsh emotional conwhere the man’s virtues end, though. Fripp sequences of such transiency. Musically, Beat suggests,an amalgam of the provides a sophisticated colouring with his “guitat’ and devices” which no other band can old and new styles that have characterized claim. He is a truly unique force in rock music, each of the groups of musicians which have flown under the flag of King Crimson! This and music generally today,.a species almost to group has traditionally been criticized for its the point of extinction. Yes, the musicians overly-technicized, individually are brilliant; together, though, overly-intellectualized, they are truly amazing. and overly-esoteric style., Critics have deBeat does not have quite the sophistication scribed their music as cool and lacking in nor the variety of musical textures that were so feeling, and as ‘an example of “heavy metal goes to college” (this last quote actually comes omni-present on Crimson’s last effort, Discipline. However, Beat is more ,accesfrom the film,. -Return of the Secaucus sible and more in the standard rock category, Seven; a low-budget masterpiece. See it if you get the chance!). which should make it attractive to a wider However, their last album simultaneously audience. While I liked Discipline a bit more, . this album is a dandy, and is surely one you!11 presented music which was more accessible to want to own. the technical neophyte while cranking down I

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Waterloo ended season in last place with a l-9-2 record. Goalie Peter Bulfon and forward Ko-Fann Leoung werenamed to the OUAA Western All-Star team.

Waterloo 58, Western 49, Nov. 10 Next game: Nov. 17, vs. WLU Nov. 20, vs. Brock

Squash Next meet: Nov. 19,20, tournament

Basketball Waterloo 95, Mercyhill College 99, Nov. 12 Waterloo 7 1, Gannon College 87, Nov. 13 Waterloo 53, St. Bonaventure 81, Nov. 14 Next games: Naismith Classic, Nov. 19,20, 21; Waterloo vs. Bishop’s, Nov. 19 at 9 p.m.

Waterloo 3, Toronto 2, Nov. 16 Next Games: Nov. 20, exhibition (away) Nov. 23, here, vs. Guelph



Waterloo 66, Western 47, Nov. 12 Barb O’Neill qualified for CIAU’s in 200m Butterfly Next meet: Nov. 27, vs. McMaster




Novice Tournament, Nov. 13 Abe Bueckert, 3rd at 52 kilos; Gord MacDonald, 4th at 69 kilos; Mike Soligo, 4th at 69 kilos; MikeSoligo,4that 100 kilos; Shane Gormley, 4th at heavyweight class. Nextmeet: Nov. 2 I, here, vs. Western

Western 17, Concordia 7, in Yates Cup. U.B.C. 54, St. Francis X 1, in Atlantic Bowl. Final games: Nov. 20, Vanier Cup in Toronto, 2 p.m.


Swimming Waterloo 47, Western 66, Nov. 12 Next meets: Nov. 26, UofT Invitational Nov. 27, here, vs. Dalhousie

In winning the 1982 championship, Leo had to first defeat Patrick Leung in the final match, 21-8,21-15. Leo teamed up with Phu Vuongto

defeat Patrick Leung and Frank Erdley 22-24, 2 1- 16,23-2 I in the doubles final. The table tennis club wishes to thank all participants and members and would also like to welcome any prospective members to drop by and try out the new tables. Contact Yih-Sheh Leo at 884-6017 or Sam Mazin at 886-3243 for more information.


Vollevball Waterloo defeated Laurier, Nov. 12,15-l 1, 15-12,9-15, 15-6. Next game: Nov. 18 vs. McMaster I

at York


The table tennis club held its annual tournament on Sunday, November 7th. The four hour event resulted in a championship for Y ihSheh Leo.


Waterloo 6, Waterloo 4, Next games: ’

’ R.M.C. 10, Nov. 12 Queen’s IO, Nov. 13 Nov. 19, vs. Laurentian Nov. 20, vs. Laurentian

Susan Hewgill leads the simulated


slkom exercise.


by Alan Mears.

