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Our new-man .in Ottawa by Fhr Imprint

Macqueen staff

Past VPOF and current Canada Day chairperson Shane Carmichael is jumping from student to federal politics. As of Monday, May 8, you can get a hold of him in Waterloo MP Walter McLean’s Ottawa office. As McLean’s executive assistant, Carmichael will be working closely with our Federal rep, planning his agenda and making sure McLean addresses local issues while in Ottawa. “I’ll be continuing on in my commitment to this community, just in a broader perspective now... I’ll be serving all community members, not just students,” Carmichael said. McLean approached him about the job after his former assistant left, and Carmichael felt “this type of job to me is something you shouldn’t turn down. We’ve discussed a two-year commitment, and we’ll see how it goes from there. It certainly opens up a lot of doors for me.” Carmichael also sees it as a way to continue his community service in KW. *With Canada Day less than two months awayi there is some concern about the chairperson “I’m not really leaving town, leaving Canada Day... over the next little while I’ll be doing a fair bit of travelling back and forth? Carmichael plans to be back in Waterloo every two weeks before the big day. “This break (between Carmichael and the Canada Day Council) was going to happen at some point in time, and to me, it’s not really that big of a break--the chairperson shouldn’t be relied on to carry the whole load of the

event, and to be perfectly honest, that’s what happened... we have some strong people in the steering committee positions that know their stuff, and will take it OIL”

The council is also looking for a full-time coordinator, who will be paid out of a government grant and council funds. This person could handle many of the duties the chairperson has handled to date. Over the past five years, KW Canada Day has grown from a small celebration to KW’s largest one day event. Last year, around 8,000 people visited the campus during the day, 5,000 saw the parade, and 50,000 watched the huge evening fireworks show. Parade committee advisor Marlene Miles and Dean of Students Ernie Lucy agreed the Canada Day Council has a solid structure in place. Both have been very involved in the celebrations here at Waterloo. “I think it’s fairly critical that we get someone (to replace Carmichael) that’s willing to make a fairly major time commitment” to Canada Day, as Carmichael has, Lucy said. “He certainly has been committed to Canada Day and the good will it promotes in the community,” Miles said, adding it would be hard to find someone as dedicated to the day as he has been over the past four years. Carmichael is confident in his ability to work with this year’s Canada Day Council at a distance. He says he will just be “a phone call away” for organizers that need him. McLean himself has a “strong interest” in the celebrations, Carmichael says, as he initiated. national Canada Day during his . term as Secretary of State. He

7e Shane/McLean

_ aIso sits on the KW Canada Day Advisory Committee. Carmichael was working on a general science degree, but it is’

Oxford celebrates by Peter Brown Imprint staff Champagne was poured and backs were slapped at the King Edward Hotel in Toronto on April 20 as the second edition of the Oxford English Dictionary saw its North American release.

Years of work by Oxford University Press lexicographers led to the new 20-volume set, which retails for over $3000. Dr. Frank Tompa Ied the U.W. team that developed the software for the computerized version of the dictionary, a research tool of remarkable speed and power. The reception also cele-

CM It redly do dI that? Dr. Wright (far right) beams as intrig,ued guests witness the power of the computerized Oxford English Dictionary. Photo by Petw Brown

team: coming soon to a House near you, Photo by Andrew bhrge


* “a bit up in the air”now, he said. At the moment, he is more concerned with brushing up on his French.

OED release

brated the cooperation of the two universities, Oxford Press’s co-editors for the dictionary, Edmund Byner and John Simpson, and UW President Douglas Wright spoke in front of close to one hundred guests. Byner summarized the intent of the project as “moving drudgery from man to computer,” and Simpson mentioned proudly that the dictionary now contains references to “everything from the classics to the ephemeral literature of the streets.” He gave the origins of the term “animal rights” as an example, This expression was first thought to have been coined in the late 196Os, but research for the second edition revealed it dated back to an obscure 1860s journal. Both British professors spoke appreciatively of Canada and their relationship with UW. Simpson jokingly called Canada “a home away from home,” as it is on the North American continent, but does not hold quite the culture shock of the United States for him. Dr. Wright first thanked Tompa and the rest of his group,

lncl uding t on Gonnet , for’ their work. He also thanked Wess Graham and John Stubbs for their involvement. Wright lauded the project as a landmark for computing in the humanities. ‘“The compufer’s effect on language may be more significant than that upon numbers and graphics.” Back in 1984, Wright jumped at the chance to cooperate with the oldest university in the Eng‘lish speaking world on a new version of the definitive dictionary of the English language. “I view the computer,” Wright said later, “as a tool for everyone, not to be limited. to math and engineering ,” Informal demonstrations of the on-line OED occupied much of the receplion, with the most overheard phrase being “I’ve always





came from.” One guest wanted to know the origins of the acronym AIDS: the QED demonstrator traced it back to a medical article in 1982. Another person was interested in the return to common usage of ;hp:raifn “: the late 196Os, says l



page 8






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CC coffee prices soar by Dave Lawson



gruntled, More alarming to student caffeine addicts than the Wilson budget may be the 28 and 85 per cent hikes to Campus Centre coffee prices effective May 2. Students can now fill apaper cup for 45 cents, or their own mugs for 65 cents. Students used to dishing out







