Page 1

I?riday,Februaxy23,1990

Engineering Page

endowment

3

Wilson budget crashing in Paw

:vol. i2No. 28

9

comes

i%coticlassReg#.atzationNumber NF8MBIW9mm, Ontario

Phantom hits Kitchener;

Ice Warriors skate into playoffs

Where’s Alice?page 14

page 19


Hicks fed flicks fed flicks fed flicks fed flicks fed flcks fed flicks fed flicks fed flicks fed flicks fed flicks fed

1 fed flit’ Iicks fel fed flit I~llcks fe fed flit Wcks fe fed flit Hcks fe fed flit ‘licks fe fed fllc ‘licks fe fed flit ‘Ilcks fe ! fed fllc Alcks fe fed flit licks fe

FED FLICKS

i::i:rt!,

“WHEN HARRY MET SALLY”

z;~;;y ;:,“r’::!’

FEBRUARY 23-25

WOMEN’S CENTRE MEETING

:ks fed !d flick!; :ks fed

?d flick gks fed d flick!; t ks fed ed flick!; cks fed ed flick i cks fed , ed flick:;

fed flit Iickr fe fed flit licks fe fed flit licks fe fed flit icks fe fed flit ‘Ilcks fe fed flit IlIcks fe fed flit . “licks fe fed fllc hicks fe 1

NEXT WEEK

bI

Feb. 28 at 4:30 CC room 135 or drop by &ice CC 215 iVl: lo:30 L 2:30 w: IO:30 - 4:30

.

FED * FLICKS *****

LETHAL

WEAPON

fed licks fed flicks fed flicks fed flicks fed flicks fed ‘Ilcks fed flicks fed flicks fed flicks fed flicks fed ftick \ /

THURS. Return of the Tent 8:00 - I:06 Scavenger Hunt 4:00 - 8:00 Grafitti Party Eng Sot Pub with THE PHANTOMS

Ftieration

of

Students

\

Gresents

at the Bombshelter.

FRIDAY Ball Hockey PAC Patio 2:30 Polar Plunge 12:OO - 2:00 Square Dance in CC 8:00 - I:00 MEXICAN PARTY at the Bombshelter to Mexico!

- Prizes include

trips

SATURDAY Winter Olympics - Village Green l2:OO - 400 Charity Ball at Fed Hall - Dinner 6:00, Dance 8:30 AIR BAND CONTEST in the tent with host Dan Gallagher

.

&CO T.V. LIVE AUDIENCES NEEDED Fib, 26,8:3U pm : Grapes of Wrath - F’RHZ (This is a live TAPING, not a be concert)

h


Engineers

stop complaining

endowment

U.W. engineering by &ic Langford and Laurie Litwack Special to Imprint With the largest voter turnout in recent memory, University of Waterloo engineering students have taken the issue of underfunding into their own hands. The Voluntary Student Contribution (VSC] is a fully refundable $75 fee which will be included on engineers’ fee statements each term. It is aimed at improving the quality of undergraduate engineering education at the UW. The University of Toronto and Queen’s University engineering students have implemented fees, similar to the VSC, which are immediately injected into the faculty operating budget. In contrast to these programs, all money raised by the Voluntaty Student Contribution will be placed in an endowment fund to address the problem of underfunding in the long term, The Waterloo Engineering Endowment will generate income for the faculty every year. The fund will be student-controlled with guidance and advice from faculty, industry+ and alumni. Three governing bodies: The board of Directors, the Steering Committee and the Funding Council each must approve the funding allocations in order that the money be put to optimal use. The money will be spent exclusively on improving under-

Million

Engineers voting during February 6th referendum on Voluntary Student contrlbutlon. From lett to right, Returning Offlcera: Cameron Ferronl and Denise tacchln. Voters John VeIlInga, Avl Bellnrky, Jay Gkon, Laurie Litwack, and Eric Langford. I photo courtesy En@pc graduate education. This is a broad focus, and includes projects ranging from purchasing new lab equipment and computers, td hiring quality teaching assistants and sponsoring speakers.

graduation. Their commitment demonstrated the need for increased funding and their desire to make a difference. I Avi Belinksy and John Vellinga, both graduating in 1990, took the idea one step further