THitting the slopes , by don button Imprint staff Susan Hewgill views it as having three When the first University of Waterloo skier purposes, “You can get your muscles into to the team, starts down Blue Mountain on January 14th, it shape, show your committment will signify j the start of another Warrior/ and have the same opportunity to meet the Athena alpine season, and the end of a long and other people who might be on the team with _-. -- -arduous dry-land training session. you.” Dry-land training sessions run for one hour, -Wrae Hill (886-0886) and Susan Hewgill (884-0721) are co-ordinating the alpine ski and, according to Hewgill, “are a good workteam this year, and any interested skiers withat out.” least some racing experience should contact Any full-time student who has not raced professionally is eligible for the team, and these co-ordinators. The team will be coached and selected by while the co-ordinators are convinced of the Andy Stone, a member of last year’s Ontario importance of ,-dry-land training, they reski team, presently on a work term.. cognize that students are busy or are on work Tryouts for the team will be timed trials at terms. The training sessionsare not manditory, Chicopee, early in January, but consideration but are encouraged. Anyone interested. in trying out for the will also be given to performance and . attendance at dryland training. alpine ski team is encouraged to call one of the co-ordinators, or to show up at the PAC for a The dry-land sessions will be held Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Thursday from 4:30 to 5:30 workout. Hopefully, with the training efforts disp.m. This training program will involve many different exercises, ranging fromcalisthenics played by those skiers already started on the dry-land training, and with theaddition of new to simulated skiing manoeuvers. The purpose of this program is, obviously, to prepare for the prospectis to the program, U of W will have a : upcoming season. It can, however, have other competitive and successful six races this skiing beneficial aspects. season. , ’ h l



Imprint. Friday, November

is coming! .

The Naiseth by Donald Duench Imprint staff The 15th annual Naismith Basketball Classic begins today at 1 p.m. in the PAC, and continues throughout the weekend. As usual, eight strong teams are entered from all over the country. One of the tournament games could easily be a preview of the CIAU championships, to be held four months from now. Game lYork vs. Western The York Yeomen have shown themselves this year to be the best in the OUAA East. They took the title at Laurier’s tournament two weeks ago, defeating both Waterloo and

Laurier. Big centre John Christenson and guard Grant Parobec are two players to keep your eyes on. They were sent to the consolation side in last year’s Naismith after losing to TroisRivieres.

Western Ontario’s Mustangs should be at, or near the top when the OUAA West season finishes. They are led by Ross Hurd, who was their leading scorer last year. The Mustangs have many strong returning players from the 198 l-82 season, such as Scott McKenzie and Jim D,avidson. They beat Waterloo twice in the regular season last year.

2 fabulous Ford Mustangs left to be won! One could be yours! Dave Pierce of The British Columbia Wtitute of Technolo@, Burnaby, B.C., our first winner, will soon be sittJng in the driver’s seat of North America’s favourite sporty car, and knowing it’s all his. On this second drawing, December 15,1982, it could be you. Imagine phoning the folks back home to say “Hello Again. Guesti what! I’ve


Contest Rules 1. To enter and qualify, correctly

answer the quiz printed on the official entry form and mail to: The Long Distance “Hello Again” Sweepstakes, Box 1405 Station “A”, Toronto, Ontario M5W 2E8. Contest will commence September 1, 1982. Mail each entry in a separate envelope bearing sufficient postage. 8. There will be a total of three prizes awarded. Each prize will consist of a 1983 Ford Mustang”GL” 2-door automobile (approximate retail value $9,122.00 each). Prizes must be accepted as awarded, no substitutions. 3. Selections will be made from among all entries received by the independent contest 3.1

Game 2 - Winnipeg vs. Laurier Winnipeg’s Wesmen are the representatives from the Gre; Plains conference. They have many players who played the high school ball in Winnipeg. Look out for Wayne Harderundc the boards, and Grant Greenwood (from Dayton, Ohio) fro: outside. They host their own tournament next week, whit Waterloo will be attending. The WLU Golden Hawks, under coach Chris Cot&hard, a: an improving team. The Laurier team was eliminated from tl tournament last year after two losses. Dave Byck and Stel Forden are two starters to be watched closely. Game 3 - Carleton vs. T&s-Rivieres The Carleton Ravens are a representative of the OUAA Ea division. They aren’t known for the big, tall men, but still pl; well. Look for Rick Powers to be putting in lots of points. Les Patriotes from Trois-Rivieres were the surprise team ; last year’s Naismith. They defeated York and Laurentian, only I bow out against Waterloo in the final. UQTR are known for tht quick, scrappy play. Game 4 - Bishop’s vs. Waterloo Bishop’s Gaiters, along with Trois-Rivieres, are representir the QUAA. They will probably be challenging McGill for tc spot in the Quebec league. The Gaiters did not play in last year Naismith tournament, and lost to Western in a tournament la week. The Waterloo Warriors are both host team and defendii champions this year. Waterloo knocked off Ottawa, Manitob and Trois-Rivieres to claim last year’s Naismith title. Steve Atk and Randy Norris are giving the club the consistent height ar strength the team needs, while Peter Savich is disproving al theory about a sophomore jinx. Coach Don McCrae hopes have a chance to get revenge on York after the Yeomen’s victo at the buzzer two weeks ago. The High School Invitational, held during the Naismit features Notre Dame (Welland), Assumption (Windsor), al Cameron Heights (Kitchener) in round-robin competitic Cameron Heights plays at 11 a.m. Saturday, and 5 p.m. Sundz The final Naismith game will be televised on CHCH-TV ai the host universities have a tradition of spicing up t background with posters and signs. The 1 p.m. game will n interfere with the Grey Cup final or late afternoon NFL actit and should therefore be well attended, especially shoL Waterloo be one of the participants. Friday, Game Game Game Game