CC manager

Conestoga student edits Fedbook by Fleur Imprint



After interviewing around ten Waterloo students, the Federation executive hired a Conestoga College student as this year’s Fed handbook editor. The handbook, in its fourth year, has previously been produced solely by Waterloo students. Hiring the handbook editor is one of the first jobs of the new Federation executive. President Dave Readman and Vice-Presidents Tim Collins (operations and finance) and Fran Wdowczyk [university affairs) held interviews before the winter term exams, but Readman said they did not talk to anyone they felt could do the job. They held additional interviews after exams were over, and hired Martin Cinzar, a second year student in graphic design and advertising at Conestoga College. “Our first priority was to hire somebody from Waterloo, but we felt Martin was much better than the other candidates, (and therefore) better for the Fed book,” Readman said Cinzar impressed them with his knowledge of sales and design.

~~~~~~~i~e~~~d’~~l~~e~~ come from the Turnkey coffee. But the CC has not bien able to rely on that income. Says Woodruff: “The bottom line is economits... we’ve been absorbing losses from the coffee for over two years. Students are usually satisfied when it’s explained to them that the money goes back to them in the form of CC services.” She attributes the losses to rising prices of coffee and supplies; bio-degradable cups [twice the price of Styrofoam ones); increased use of the larger-capacity mugs; and abuse of the old honour system by a minority of patrons. Last fall, the honour system was replaced by “behind-thecounter” coffee sales to protect CC patrons, although Woodruff says she is confident of integrity of the majority of CC regulars. Some students have complained that paper cups lead to cold coffee and burnt fingers, but in the end it is a trade-off, says Woodruff. “Students seemed to have wanted the bio-degradable ones.” She is considering the use of a Styrofoam cup that does not release fluorocarbons into the environme& but could not say whether such a move would change coffee prices.

They also hired Waterloo English graduate student Steve McCutcheon to act as assistant editor. Cinzar later told Imprint that he has no sales experience, but has good presentation skills and is well versed in design and layout. He expressed no reservations about putting the book out in time, despite his relatively late start.“When the thing is due, it will be done.” He is currently talking to people about what they would like to see in the 1989-90 handbook. “I don’t believe I have all the good ideas (though) I do have different ones.” Cinzar says his graphic courses have taught him to be very critical of publications, and he wants completely re-design the book. He is looking at including more maps, not only of the campus+ but also a fold-out map of KW if possible, and said “the quality of the photos could go up about 100 per cent.” Cinzar hopes to produce a book students, especially those riew to Waterloo, will rely on much more, “It’s a handbook, and it should be like the Scout handbook...a kind of Bible.”



Tim (VPOF), Fran (VPUA), and Dave (President) are ready to serve YOU. -to by Dave Thmaon

by Dave


If you’re re-adjusting to campus life after a co-op workterm, here’s a brief run-down on the winners of the Federation election: I-‘resldertt-Dove Reodman. Readman was in his 4H term mechanical engineering when elected. He has been a village dr lifeguard, aquatics co-ordinator, and Fed Hall waiter-but he i rookie to the Federation. He is expected to work with UW administration on the PI posed student life building [a recreation facility combining t functions of the CC and the PAC); he wants to see improvemer to campus lighting, university funding, co-op jobs, and housil and is expected to push for a complete campus recycling progra He is concerned that “(~0-0~) employers are being put first rig now .” Vice-president (Operations and Finance]-Tim Colhs. Colli says his immediate priority is to organize summer and orientati events. He wants a “better rapport” between the Federation a the 35 campus clubs, and is looking at the feasibility of program to improve campus safety. He is confident of his management experience and says intends to make monthly financial reports to Student Council Vice-president (University Affairs]-Fran Wdowczyk. “I’m n afraid to lobby for something if it’s a genuine student cause,” sa Wdowczyk. A 4th year political science student, she chaired t Women’s Issues Board last term. On her agenda: theinstallation campus safety phones; a “preferred landlo s” list; .wider summ enrollment to ease the housing crunc ; an 2 wider #availability OSAP grants. I The Fed. Office is located in CC 235.? ‘;J\



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for the price of one,” says Wood: ruff. “A great deal... but not very good business!” Mug-fillers still benefit from a savings, though, says Woodruff, and she hopes the discount will remain an incentive for students to help protect the environment. Many students are surprised to learn the CC is not managed or funded by the Federation of Students. “We’re a distinct entity,” says Woodruff. Services like Ci-

Ann Woodruff, but at 45 cents a bio-degradable cup, “it’s still the best deal around.” Hardest hit are students used to filling their mugs for 35 cents, even though the mugs could hold twice as much coffee as the disposable cups supplied by the Turnkey desk. “In effect, people were getting two cups of coffee

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Waterloo students hope she will be their ticket to international acclaim in the field of solar car racing. Her name is Midnight Sun, and although she remains mostly on the drawing board, she will be a lean, mean, solar-racing machine: the product of the brainpower of a cross-disciplinary team of UW students, profs and outside consultants. They are hoping she will be the best that $50-100,000 can buy. Midnight Sun will be one of only two Canadian cars raced by teams selected by General Motors for next summer’s “Solarayce USA”. Solar celIs will start soaking up the rays at Disney World, Florida on July 8, 1990; the event will wind up nine days later at- where else-the General Motors plant in Detroit, Michigan, Teams received start-up funds of $5,000 (US) from GM and $2,000 (US] from the U.S. Department of Energy. They are expected to raise the remaining funds through corporate kponsorships. Thirty-one cars will race the 1800-mile distance, fuelled only by the sun’s power and two-hour battery-charging periods at the start and finish of each racing day.

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competitive element, but there’s also a sense of working together to solve an excellent engineering design problem.” Brunger notes GM has structured the race to ensure a feeling of unity as well. According to the race rules,, “All cars will gather at a common stopping point each night... the day-end stops along the route will provide gathering points for all the participating teams.” The race winner will be the car with the lowest elapsed d time in completing the entire course. The highest speed achieved by a solar car to date is 80 miles an hour, a record set in November 1987. The distinction belongs to GM’s “Sunraycer.” Built at a cost of over $6 million, the Sunraycer reached average speeds of about 42 miles per hour at The World Solar Challenge in Australia. If the 1JW team wins next summer’s race, they will compete in 1990’s World Solar Challenge. Next summer will not be the first time IJW students have entered vehic:les in races. UW won Canada’s first solar car race last spring using a photo-voltaic (PV) vehicle, powered by relatively inexpensive solar cells similar to those used in calculators. UW engineers have also won national and international prizes for fuel-efficiency with student-built cars. “In England, we achieved the third-highest miles per gallon in the world,” says Brunger. “We’re pretty goocl at pushing a vehicle along using a very small amount of power,” he grins. He was not referring to the engineers’ annual bus push.




There are as many disciplines involved as there are components to a vehicle, says Gagnon. “Those of us in mechanical engineering will design and build the body, core transmission and motor. Electrical and computer engineering students will help with power electronics and controls, Systems design engineering students are working on simulation and computer control programs.” “Karl Rueb... is working on a program to optimize the use of batteries,” says Gagnon, adding that “a kinesiology student, Sheri Brown, will work on the that is, designing ergonomicsthe cockpit so it will be comfortable for the driver.” Most of the students will receive academic credit for their contributions to the project. The 31 teams were selected by a board convened by GM, based on proposals submitted by over 60 universities. GM President Robert Stempel said the high quality of the proposals “proved the value of the approyal process as an educational exercise,” Waterloo races against the University of Ottawa as well as MIT, among other American giants. But if there is a spirit of competitiveness, there is also camaraderieeven at this early date-. Says faculty supervisor ,4lfred Brunger, “Everybody’s going to come out of this a winner... we’re all working towards the same end, and that’s getting the public interested in solar energy.” GM hosted a mid-April orientation seminar for the teams in Detroit, and Brunger says “there was a tremendous feeling of excitement... certainly there’s the



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On-campus recycling slowed down with the removal of the tin and newspaper recycling bins in the Campus Centre and South Campus Hall late last November. Waterloo Public Interest Research Group, who initiated this campus recycling project, was informed by UW’s plaht Operations Laidlaw was investigating campus recycling. Laidlaw holds the recychng contract for the university. WPIRG then cancelled their agreement with McLellan Disposal Services, who picked up the tin and newspapers. Recycling has been on hold ever since. UW’s computer facilities officials discovered a UW computer was used to access the files of an American defence contractor. Someone outside the university community obtained the password to a guest account, and from there broke into Internet, a large computer network. From there, the intruder accessed Milnet, a military network, and finally the files of Mitre Ctirp. The person altered some of Mitre’s files, but no classified information was stored on the system. St. Jerome’s professor Eric McCormack was awarded a Commonwealth Writers Prize worth 1000 pounds for his collection of short stories Inspecting the Vaults His first novel, The Paradise Motel, was released in February.

As of this term, tuition has increased by 7.5 per cent for all regular undergrad and graduate co-op tuition by a programs, further $14 [a work report marking fee), co-op fees by $11, and the compulsory athletics fee by


$1.21. university has advised K-W OkThe Federation of Students toberfest Inc. that it w!Il no has made their video taping and longer be possible to rent large blocks of theatre time during editing equipment available to prime academic periods, comcampus groups and clubs free of mencing 1990-91. This decision charge. does not affect the possible 1989 A new group called Students Against Militarism formed to pageant booking. draw attention to military reArts Student Union president his post on search done at UW, and co-op ’ Stephen Lee resigned Feb*rary 16, the third of the last employers who engage in milfour presidents to do so. Accorditary research. Approximately 30 SAM members protested military co-op employers outside Needles Hall on March 3. Jim Wilson, the Director of Co-operative Education and Career Services responded that, “it’s’ up to co-op students themselves to de-

The Federation of Students has earmarked $300,000 for an addition on Fed Hall, comprised most likely of a combination coat check and meeting room, and a bar extension. Students attending the Federation of Students’ Annual General Meeting approved a 70 cent increase to the Federation fees. This increase is in line with a 4.1 inflation rate.

ing to ASU meeting minutes, his resignation was “due to uncooperat ion” and “problems within the executive.” He was replaced for the remainder of the winter term by Ted McCollum. Municipal exclusionary bylaws that restricted the number of unrelated people living tonether in a house were finally Lanned by the Ontario government.

New appeal policy



Against Militarism Maria Borsato

tide who they wish to be interviewed by, and who they wish to be placed with.” After years of controversy, the Miss Oktoberfest pageant has finally been sent off campus. The

“Fairness shall be the overriding consideration in dealing with student appeals.” This statement introduces the new academic appeal policy soon to be in place at UW. The university Senate, in its April 17 meeting, received and approved the first reading of a report called Student Appeal Policy and Procedures. This document came out of the Academic Appeal Committee’s review of existing appeal . avenues in the faculties, and policies of other Canadian universities. Right now, appeal procedures vary from one faculty to another: this new policy is meant to standardize the rules and meet with “standards of natural justice” as defined by Ontario’s Statutory Powers Procedure Act. These standards require that all parties be heard, and no one be the judge over his or her own decisions. The policy also creates a University Committee

on Student Appeals (USCA) to be the “final adjudicator” of all student appeals. The policy separates student grievances into two types. Type one appeals are concerned with academic judgment, such as the particular mark given to an essay. Such grievances can only normally be appealed to the faculty committee level, unless the student can convince the UCSA chairperson there is “new substantive evidence or denial of natural justice.” Type two appeals involve all other grievances, including matters of bias or discrimination, procedural errors, or denial of natural justice. These cases can be appealed past the faculty level to the UCSA. The committee’s report notes that the majority of cases neirer reach the formal appeal stage anyway, making pre-appeal measures a priority. It sets out procedures for precursors to

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appeals, such as formal inquiries and re-reads. The report also recommends the appeals policy have jurisdiction over non-academic matters in areas like ethics, village residences, library fines, and traffic and parking offences. None of these areas presently enjoy formal procedures that ensure fairness. The committee even suggests grievances concerning fees be dealt with by the UCSA instead of the Board of Governors, as they are now. It argues that the present system is “cumbersome” and that the UCSA “will likely have the experience in dealing with appeals which the Board will lack .” The committee stresses the importance of student involvement in the process, as it recommends that “each tribunal hearing academic offence or breach of student discipline charges include a student member.”

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Friday, May 5, 1989



Come see your name in print This spring, I made my way from the assistant editor’s chair to that of the editor’s, officially I assumed power April 1, but in reality the shift came about gradually, my mentor fading out much as the snow dissipated from the streets of Waterloo. One day I found it was all gone, and so was he. As people found out about my new duties, they offered suggestions and criticisms, Many seemed surprised that the editor’s job was a full-time one. Over and over again I found myself explaining how Imprint is run. What I’m working my way toward here is another explanation of Imprint’s structure. The full-time staff consists of an advertising manager, who sells and produces the ads, a business manager, who handles the financial end of the newspaper, a production manager, who does typesetting and layout, and myself. But four people do not produce what you see lying in doorways across campus and around town every Friday we publish. Imprint is really run by its volunteers. Lately we have come under fire for sexism in the Arts section, running strip ads, cancelling Eric Kuelker’s One Christian Perspective column, missing coverage on some campus events, and dwelling on our own interests more than those of the student body. Anyone who has attended an Imprint staff meeting knows that these kinds of things come up around the table, and we make an effort to share them with our readergin editorials and comment pieces. As editor, I am listening to people’s concerns, and am thinking about how we can address them. But it cannot all come from me. I have,plenty of my own ideas, but I am responsible to the volunteer staff, and to members of Imprint Publications Incorporated-a member being any student that has paid their $3. per term Imprint incidental fee. That is, you! I can try and represent your interests as much as possible, but you can surely represent them better. Our main reader forum is the letters to the editor pages. This is a standard newspaper feature. However, unlike big dailies, and even little weeklies, we offer our readers something more: the chance to become our writers. Feel free to come down to CC140,guzzle coffee, hack away at the computers, and spout your views at the weekly Friday staff meetings. You may never have a better chance to see your name in print. Fleur Macqueen

Contribution Peter Brown, Rich Nichol, riah.


Marc Brzustowski, Dave Lawson, Andrea Luxon, John Ryan, Tania Spencer, Derek Weiler, John Zacha-

:i :. :,

You cannot prove God’s existence To the editor, In his March 13 letter “Reader questions OCP explanation,” Ed Rae indicated that E. Kuelker’s arguments in his cancelled weekly column could lead to belief in God. He also wrote about airtight reasoning and self-evident assumptions in arguments against religion.

At times, E. Kuelker attempted to prove the existence of God using scientific arguments. The English Cardinal J.H. Newman held that no one ever died for the propositions in an argument. Yet, multitudes have been martyrs of Christian faith, which depends on bel’ief without proof, and thus convinced others.

Renouned poet writes

Quack hacks To the editor, Quoz! I quain because as lexicographers you are quacks not worth a qu. I congratulate you on you quizziness in choosing “quafomonger” as a example of the joys of the new Oxford English Dictionary (Imprint, March all--and quite a quaintise, toobut the word doesn’t exist! Why did you quale us with this quatch? What quedship! Did someone hit one of you on the head with a quadrat while you were setting up the paper? You must have thought of this word while you were quagswagging about quaquaversally, having too much during your quafftide.

Query: quo warrant0 h&e you to coin words without giving them definitions? I do not think my question is very quisquous. I give you a quadragene to think of a definition for “quafomonger,” else I shall quade your offices with quarls .and not ques-. syons.,.. My cause is not quaestuary, but full of quenchless quartfullness. Iay Shorten The author University

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Indeed, .if the existence of God were proven, Christianity would end, for faith would not be required anymore. Airtight reasoning and selfevident assumptions are fading concepts, ,for all human propositions are fallible due to man’s continuous ignorance of the extent and consequences of the unknown. For example, science is argued by the stritit logic of mathematics, Yet, quantum physics is uncertain whether matter consists of particle or wave, and thus proposes a basic fallibility in the philosophy of physical science. In contrast to the Bible, astronomers and geologists calculate immense past eras for heaven and earth, and resolve vast differences in ages using sets of a.ssumptions. Yet, the eras depend ultimately on the uniform ‘rates for natural processes over the calculated past, which is a fallible proposition because nonuniform rates render vastly different eras. Human reasoning always involves uncertain proposition%. Since it is impossible to have faith without doubts, the faithful cannot be certain either. Nevertheless, history indicates that faith is so much stronger than reason. 1. Schroeder Civil Engineer,


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This column is written by Birth Control Centre [BCC) volunteer; to answer questions you might have about anything related to sex 0: reproduction. We hope that, in addition to making Imprint reader! more informed, we can make people more aware of the services thr BCC offers. We are primarily an information service. We have infor mation on birth control methods, AIDS, sexually transmitted dis, eases, planned and unplanned pregnancy, sexuality, premenstrual syndrome and more. Our resources can increase your knowledge or provide the infor. mation and support to help you make difficult decisions. We have i small lending library of books and file material that could be usefu: in doing research for essays or papers. We also have a &play 01 contraceptives to help visitors become familiar with the various methods of birth control. The BCC is staffed by trained male and female student volunteers who provide information in a confidential and nonjudgmental manner. We are funded by the Federation of Students, and are open tc all students and members of the Waterloo community, There are a several ways you can ask us questions. Questions fox this column can be left in the envelope on our door [Campus Centre, Room 2061 or sent through on-campus mail to the BCC (c/o the FEDS office). Questions will be answered anonymously - there is no need to put your name on them. If you have questions you want answered more quickly, you can visit US in CC206 or call us at 8854211, ext. 2306. Our hours are posted on our door (we will have more hours as volunteers become available). You could also send us a question through on-campus mail and we will respond to it by mail. Anyone interested in volunteering this summer can pick up an information sheet on the board beside our door. We will be having an 1organizational meeting early next week for all volunteers. I