1 2 3 4

Notember 19 1 p.m. York vs. Western 3 p.m. Winnipeg vs. Laurier 7 p.m. Carleton vs. Trois-Rivieres 9 p.m. Bishop’s vs. Waterloo

Saturday, Game 5 Game 6 Game 7 Game 8

November 1 p.m. 3 p.m. 7 p.m. 9 p.m.

Sunday, November Game 9 9 a.m. Game 10

11 a.m.

Game I1

1 p.m.

20 Losers of Games 1 and 2 Losers of Games 3 and 4 Winners of Games 1 and 2 Winners of Games 3 and 4 21 Winners of Games 5 and 6 (Consolation Final) Losers of games 7 and 8 (Third-place game) Winners of Games 7 and 8 (Championship Final) -

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and Hutchinson

battle for the 57 kilo crown

Wrestling by don button Imprint staff Saturday was wrestling day at the PAC:All day, wrestlers’ who had yet to win a medal in previous tournaments, fought it out in the Novice Tournament, organized by U of W’s John Gout-lay. That evening, the Guelph Wrestling Club challenged a team from the U.S.S.R., who came to Canada to compete in the Canada Cup this week-end against Canada, U.S. A., 1taly, and Venezuela. Londo Iacovelli, coach of the Guelph contingent, had been quoted as saying that the Russians would be “hard to beat. They are bringing over an excellent team.” His comment certainly turned out to be accurate, as the Russians won all the matches despite a determined effort from the Guelph team. The first three matches pitted Vasli Gogolev with David Staraky at 48 kilos, Pelman

as the Soviet team looks on.

day at the PAC

Mamedov with Len Stavano at 52 kilos, and Anotoiy Beloglasov with Hector Hutchinson at 57 kilos. The Russians easily handled the Guelph lightweights, and all three matches resulted in pins. If the fans thought the first three matches were to be indicative of the remaining seven, they were wrong. The battle for the 62 kilo crown between Sergei Beloglasov and George Apastolore was a hard fought one, and, even though the Russian won, the match was entertaining. The match of the evening was between David Gigauri and Guelph’s Peter Domarchuk in the 68 kilo class. The Russian finally won on points, 12 to 4, but not before Domarchuk fought off a pin and countered with an attack that made the Soviet bench sit up and take notice. Chris Crooks did not least long against Ruslan Badalov in the 74 kilocompetition, but a the crowd was soon to be rewarded by an

excellent match between 0, Danko and Mitch Mason. Gavin Carrow fought off numerous body slam attempts by Rash Khutaba in the 100 kilo, match before the Russian won on points. The heavyweight bout between Boris Bigaev g and, Gavin Carrow lasted only I:09 minutes, and the evening’s wrestling was all over, U.S.S.R. 1 I matches, Guelph 0. The majority of the fans, whiledisappointed at no Guelph upsets, were appreciative of the calibre of wrestlers they observed. Most of the 100 or so fans had earlier wrestled in the Novice Tournament, which, while not of the same calibre as the international event, at times was equally entertaining. According to John Gourlay, U of W wrestling coach, “We did fairly well, though not as well as I had hoped.” Mike Soligo, Shane Gormley, and Abe Bueckert of Waterloo placed fourth in their

categories, while Gord MacDonald placed third in his category to be the highest placing Warrior. Gourlay is looking forward to the upcoming season, and hinted that,“Theguysare working hard and we could be in good shape for some of the upcoming tournaments.” “We still have a few holes to fill,” he went on to sayi before adding, “It is still not too lateand anyone interested is encouraged to come out and wrestle for fun, or for the team.” For wrestling fans, the PAC was definitely the place to be on Saturday. Both the international and the novice events produced entertaining and competitive wrestling activity. For those unfortunate enough to have missed it, do not despair. There are more tournaments coming up, and while the Soviets won’t be back for awhile, 70 per cent of Canada’s national team is from Ontario and UW will be meeting some of them later this season.