DEAR SEXPERT: When I have sex with my boyfriend, air occasionally becomes trapped in my vagina, and is then released, sounding ; like gas. What can I do to alleviate this embarrassing problem? dANSWER: Unfortunately we cannot give you the type 6f answer you i are probably looking for. We are not aware of any way to prevent air from occasionally This is sometlecoming trapped in the vagina during intercourse. from time to time. t hing many females experience What we can suggest to alleviate the embarrassment would be of what you consider “embarrasst rying to change your perception i ng.” When anyone is involved in sexual activity, there ar’e a number of embarrassing. For example, you t:hings that could be potentially with your body, or you might be afraid of Inight not feel comfortable “funny” faces during orgasm. However, if LOU learn to accept I making your body and its sexual functioning as natural, you can relax and on the pleasure you and your partner are experiencing. i :ocus It might not be possible to ignore any sounds you make, but if you partner can approach them [and sex in general] with a sense i jnd your being able to laugh about it can help a lot. 4If humour, If you discussed this with your boyfriend, you would hopefully does not bother him at all. Talking about this with him JFind the sound with friends) would probably make it seem like less of a “probI:and 1lem+*’ If you still find the noise embarrasses you, perhaps you could have playing so it would not be as noticeable. 1music Finally, you should remember there is no such thing as “p;rfect Due to the inconsistent nature of our moods and bodies, there is :sex.” the chance for less than “satisfactory” sexual performance. ialways It is more difficult to enjoy yourself if you are feeling pressure to 1obtain some unrealistic ideal. It’s your body - relax and enjoy it.

Public Interest Research is WPlRG’s goal Are you worried about the deterioration of the ozone layer, the silent destruction of our lakes and forests by acid rain, your rights as a tenant, or the lack of a campus wide recycling program? Have you often thought about doing something about these problems, but could not find a way to get involved? For more than 15 years the Waterloo Public Interest Research Group (WPIRG) has provided an outlet for concerned UW students to work actively on a variety of environmental and social issues. Through a blend of research, education and action, students can increase their understanding of the relationships between social and environmental issues while working for change. WPIRG offers UW students valuable information. Unlike the university libraries, WPIRG has concentrated mainly on providing social and environmental resources to the university community. We have an extensive collection of books, files and periodicals on a variety of topics, including acid rain, waste management, water supply/ pollution, native rights, forestry, South Africa, and much more. Books and periodicals can be borrowed for two weeks - vertical files can be used in our office or photocopied. WPIRG provides students with the opportunity to do research that will benefit both the community and the student. UW students can learn the skills of public interest research while preparing research for publications such as Acid Ruin: The Silent Crisis+ The Kitchener-Waterloo Tenant’s Guide. and A Citizens Guide to Excess

Pockoging and Disposable Products, WPIRG staff and volunteers also provide a valuable “consulting” service for students working on essays and assignments on environmental or social issues. WPIRG’s resource centre and reception desk are maintained by student volunteers. Time commitments are flexible, ranging from one to several hours per week. Drop by our office if you would like to contribute to these services. WPIRG workgroups allow students the opportunity to work with other students in selecting and organizing educational events for the campus. In the past, Workgroup members have organized an environmental classics film series, a forum on free trade, a play about apartheid, and speakers on a variety of issues. The Workgroup meetings occur regularly throughout the term, with the first meeting on Tuesday, May 16 at 4:30, in the WPIRG office. The financial and organizational direction of WPIRG is provided by a seven-member student board of directors who are elected early in the fall term. The programming and salary expenses of WPIRG are provided by a $3.00 student fee collected each term. This fee is refundable during the first two weeks of each term. For more information on how to get involved, or on a specific issue, visit our office. We are located in room 123 of the General Services Complex, which is beside the Davis Computer Research Centre. Our hours are -Monday to Thursday, l&00-4:30, and Friday 10:00-2~30,

KW’s Largest One Day Event--

1989 Kitchener-Waterloo




Waterloo Jewish Students Association ’


General Meeting (Yep, it’s that time again)

TUESDAY, MAY 9th. at 4:00 p.m. in CC110 We are going to have a great summer. YOU should be part of it!

-july lst Needs Volunteers For more info contact KW CANADA DAY office Campus Centre CC15OA or call 888-4042 ext 2051 KW CANADA DAY Council is hiring a summer co-ordinator. This job requires strong communications, computer and office skills. Please inquire at the Canada Student Employment Centre. (207 King St. W., Kitchene?)


Imprint, Friday, May 5, 1989

Political and social repression

Activism in East Germany by Marc Brzustowski Imprint staff Brought to the Campus Centre April 10 by Neither East nor West, an organization of nonaligned peace and human rights workers, Wolfgang Templin told students about the history of peace and human rights activism in East Germany, Templin, speaking through a translator, described the special history of his native country, and its influence on internal dissent since World War Ii in contrast with the other nations of Eastern Europe. East Germany, he explained, did not have the same postwar tradition of protest that Poland, Hungary and Czechoslovakia shared because of that country’s relatively open border with West Germany until the building of the wall, The groups who formed the opposition to the government in the other Eastern European states were groups who left East Germany in the decade and a half following the war. Little political opposition to the East German government existed in the 1960s and 197os, he said. In return for a rising standard of living and better working conditions, the government placed limits on political freedoms. The peace

Exiled peace activist Wolfgang

movement that developed grew out the collapse of detente in the late 1970’s, and ensuing militarization of society. The army began to assume a greater role in life, bringing military and job training together and filling the kindergartens with war toys, among-other trends. Groups then began to discuss an end to demilitarization and the draft, often in conjunction with the Protestant Church, combining a Christian perspective with pacifism. These groups met with harsh political repression, Templin reported. Some were arrested (Templin himself wtis arrested and forced into temporary exile in West Germany for a two year “study-stay”), while others were repressed educationally and jobwise. The political repression forced upon the East German activists the question of what made their desire for peace a subversive factor; Templin asserted this realization pushed the peace movement to address the issue of human rights. During the same time, environmental and women’s groups began to form, and felt the same repression. They found shelter only in the Protestant Church.

In 1988, Templin began publishing an underground journal, and was a major force in the growth of the independent movement. He sees most of the opportunities for change arising out of Mikhail Gorbach’ev’s reforms in the Soviet Ufiion, and insists that this movement from below must be intimately connected with the everyday life problems and experiences of the East German people. He does not see the future of East Germany to be tied to capitalism, but envisions a independent socialist viewpoint as a political base. He plans to continue exploring the possibility for cooperation between groups throughout Eastern Europe, such as Solidarity in Poland, when he returns to East Germany.

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Research using the new computerized OED is wide-ranging in scope. According to Dr. Tampa, one academic is conducting an analysis of baby-talk in the English language, a task reduced to mortal proportions by the speed and versatility of the dictionary. Tampa anticipates researchers will apply the software, programs called GOEDEL and PAT, to a variety of other texts. The system being shown at the reception, he said, had access to on-line versions of the Bible, the Free Trade Agreement, and The Hound of the Bashervilles. Using the software to analyze works of literature can reveal patterns and relationships that would be practically impossible to find manually. One researcher wrote a paper on colour imagery in The Hound of the Baskervilles, using the OED software to show dominant ref.erences to black and white. Qxford’s Professor Byner prei dieted the third edition would be released in another fifteen years. ’ Both UW’s New OED group and Oxford University are looking into the best way to make the computerized OED available to the public. You may soon be able to buy a copy on CD-ROM for your home computer, though the hardware may pose a problem. The system currently runs on SUN workstations, certainly more sophisticated display devices than the average PC clone.

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by Peter Brown Imprint staff John Irving was near, but not quite behind, a pulpit for his recent Waterloo appearance. The First United Church made an appropriate setting for his April 22 reading from A Prayer for Owen Meony, his latest celebration of humanity and belief. Irving is an author skilled at his craft, someone who takes years to write a novel, and leaves little to a&dent. Among his credits are such best-sellers as The World According to Garp, The Cider House Rules, and Hotel New Hampshire, all marvelously sensible and complete accounts of the humour and eccentricity in everyday life. Irving first explained that after numerous readings, he was tired of making selections from the beginning of the novel, but that to read from the end required too much explanation of context. He thep downplayed this, saying that ‘there is a great need for synopses in America today,” especially with an American vice-president who does not read (Dan Quayle]. He chose three significant passages from the first one hundred or so pages of Owen Meany. In a deep, articulate voice, Irving began at the beginning, establishing the close relationship between the narrator, II-year old Johnny Wheelwright, and his best friend, the tiny, sickly, and prophetic Owen Meany. Wheelwright says: “I am a Christian because of Owen Meany,” who has the distinguishing feature of a saueakv, falsetto voice. Irving tKen skipped to a scene

of Johnny and Owen playing with a stuffed armadillo, in which one hides it in a vast ancient closet for the other to find in a thrill of fright. The third excerpt included a dog’s funeral that foreshadows one of the most significant events in the book: Owen Meany’s accidental killing of Johnny’s mother with a foul ball resulting from a rare swing. This act, for a boy who does not believe in accidents, convinces Meany that he must be God’s instrument, and Irving’s narrator speaks with a reverence that

supports this belief, Responding to questions from the audience afterward, Irving provided useful insight into the man behind the books. He answered the standard “Who’s your favourite of your characters?” with Dr. Wilbur Larch from The Cider House Rules. Irving explained he enjoys characters who demand a great deal of work to develop. “I think I should be asking why some of you find bears so interesting,” he said, downplaying the importance of that animal as a recurring symbol in

his earlier work. I-Ie pointed out there are other thematic structures that are more significant and span all seven of his novels. Each book features an incomplete family, one that is “missing a part,” and all of his work includes social violence as part of the North American malaise.’ Irving disagreed with a questioner who felt he had freqentlyoccurring accidents in his novels, and offered the Kennedys’ assassination as an example of an accident in real life that had a more profound effect than any in his novels. “My characters aren’t really eccentric. Most of my characters are much more sensible and explainable than many people in the news... Ronald Reagan is a more incredible character than anyone in my novels.” Irving acknowledged a Dickensian icfluence: “I admire the nineteenth century concept of the novel,” but disagreed that Dickens had little of the common sense humour found in Irving’s work. “Dickens taught me everything I feel I need to know about comedy,” he said. “To convince the reader, emotionally or intellectually, to laugh or cry” takes the same attachment or identification with the characters. “Laurel and Hardy are also among my favourites,” Irving admitted unapologetically that he does not put a lot of himself into his novels. “If I were to write an autobiographical novel, I’d produce one mediumsized volume. Buta novel is supposed to be an invention.” He described much of present-day __ 1 _. writing as showing an “impover-

ishment of imagination.” He also outlined his own writing process, stressing the importance of plot. “I start with a year to eighteen months where I don’t write. I just work out the plot, from end to beginning.” He then writes two orders of events, one strictly chronological and another detailing the order in which he wishes to inform the reader of events. “I’ve read a lot of recent books,” he said, “in which I can tell that the author only knows what’s going to happen five or six pages ahead of me.” Both trving’s recent familiarity with Canada and Owen Meany’s Wheelwright ending up a “failed American ex-patriot” livihg in Toronto prompted a question of the author’s perceptions of, and relationship with, this country. He replied that with growing up outside of Boston, he was familiar with Toronto and Montreal, and expected upon arrival to be met essentially by people much like Americans. We surprised -him, however: “I now notice differences more often than I do similarities.” He gave a closing bash to the Free Trade Agreement, saying the most notable difference between the two countries is that “Canada has this instinctive sense that the welfare of its citizens is the country’s business.” He was astonished any deal placing us closer to the U.S was even considered in this country. John Irving in person did not disappoint. He vvas both a captivating reader and a warmly selfassured author, a novelist in the truest sense.

SSSAAASSS!!!! by Tania


“You know what gets me? You become famous and all of a sudden you can’t swear anymore. What the fuck is this?” This is Sass Jordan, and Imprint caught up with her a few weeks ago while she was in Toronto to promote her debut album Tell Somebody. This girl has got quite the attitude, but rightly so considering the flock of groupies she had hanging around. One of them even offered to pay me to introduce him to her. I agreed-free of charge-but then I soon found out that his interest in her had little to do ,with her music. Her looks me certainly an asset, but considering she was recently honoured with a Juno for most promising female,vtist, she deserves to be taken seriously. Well, maybe-.‘.‘honclarred” is too strong a word. Sass certainly isn’t taking it too seriously. “I don’t think I won anything over anybody else” she says, “I’m sure they all worked just as hard as I did. It’s all just a matter of taste. The award hasn’t changed anything. It got me a lot of publicity at the time, but that’s about it.” As far as Sass is concerned, the music business is way too conservative. “This is supposed to be rock and roll-remember!” Rock she does, for not only is her album doing well here in Canada, she is also waiting for the release of Tell Somebody south of the border. “I’d love to get into the States and make some money... I love Canada,












here. Not in this business’ not really a yway.” Sass is currently wrapping up her Ca adian tour, but for those of you who missed her performance t the Highlands in Cambridge’ there’s a good chance she’ll e back there again this summer. i

Yo Ho Ho and a bottle of rum-

Sass Jordan.


by Tank






5, 1989

The unkindest cut: fatal, levity by John Ryan Imprint


“Good evening Toronto, it’s been far too long,” was the happy message with which Jaz started the show. I’m sure that everyone thought he was referring to the fact that the Joke hadn’t played the area for seven years. But I’d like to think that he was acknowledging the fact that his band has long outlived its usefulness as a viable musical force. The tenth anniversary tour. Jaz and his troupe of wandering minstrels seem to have chained themselves to an endless treadmill of futility, the ninth circle of hell in the rock and roll creation. Their lives,

and by extension, our lives, are pointless exercises in Spain and suffering. Apart from that, how was the show itself? Actually, not too bad, The opening band, Sturm Group, could use a collective brain and vocal transplant, butthey earned my affection by keeping their set under half an hour. As for Killing Joke, let’s just say that they had their moments. Of course, the highlights were the oldies. Requiem, Change,and The Wait might be ancient history in the post-punk pantheon, but they are truly “classics”. Killing Joke is using this tour to try out material for the next album, to be entitled Extremi-

ties. Another high point occurred when Jaz pontificated at some length about the world and its ills. Top points for humour, lads. So what else can be said that won’t be disclosed in our mystical, soon-to-be-printed interview with the Jokesters? Jaz still paints his face funny colours, but he has eschewed playing keyboards in favor of hopping around like a tortured goblin and playing frontman. Instead an anonymous minion was hidden behind the stacks of speakers to toil and slave over a hot synthesizer. And of course, it being RPM, the volume was well past the threshold of pain. Earplugs were well in order.

-ted et birth? Prince and Jaz Cdemm An exercise in futility, an exthe road ahead is long and I have orcism of the future? No matter, other calls to make in my rounds. the time remaining to us is short, Good evening.

Film says: noone is innocent by John Zacharaih Imprint staff Propelled by a tour-de-force from, of all people, Kevin Bacon, Criminal Law is a challenging morality play set within a crime thriller narrative. The movie is flawed in its latter role, peppered with inconsistencies and one-dimensional characters, but such weaknesses can be forgiven. This picture is a first rate modern fable, debunking consensus morality by presenting a vicious rapist as the only important character with any stable moral foundation, Using this character, Criminal Law also makes a compelling case for values-relativism, and what makes things

unnerving is hearing an unbalanced psychfotic argue an apparently unassailable moral position. Bacon plays Martin Thiel, on trial for a brutal rape/murder [as one of the investigating officers comments, “I’m not sure which he did first”). His defense counsel is Ben Chase (Gary Oldman), an agile barrister who manages to convince the jury of Thiel’s innocence. Chase thinks Thiel was guilty, though; getting him back on the street was just part of his job. He comes to regret his success, however, when two more dead women turn up. Thiel is the prime suspect, and Chase decides to take on his case in an

effort to find information which will convict him. Thiel is a killer who truly believes what he is doing is right. He says to Clhase, “I made a judgment, and I have acted upon that judgment.” Chase, on the other hand, grapples with the guilt he feels by betraying a client. He has no doubt of Thiel’s guilt but, because of his role in society, is prevented from acting as his conscience dictates he should. I don’t want to give any more of this movie away, so I’ll stop now. Just go see it. Criminal Law is genuinely thought-provoking, which is rare for major-studio releases these days. Bacon’s performance alone is worth twice the price of admission.


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Nominations will be open from Friday May 5, 1989 until Friday May 19, 1989 at 4130 p.m. An a’ll-candidates meeting will be held Friday, May A 19 at 4:30 in the Federation Board Room. The campaign period shall run from 10 p.m., Monday, May 22 until 10 p.m., Monday, June 5, 1989. The election will take place on Tuesday, June 6 and Wednesday, June 7, 1989.

PLEASE NOTE: Nominators must be from the appropriate constituency!! NOMINATION FORMS ARE AVAlL4BLE FROM THE FEDERATION OF STUDENTS’ OFFICE.

$2.00 members

ELECTION COMMlTEE Federation of Students Room 235, Campus Centre