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Smokin’ \ Joe qualvy

by Terry Bolton Imprint staff The number of Waterloo swimmers fast enough to qualify for the Canadian Championships has risen from three to five. With over three months remaining, it looks like this year’s team will fair better than last year’s (when a total of nine swimmers were sent - most of whom made it withjust acouple weeks to spare). Last Friday night, the Warriors and Athenas played host, as the Western Mustangs came for a romp in the pool. The result was a swim meet that was action-packed, and enjoyed by both swimmers and spectators alike. Barb O’Neillwas Waterloo’s first CIAU qualtfier, as she flew through hkr 200 yd butterfly in 2:20.2. Even though she has now joined the elite few (of all the university swimmers across Canada, male and female combined, only about 100 will qualify). O’Neillhad to settle for second place. The lone Warrior swimmer to qualify (so far) for the CIAU’s is

“Smokin”’ Joe Murray. Murray waited until the final event of the night to go for the gusto. He led off the 4 X 100 free relay be swimming his four lengths of the pool in a fast 49. I seconds. It gave the relay team the lead, and they never looked back. The co-ed dual meet against Western was billed as a single meet. In reality, it was two separate meets; women vs. women and men vs. men. For that reason there are two scores and two winners. The final score of the women’s meet against Western was Athenas 66, UWO 47. Right from the first race the Athenas set the pace. They won nine of the thirteen events, and came second in three others. Three of their events were extremely close, and generated an enormous lamount of excitment. The 400 Medley Relay consists of four swimmers, each swimming a different strqke (back, breast, fly, and free) for four lengths of the pool. Kate Moore led off, and got a slight lead. Fi&a Tetlow aid O’Neillfound out that Western had some good

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swimmers, as they found themselves half a length behind with four lengths to go. Anchoring the relay, Lynn Marshall dove in. At first it did not appear as if she was gaining, but after two lengths the lead was cut in half. Coming out of the final turn Western still had the lead. As the entire team cheered from the sidelines, Marshall managed to inch her way past, winning by 2.2 seconds. Two races later, Marshall was put to the test again. This time it was against Heidi Thompson from Western. It was Thompson who went on to beat O’Neillin the 200 Fly and Moore in the 200 Back. At first, Thompson seemed to be able to hold her own against Marshall in the 200 Free. They swam all eight lengths virtually neck and neck. Two tenths of a second were all that separated them when Marshall reached the wall first.

In the 50 yard freestyle, both swimmers finished with a time of 26.0 seconds. It took a judges’ decision to conclude that Kelly Neuber had won, by out-touching her Western opponent. Neuber had a much easier time in the400free which shealso won. It was the only event that a Waterloo team finished first, second and third. Neuber was followed by Lauren Hoyleand Sue Turner (in that order). Hoyle also shined on her own, winningthe 800free. In fact, the Athenas won all the freestyle events. Marshall won the 100 free. while the combination of Neuber, Hoyle, Sue Orr, and Turner managed to hang on to an early lead to capture the 400 Free Relay. In addition to the successful freestyle swimming of the Athenas, Lynn Rougeau earned her way to the winners circle with victories in the one metre and three metre diving events. According to the coaching staff, “the women continued their strong showing, virtually everyone on the team swam well.” While the Athenas were winning 66-47, the Warriors lost by the same score. Still, they did receive some words of praise from the Warrior coaching staff, “The men showed better than the coaches thought they would, especially the sprinters, led by Joe Murray, Stuart Cross, and rookie Steve Dodge.” In addition to Murray’s 50 free, the Warriors won two others events. Rod Agar had no trouble winning the 200 breast, and Murray, Cross, Peter Kornelsen, and Dodge decidedly took the . 400 free relay. Diver Bill Ackford had to settle for second place in both%fthe diving events. Both teams have this weekend off before swinging back into action next weekend. The Warriors travel to Toronto on November 26th to take part in the U of T Invitational, and then Teturn home with the team from Dalhousie for their last home meet before Christmas. Warm-‘ups start at 3 p.m. and the starting gun goes off at 4 p.m. on the 27th. Also on November 27th, the Athenas travel to McMaster (affectionally known as “Mix-Master High”) for the McMaster Invitational. Good luck to both teams.


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In Your Future? Talk with a representative of Lakehead ‘University’s CULTY OF EDUCATION November 23,1982 Rm. 3004, Needles Hall 9 a.m. - 12 noon University of Waterloo

-. .. .

, --------:;.. Imprint.

football’s final night is on pdge 23.



by Jane Powers

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queeze the juice of a quartered lime over ice. Thr;>w in 1 V2 ounces of Yukon Jack, top it up with cola and you’ll have trappc the Bear Bite. Inspired in th wild, midst the damnably cold, this, the black sheep of Canadian liquors, is ’ Yukon Jack.



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Research Park update - page 12 ,