l-established Hitchcock MO. OK, OK, it’s not that Queen Elvis really bites the big one or anything; the truth is it’s a notbad album. But Robvn Hitchcock isn’t not-bad; he’s great. Sure, I

could throw this album on my turntable Ipretty well any time without too many qualms, but it’s frustrating to see a brilliant artist refuse to challenge himself.


DR. DISCby Derek Weiler Imprint staff

“Good for what 1 ails ya!” -DR. DISC

A review of Queen Elvis, or, How To Chum Out Q StondardIssue Robyn Hitchcock Album in Four Easy Steps. Step One: Show off your fondness for the macabre and the whimsical. One glance at the album sleeve-featuring a picture of Hitchcock’s hand literally vegetating, and song titles like Madonna of the Wasps, Veins of the Queen, and The Devil’s Coachman-and you know this guy’s weJtanschauung is just a tad offkilter. But that’s barely scratching the surface. Within the grooves lie a veritable feast of ridiculous-to-sublime lyrics; this album is one forty-minute non sequitur. Check these out: “She’s a squeaking head on a pleasure box” (Superman); “The universe is based on sullen entropy” (The DeviJ’s Comhman); “If I were man enough I’d come on your stump” (Wax Doll). Those aren’t even some of the choice ones. Whoa. Step Two: Include a batch of songs featuring sprightly basslines, aching harmony vocals, and ringing guitar (if at allpossible, you should get your friend Peter Buck to guest on a couple tunes). Sure enough, there’s plenty of songs here filling that bill, like the opening Madonna of the Wasps, which could be tossed onto any Hitchcock LP since Fegmania! without sounding the slightest bit out of place (and Madonna of the Wasps is a truly beautiful song; trouble is, it’s a beauty that’s already been fully explored in previous Hitchcock tunes like Airscope and The Crawling). One Long Pair of Eyes, Veins of the Queen and Superman are also cut from essentially the same cloth. One song, The Devil’s Coachman, takes this approach to the extreme to provide an absolutely authentic Beatles ripoff that outdoes anything Andy Partridge ever dreamed of. And sure enough, Peter Buck does indeed turn in some (uncredited] guitar work on Queen Elvis, as he did on last year’s Globe of Frogs.


172 KING


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Step Three: Throw in a couple of ethereal, pseudo-haunting numbers. Yes. There’s also plenty of songs in the “other” Hitchcock style. Wax DoJJ, Knife and Autumn Sea all reflect Hitchcock’s contention that music should be “dignified” above all else. Unfortunately, Hitchcock has always had a problem reconciling “dignified” and “interesting”; he has yet to successfully combine the two. Step Four: Toss in some token superficial “surprises” to maintain the illusion that you’re developing and growing as an artist. Chiefest among these is the downright shocking dearth of fish imagery on this album, an unprecedented Hitchcock move.

In the Hitchcockian view, fishliness is next to Godliness, so its puzzling that here he throws his underwater friends over for frogs, wasps and other wildlife, There are also a couple unusual embellishments on the album, like the trilling, medieval horns on Veins of the Queen and One Long Pair of Eyes, or the spoken-word narrative on Autumn Sea. Perhaps most notable, though, is Freeze: the guitar and drums here hint at a raunchiness that’s been absent from Hitchcock’s work since his days with the Soft Boys. But none of these seem to represent a genuine departure; they all seem token and superficial at best, and they don’t mask the fact ihat Queen Elvis varies not an inch from the already wel-

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Friday, May 5, 1989

iWhen worlds collide by Peter Brown Imprint staff




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The next wave of the Irish invasion landed on the beaches of the Fed Hall fortress way back on April 30. Hothouse Flowers, those good-natured lads with lots of hair, playing at certainly the most intimate and cozy of campus venues, provided the end-of-term crowd with a spirited and energetic show. But first, some words on the opening act in the person of Martin Stephenson of Newcastle, England. J almost preferred him to the main attraction. But not quite. From their opening greeting to their foot-stomping finale, Hothouse Flowers came to entertain. Though their sourid has more roots in American R&B than traditional Irish music forms, this five-member group makes enough use of some folk instruments and melodies to pl”&e them apart. One thing’s certain: they know how to bring a crowd to its feet. Lead singer Liam O’Maonlay’s eccentric good looks led to an over-representation of females at his end of the stage, but this didn’t appear to distract him. His flowing blond hair tufted out from under a weathered hat that corroborated their discovery by UZ, and he could rock socks even seated at his electric piano. His soulful voice was the blossom of this band as it trilled and lamented its way through songs both celebratory and regretful. His performance left only one question: What’s he saying?!! Except for lines repeated in cho-


Comet crashes in flames

the vocals were often ruses, undecipherable for those of us without the album. The other band-members, like the leader, exhibited superb musicianship >and a real desire to give the audience a good time. The Flowers really cooked on some snappy piano and percussion-driven numbers like their hit Don’t Go, which Liam facetiously introduced as *‘our favourite song in the world.” They also inserted the obligatory audience participation, but avoided much of the cliche by capturing the Fed Hall audience’s usually brief attention span. The Flowers smelled the sweetest on two mellow numbers near the end. These soothing

tunes established the charisma of the lead singer as the maj’or appeal of this band. And you could, briefly, hear the lyrics. The band encored with another bright and speeding tune, making the crowd a happy and bouncing mass of won-over concert-goers. In fact, when the lights came up, few if any wanted to leave. Those left standing looked like the concert was worth the ten-some-odd bucks spent, One last note: look out for Martin Stephenson, the opening act. Great stuff. His new album arrived at our humble office after the concert, so check this issue for jhe review. Buy it, even if you have to sell your cat.

LR-.s PORT-S’ Q Waterloo


The Year in Review


Part 1 - The Warrior Seasons by Rich Imprint

mance between him an OUAA star selection.

Nichol staff

While some of you work terms during

were off on the winter months, many of the 35 interuniversity athletic teams finished up fine and exciting seasons. Waterloo was particularly successful in men’s volleyball and rugby and women’s squash, boasting high finishes in the CIAU, OUAA, and OWIAA playoffs respectively. This week 4s the beginning of a two part series; the first part will feature Warrior sports, the second Athena sports. volleyball After finishing first in the league standings with a flawless 12-0 record, the Warriors went on to eliminate McMaster in the semi-finals and Western in the ‘finals of the OUAA West divt sion.‘Then, with a third place CIAU ranking, Waterloo was upset by York 3-2 at the OUAA championships. Despite the loss, the Warriors’ ranking earned them a wild card spot in the CIAU championship tournament in Calgary. While ‘there, Waterloo beat UBC 3-2, and then lost to eventual gold medal winner Calgary 3-O. Finally, in the bronze medal round, Waterloo lost to York 3-0, to finish fourth in Canada. Tony Martins was given OUAA all-star ,status. WlbY Following a disastrous O-7 season in 1987, the Warriors remarkably turned things right around in 1988, displaying a perfect 7-O record in the OUAA seI cond division. a In the semi-finals, Waterloo surprised everyone by becoming the first Division Two team in OUAA rugby history to defeat a Division One team in the playoffs, narrowly defeating McMaster 7-4. Unfortunately, the team lost to an extremely powerful Queen’s squad in a

the posts earned West division all-

Squash The 1988-89 Warriors placed a notable second in league play and third in the OUAA playoffs. Ron Hurst won a bronze medal in OUAA competition to become the first medal winner in Warrior squash history. He was also named to the OUAA all-star team. Swimming Waterloo finished a comfortable fifth in the OUAA’s in 198889, a season in which many rookies joined the team to build a possible future powerhouse squad.

No Block in site. Ranked in the top ten of the CIAU’s all season, the Warrior it all the way to the nationals in Calgary. mud-drenched final 20-3, here on home turf. OUAA all-star honours went to Hayden Belgrave, Mac Clayton, Jim Closs, Blair Falconer, Adam Kendall and Alan Phillips. Badminton Despite their youth and inexperience, the team improved their OUAA standing this year from fifth to third with a 71 win, 98 loss record. Waterloo’s strong efforts were nullified by Ottawa and Western in the OUAA championships. Basket ball After a mediocre g-9 win-loss pre-season record, the Warriors finished third in league play with an impressive 11-3 record. But the team was humiliated by Guelph in the OUAA semi-finals 74-48. Warrior guard Tom Schneider ‘achieved first-team AILCanadian status, and was also named co-recipient of the Waterloo At-

hletics Male Athlete of the Year Award. Cross-C&Wry The team fitiished fifth in the OUAA this season with the help of a spectacular fourth place finish by Paul Ernst. He has been invited to try out for the Canadian team in 1989. Curling On the ice, the Btone throwers made vast improvements this year, moving up six positions to place third in the OUAA championships with ten wins and five losses. Football Waterloo finished another year with a 0-7 record, but have greatly improved since acquiring new head coach Dave “Tuffy” Knight. Look for Kn-ight’s sideline influence for the first time next season to bring home some wins. Defensive back Larry Vaughn earned first team All-Canadian all-star status this season, and line backer Dave Shaw was named to the All-Canadian second team, and also awarded cowinner of the Waterloo Athletics Male Athlete of the Year Award. Golf This year’s team movedup one notch from last season, finishing ninth of ten teams in the OUAA semi-finals.

Slip, Slide, and Away! It was a muddy OUAA rugby final, but after a flawless 7 - 0 season in Division 2, the Warriors lost to a more powerful Division 1 Queens squad 20 - 3. lmprlnt

Flls Photo

Hockey The 1988439 pucksters recorded the best record in ten years, with a 15-8-3 win-loss-tie record, placing second behind Western in the OUAA Central division. However, the Warriors could not shake the playoff jinx again this year, and were upset by third-place York, eventual CIAU champs, two games to one in the semi-finals. The team spent the entire season in the CIAU top ten. Chris Glover finished second in OUAA scoring, and goaltender Mike Bishop achieved first team All-Canadian all-star status.

volleyball team imprint


Flle Phdp.

Alpine Skiing Highlighted by a first place finish in the fifth race of the series, the Warriors placed fifth overall in the OUAA. Veteran Colin Rogers won two races this season and wound up in fourth place in the individual rankings. Rogers will be a part of the Canadian ski team competing in the World University Games in Bulgaria this spring. Nordic Skiing With a talented crop of rookies, Waterloo had its best finish in five years, placing fifth this year in the OUAA championships.’ Dave Lumb .set a new record for Waterloo by finishing fourth individually. Soccer A rather young and inexperienced team finished sixth overall in tha% OUAA season with a Z-7-5 win-loss-tie record. Dan Sicoli’s outstanding perfor-

Tennis The Warriors ’ showed determination this year, ing a remarkable second OUAA West division.

strong finish: in the

Indoor Track & Field Waterloo ended up fifth overall in the OUAA after some exceptional performances that broke several school track records. The 4x200 meter relay team qualified for the CIAU finals, Paul Meikle set records in the 50 and 300 meter events (finishing sixth in the 300 meter event in the CJAU’s), the 4x200 meter relay team finished fifth in. the CIAU rankings setting another record, and John Denny set a record in the OUAA championships in the 60 meter dash. Waterpolo After a disast.rous O-11-1 record last season, Waterloo made a remarkable improvement this year with a 6-951 record, good enough for fifth place in the nine team league, and marking the best record in four years. Norbert Molnar led the Warrior scoring with 25 goals in 16 games. 1

A look ahead at Imprint Sports The summer term is fairly quiet when it comes to varsity sports action. About the only activity right now is football training camp, as Dave “Tuffy” Knight is determined to beat the Warriors unfortunate 30 game skid. After Knight’s extensive scouting search this past term, and his influential debut on the side lines, look for some changes this season, including a possible end to the losing streak. In the summer months, I will be writing a series of sports features, while keeping you informed of incoming varsity sports news and the latest Campus Recreation updates. As usual, there will be features done on the university’s most popular and high profile sports: basketball, footbalI, and hockey. However, keep your eyes open for other interesting features in the sports pages this summer. In




I, will





popularity of women in hockey, women’s leagues, and the possibility of a future varsity Athena hockey team here at Waterloo. If you would like to write an interesting sports feature or if you have any comments, ,criticisms or suggestions for the summer , issues, please feel free to come down to CCl40. Rich




Friday, May


5, 1989



Power Walking The

Campus Ret spring 1989 is out and has some great new courses for everyone to take advantage of this summer, A training swim has been scheduled for beginner and advanced triat hletes. This early morning dip, which will emphasize speed and endurance, allows triathletes to train later in the day as well. Strong swimming skills are essential. Power walking is the latest fitness fad. This brisk exercise will improve your cardiovascular fitness and muscular strength without risk of injury. Adaptability is another bonus to this workout, so the powerwalking



& Jive will


run rain Wednesday,

or shine, and

Thursday. ever wanted to jive? Happy Days will be reborn each Wednesday from June 7 to 28. You must register with a partner, In addition to these programs, we have our usual selection of Campus Ret activities, and the new weight room is also in full function. Use the bikes and rowing machines to complement your present activity. Don’t forget to pick up a copy of the spring brochure. All registration dates and times for every program are listed, as well as job opportunities and facility hours.



WI1 bo light moving with a small truck atsO rubbish hauled away. Call Jeff 884-2831. Computer acc~sor!&~ and supplies bw prices. Send name, address and PI& for )iour free catalogue to: Global Tradecom Conestogo, Ont. NOB 1 NO.

mle Don Needed. St. Paul’s College is looking for a male residence don for 89/90 and 90191. Majorresponsibilities include: supervising 7 proctors, 148 students, all residence activities and working with summer conferences. Male graduate students interested in this position should contact St. Paul’s College (885-l 460) for application. Start May 1. Work for Triple “A” Student Painters in New Market. Hiring crew chiefs and painters. Call Brian at 884-5781 or (4161 853-5972.


_ _ _ _ _ __ Fence snd deck installers required. 5725 - 900 per hr. Sales people. Commission (with a draw). Will train. Sales staff need vehicle. Positions available in the Toronto area. Call Sonny or David. (416)440-0526. , Contrrct Leme Research: Volunteers needed, short/long term, cash or free lenses. Extended-wearer espcially needed. SteDhanie Fvsh x4742.

Fast accurate typist will type essays, theses, resumes, etc. $1 O” per doublespaced sheet. Please call Lyn at 7426583. 32 years experience, electronic typewriter, Westmount area. .95C double spaced page. Call 743-3342.





“Word%” - Professional typing ~services offered seven days/week. Work guaranteed. Call 746-6746. P/U and delivery available.

Single room and large double room. Use of home and appliances. Utilities included. Outdoor pool. free parking. Call Mrs. Wright 885-l 664.

Word Procesring, spellcheck and letter quality print. Pick-up/delivery available. Fast service, $1 5o per ‘double spaced page. Call Mark 746-4357: Esrcry writing - Ph.D. student in English available for tutoring: editing, revising and writing of all types. Cheap rates! 747 -0648. Word pfoce6slng - will type essays, reports, resumes, thesis, etc. Letter quality printer. On campus pick-up and delivery. Call Sharon at 748- 1793 after 500 pm. Work reports word processed! Work page reports 6 15o per double-spaced and resumes $5.00 per page. Letter quality printer, Draft copy always provided. Near Seagram stadium. Don’t delay phone today. 885-l 353. Lakeshore residents, professional word processing available in your neighbourhood. $160 per doublespaced page. Call Mark 746-4357. Fast, proferslonal word processing by University Grad (English). Grammar, spellirig, corrections available. Laser printer. Suzanne, 886-3857.

$tWm0nth, 1 bedroom in 2 bedroom ap’t. Need only furnish bedroom. Utilities included. 20 min, walk tocampus. Female, non-smoker prefered. Call Melinda at 888-4595.

ACCKWA, AIDS Committee of Cambridge, KitchenerIWaterloo and Area is a volunteer organization dedicated to providing education and support for individuals and the community about the Human lmmunodeficiency Virus (HIV). We provide an information, referral and counselling hotline: 7418300, Monday to Friday, 1000 am. 500 pm., 700 pm. - 1 1 00 pm. If you would like more information - call us, or drop in to our House, at 886 Queens Blvd., Kitchener. Get the facts about AIDS! Telecam: 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. We’re an anonymous. confidential telephone distress line. Lonely? Worried? Troubled7 Call us 658-6805 {local call). Day or Night! 1


S@x. Do you have questions about it? Visit or call the Birth Control Centre (CC206, ext. 2306). We have info on more than just birth control. Look for our “Sexual Inquirer” column in this ImDrint.


on page IS















mwsd,May3, at Connd GrcM



Augwt fm..” Furnished upper level rooms, share kitchen and bathroom. Clean, completely renovated, balcony, parking. Non-smokers $190 - $265. 749-0573. Ollawu tuwnhou$efor rent. 3 & 1 bedroons, 2 baths, furnished, fridge, stove, washer, dryer, vacuum, etc. Centrally located, close to bus stop, all amenities, shopping malls, BNR. Will rent either entire unit for $725/month & utilities, or 8280/roam. Available May 1st. Call :I Sherman Lang at (6131830-5917 \(home) or (6131993-2482.





3, May

be con+



1, !&y&








by 9:oO Tues.,



STAGEBAND Mondays, Gmmd ’ A&km


7-9 p.m.






up at Music


1% Room


* Call Conrad Grebel College Music Offifor more infcwmation.


8854220, ext. 26

k8t:ibmmdrcmom,xlmisimtoanvarmMe sntkdimtaddwhor.

Credit is available for participation in the above groups *I l



for MUSIC All

Furnished Hours available September 1. Raised bungalow with waikout, 6 bedrooms, 2 kitchens, 2 bathrooms, laundry, living rooms, excellent condition, 10 min walk. $1500 plus utilities. 746-7928.

N8!4a9pPm. C&gc, L0wcr

A new



numbers should

101,102,201,202,301~ apply to all cft5cmbles, be used for each term of

OR enwmbk

302. taken.

University of Waterloo Music Ensemble Prqpmme Sponsored by Conrad Grebel College m and the Creative Atts Board, Federation of Students


orking with us could change your whole way of thinking about large financial companies in general. 1


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Continued from page 14 Gay Male Executive, successful but lonely, wishes to meet Gay or Bimales for discrete friendship and social outings. No strings. Also, accomodation in fully furnished home with parking and bus at door available. Rent reasonable. Must like pets. Serious replies only please. Doug 6% 3387.

Friday, May 5, 1989

SAA Meeting! The first meeting of the Student Alumni Association will be at 4:30 on Wednesday, May 10 in the SAA office, upstairs in SCH. Everyone welcome, Obsessed wlth your weight? If you are suffering from anorexia or bulimia and are interested in joining a self-help group composed of others in your situation. call Marie at 885-4341.

Cambridge Plrater new players welcome. Rugby practice at 7:OO Thursday nights, Jacob Hespeller High School. Sion Jennings 886-9624.

A great celebration is planned to mark ?he 25th anniversary of the opening of Sir John A. Macdonald C.I. in Scarborough from May 11-l 3, 1989. Everyone is welcome1 Everyone is wanted! Former staff and students are invited to direct inquiries to: Sir John A. Macdonald Reunion; 2300 Pharmacy Ave; Scarborough, Ontario; M 1W 1 H8:14 161396-6793.

Looklng lor a Christian female roomate. 20 min. walking distance from university. $3OO/month & swimming pool, jacuui, sauna, fitness facilities & dishwasher, washer/dryer. Call 746-0858.

Do you like talking about it? W.hy not volunteer at the 13irth Control Centre? Pick UD an info sheet at CC206,


LOST Mistakenly obtalned black U. of W.jacket Civ Eng 90 removed May 1st at Fed Hall. No questions asked, oiease call John 746-7409.





Aquonex ‘89 the first Canadian Water Conservation Exhibition, will be held at Bingeman Conference Centre today. Seminars and exhibits will demonstrate methods for conserving water and reducing water and sewage costs. General admission is $3.? Sponsored by the Regional Municipality of Waterloo. Waterlao Potter’8 Workshop Spring Sale! Today and tomorrow 6-9 pm. First United Church, King and William Streets, Waterloo. $ATURDAY



Swl8a Film Tour, a joint presentation by the University of Waterloo Fine Arts Film Society and the Princess Cinema, presents “The Alpine Fire” third in the series at the Princess cinema, 7:OO pm. tonight. A story of childhood and a love affair between the deaf-born “Bub” and his sister “Belli” living with their parents on a remote farm in the mountains. Original version with English subtitles.



Unlverslty Choir voice placement interviews. Robert Shantr, director. Everyone welcome. Sign up at Room 151, Conrad Grebel College between 6-9 pm. for an interview time. Choir rehearses on Tuesdays, 7-9 pm.

Ted !iunter, creator of the surreal, machimiake set pieces for David Cronenberg’s film “Dead Ringers”. will give a tour of his work at the Library and Gallery of Cambridge, 20 Grand Avenge North (Galt), tonight at 7:30.

UW Stage Band auditions. Mitihael Wood,, director. Everyone Welcome. Sign up at the Music Office, Room 266, Conrad Grebel College between 6:30 - 9:30 pm. for an audition time.

Mr. Hunter has a unique collection of sculptural pieces on display at the Gallery, continuing until May 30. For more information please call Gordon Hatt, the Gallery l-621 -0460.

Band rehearses Monday; 7-9 pm. For information call 885-0220, ext. 26. K-W Chamber Music Society presents the KWCMS Piano Quartet playing Dvorak, Mozart and Kodaly. At 8:OO pm. in the KWCMS Music Room, 57 Young Street West, Waterloo. $7. students, tickets at UW Box Off ice and at door. Reservations 886- 1673.




How Natural is Nature7A talkgiven by Prof. Sehdev Kumar of the Environmental Studies Department at the Waterloo County Unitarian Fellowship, 136 Allen St. East. Waterloo, at 1 I:00 am. Everyone welcome. For more information call 742-0432. “Pot Pourrl” Exhibition is having its opening reception between 200 and 4:30 pm. today, at The Staircase Gallery and Gift Studio in the Village of Wellesley, the corner of Henry and Willian streets. The exhibition features multi-media works by artists from Waterloo Region. The artists will be in attendance, show continues till June 22. Contact Linda 656-2774 or Mary 885-2857 for more information. “Ac~o~oIIwNow” Fourth in the “Swiss film Tour”, this 1984 film is at the Princess Cinema tonight at 9:ClO pm. A delightful light comedy. Two friends decide to buy two large American cars in Zurich and drive them to Cairo where they can sell them fgr a big profit.

Unlverslty Choir First Rehearsal. Robert Shantt, director. Rehearsal between 7-9 pm. at CGC, room 156. Sponsored by the Conrad Grebei Callege Music Department and the Creative Arts Board, UW Federation of Students. For information call 8850220, ext. 26.



bwn Sale! 8 am, - 2 gow Kitchener. All Aids Committee of chener Waterloo (ACCKWA). For more 74.1-8300.



of Envirnment and Resource Studies, at theopening reception of this exhibition of his photography and private collection of Rajasthani art and crafts from the 16-18th centuries. All are welcome to the informal opening reception, beginning at 500 pm., refreshments will be served.

WHAT’S UP DOC IS BACK! Yes, everybody’s favorite question forum has returned to Imprint. Is there something you’ve been longing to ask a prof? We’ll ask for you! Bring your questions down to the Imprint office in CC 140.

At 7:30 pm., Trinity United Church, 21 Arthur street, Elmira. Everyone is welcome, for more information call: 7452112. Japanem Art. The Homer Watson House and Gallery, 1754 Old Mill road, Kitchener, is pleased to present an exhibition featuring works by three Japanese artists, as well as a selection of Japanese artifacts from a private collection. The opening reception is tonight, 7:30 - 9:30. For more information please call 748-4377.


Epllepny Ontario invites you to their annual meeting. Guest speaker will be the Rev. Grant MacDonald, pastor St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, Kitchener. 7130 pm. at the Community room, Rink-in-the-Park, 99 Seagram Drive, Waterloo. Everyone is welcome, for more information call: 745 2112.

Cambridge Pirates Rugby Club welcomes new players Spring practices are Thurs. nites at 7100 pm. at Jacob Hespeller High School. Contact Sion Jenninas 886-9624.


Chew for both casual and serious players CC1 10. 700 pm. - 1O:OO pm. For more info contact: Leigh Ahwai: 747-2865 Tony Jackson: 747- 1498.

WEDNESDAY GLOW (Gays and Lesbians of Waterloo) operate a coffee house every Wednesday in room 110 of the Campus Centre at UW from 9:00pm. until 1100 pm. All are welcome. Call 884GLOW for more information. Laymen’s Evangelical fellowship Bible study. CC1 10 at7:30 pm. All are welcome.


wy GO! classes at Hall, Room all players x6887.

Beginners invited to Go 7:oO pm. B.C. Matthews 1040. Free playing time for at 7:30 pm. Call x4424 or



DO YOU think you have a drinking probem? Perhaps Alcoholics Anonymous can help. Call 742-6183. Weekly meetings open to the public. 3:OOpm. Village Two Conference Room (beside Main Off ice).

Orientation Sesrlons for HKLS, Mathematics and Arts Faculties: 3:30 - 500 pm., Theatre of the Arts. Receive registration kits and be shown how to complete an ACCIS form.



oolrmg for I food shopping altcmatiuc that gives you Iess? ,t EBYTOWN. youll find a wide range of nuuirious and isty pmductr with lcsr packaging, Irss processing. lcsr ~pease and far walking than where you’tc shopping OW.


w 280 PhilliD Street Waterloo Co-op kcsidenn Inc. Building A4 Ground floor -- Nonh Side Entrance Warcrloo, ant+ For bouts and other information.




phone us!


Laymen’s Evangel!cal fellowship evening service. 163 University Ave. W., Apt.321 (MSA). 700 pm. All are wel-


“Old Country Games, Here and Now”, continues at the Museum and Archive of Games,. B.C. Matthews Hall. MufticuItural games from Germany, the Mediterranean, the Orient and Caribbean cultures. Weekdays 9 to 5, Sundays t to 5. Admission free. For more information call x4424.



UW Stage 8and first rehearsal. Michael Wood, director. Everyone welcome. Between 7-9 pm. in CGC room 156. Sponsored by the Conrad Grebel College Music Department and the Creative Arts Board, UW Federation of Students. For more information call 885-0220 ext. 26.

Lotus In the stone, is the title of a new, exhibit opening at the University of Waterloo Art Gallery, Modern Languages Building. Photographs, bronzes, wall hangings,, tapestries, carpets and wooden sculptures from India. Meet Professor Sehdev Kumar,

Epilepsy Ontar!o- is sponsoring a talk by Dr. Warren Blume, Co-Director Epilepsy Clinic in London Ont. entitled “People with Epilepsy can get better”.


The Womyn’s Group meets in CC 135 (usually) at 8:30 pm. Come out and enjoy movie nights, educational evenings, dances, road trips, casual discussions. For weekly events call 884-GLOW or listen to 94.5 FM, Thursdavs from 6-8 pm. Waterloo Jewish Students: Drop in to the Bagel Brunch, from 11:30 to 1:30 in CC.1 10. Have a nosh, or just drop in to say hi.

Lobsterfert and dance! Fresh lobster direct from the Atlantic coast to you! Bar opens at 6100 pm., dinner at 6:30 pm. at the Royal Canadian Legion, Kitchener Branch no. 50, 48 Ontario street north. Music by special request “Bruce and Boni Breen”. Tickets are $1 2.0° per person, for more information call 745-5101.

Riverdale High School in Pierrefonds Quebec is celebrating its 25th Anniversary with a reunion bash, today! All former students are invited. For information and registration forms, please contact: Riverdale High School 25th Anniversary Reunion 5060 Sources Blvd., Pierrefonds, Quebec H8Y 8E4. AllN: John Allen. Or call (514)6849920.

SWISS Mm tour presents “The Boat is Full” at the Princess Cinema at 9:20 pm. This taut and compelling film focuses on a group of mostly Jewish refugees during WWII who make it across the border to Switzerland only to discover that, according to the authorities, the Swiss “boat” is full.

Art Gallery of Kitchener/Waterloo previews two exhibitions thisevening. “Treasures” in the main gallery is a selection from four provincial gallery collections and the K/W Gallery. “Alan Denney”, also in the main gallery, features thirty five pieces of sculpture of the artist. Both previews are from 800 pm. - 1000 pm. Everyone welcome, for more information call 579-5860.


- first car away at 7:31 pm. and :%h at approx. IO:00 pm, Safe fun for all ages, no special equipment needed. Entry fee: $15 OO. For more info call Roger 885-2122, Denis 5767463, or Ean 894-5357.

Atari user group, KWEST, 16-bit {ST) meeting at 7:00 pm. in MC2009, 2nd floor of the Math & Computer Building. Phone 579-3695 for details. Visitors w&lcome.


pm. At 317 Glas-proceeds to the Cambridge Kitand Area information call

Saturday Nfght at the Rally1 A beginner’s car rally sponsored by the Grand Valley Car Club and KW Rally Club, begins and ends at Mother’s Pizza, Cambridge (Hwy 24 just south of the 401). Registration starts at 6:oO


SAA Meetlngl The first meeting of the Student Alumni Association for the summer term will be in the SAAoffice at 430 tonite. Please come out and bring a new member.





Orlentatlon Sessions for Environmental Studies and Engineering Faculties: 3:30 - 5:OO pm.,Theatre of the Arts. Be registered to participate in 89/90 Grad Students interviews, be showm how to properly complete an ACCIS form.



Swirr Film Tour’s final film, “Death of Mario R&i”, is being shown tonight in East Campus Hall, room 1219 at 7:30 pm. A seasoned journalist becomes piqued during his sojourn in a small Swiss village by the accidental(?) death of a local Italian labourer.

The Frozen Heart, a black comedy, is being shown tonight in East Campus Hall room 1219 at 7:30 pm. as part of the continuing “Swiss Film Tour” series. The film was one of the picks by the authoritative International Film Guide in 1987.




Scrabble Players Club meeting at 7:30 pm. in MC301 2, Mathematics & Computer Building. Bring boards & dictiongries, Phone 579-3695 for details. Visitors, beginners, other languages welcome. English, French, Russian, & Hebrew boards available for play.

Sponsored by the CGC Music Department and the Creative Arts Board, UW Federation of Students. For more information call 885-0220, ext. 26.



#or the wmmbr tww41

Free Cornposting Barrels, supplied by the Region of Waterloo, may be reserved by calling Tri-Tech Recycling at 747-2226. Residents may pick up their barrels or delivery can be artainged for a minimal charge. For more information contact the Co-Ordinator Solid Waste Operations at 885-9426.

Senate nominrtlons requested for the following seat to be filled by a by-election. At least ten (10) nominations are required. One (1) full-time graduate. student to be elected by full-time graduate students, term to April 30, 1990. Nomination forms and further information are available from Secretariat at ex, 6125. Nominations should be sent to the Chief Returning Officer, Secretariat, Needles Hall, Rm. 3060, no later than 3 pm. Wednesday, May IO, 1989. An election will follow if necessary.

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