Realizing how much their money could benefit UW engineering, the graduating class of 1989 initiated the Plummer’s Pledge. Each student who participates, donates money to the faculty for three years after

dollar mortg_age

Bri & 1Doug

Student Life buMding by Stephen Fischer Imprint staff

The long awaited Student Life Building finally appears to be within reach. First suggested in 1986, the praposal has received serious support from the university administration. Federation of Students’ President Dave Readman says that he would likq to see the project underway by early 1~11. The proposal is in response to campus surveys which have underscored the two greatest impediments, to -student social life: 1athletic and social facilities;

New Campus Centre

Phase one will consist 6f a fullsize indoor running track with additional space for other athletic facilities, The estimated cost for this phase is $8 million. Unlike Fed Hall, which is paid -for solely by the student body (we will continue paying $7.50 a term until 2005 A,D. for that one), this time the administration is willing to pick up part of the cost. The government does not fund non-academic canipus facilities. The university has already earmarked $1 million ‘and expects to raise an additional $2 million. later on. That leaves a shortfall of $5 million to be paid for by the student body. For those who fear being gouged by this new project, Readman says the burden is less daunting than it seems. Students have been paying a $10 fee each term for the past several years to pay off the Columbia Ice Fields. As of last month, that project is now complete.

& a resuli, the new Student Lif6 Building will consist of an indoor running track complex which could also double for convocation ‘ceremonies, and more recreational and meeting space to sompliment the already overcrowded Campus Centre. Dave Readman says the Campus Cen-ali fee increase tre wa$ designed foe a student m-n & I) *,m:%Md us new * pfhent size aml , dbed&e, That $10 fee will now be . facilities are in order, shifted to paying for the new The enormity of this undertakStudent Life Building, which ing has led the Student Life will bring in just under $I mil; Building Committee to propose lion annually. Readman sug-8 constructing the new complex in gested a referendum may be held phases to offset t.he large startlater this term to propose a nomiup ;costs as well as the mortgage nal increase \a$that $?o fe.e, r’, - : L payments.

anddevised a-plan to involve the students to make a larger impact on their own education. One afternoon in POETS, the engineering pub, Vellinga and Belinksy were discussing their concerns about the underfunding situation and the future of engineering education. They discussed Princeton’s endowment of $2.8 billion, which earns interest greater than twice the entire budget of the University of Waterloo. Agreeing it was time to stop complaining and time to take action, Vellinga and Belinsky proposed to develop an endowment for Waterloo engineers. The fund was approved with 94 per cent in favour in the B-society and with the leadership of Jay Gibson, A-society president, 95 per cent voted in favour of the endowment on the other stream, The fund is built on three pillars: the Voluntary Student Contribution, the Plummer’s Pledge, and Employer Mat thing Contribution. As the direct beneficiaries of the endowment, students contribute and set the example for government, industry and graduates. ‘The future of the endowment will depend upon contribution by undergraduates and donations from others concerned about the future of engineering education. The fund’s success will be measured by the qualiry of UW engineering students and the value of their degrees in the future.

by J. Hagey and Pietr StCM.s Imprint st Rff

Phase two of the project will see a great deal more space for social and recreational facilities: there wi’ll.also be room for campus clubs and societies. Construction of this phase is expected to commence before the end of the century.

UW President, Doug Wright was recently appointed as the Prime Minister’s representative on the newly formed Council of Ministers of Education. The council was set up as the result of a decision at the first ministers’ conference in Ottawa last fall to establish a task force on human resource development. .’ The task force’s review of education comes out of a concerq?hat current students are losing their ability to ope,rate successfully in the modern world, Wright has suggested that mathematics and science become mandatory subjects like English, therefore ensuring stu; dents will have technical proficiency along with linguistic proficiency. Wright’s work with the council is expected to involve about three months. He is -already a member of the Prime Minister’s nations1 advisory board on science and technology. Presently, UW’s big man is out of the country and unavailable for further comment. Look for a more in-depth analysis iir a mid-March issue of the Imprint,

suggestions welcome University of Waterloo students in specific programs can expect to be solicited for ideas in creating the final plans for the new building. Readman predicts that a number of architecture students may work on this project in class, submitting proposals for the building’s design and

where? . the environmental studies faculty will be consulted to suggest ways of making it “environmt~tally

sustainabld’

. a8 well a?-be&Ming a suita* I 1439 cation. b The location for the new project has yet to be finalized and suggestions are welcome. Readman suspects that it will be situated near the PAC building, nossiblv in the auadrangk beri& -ihe Math* Buildins and 1 &rt,Matthews Hall.

- Man .Mulr&ey ~,I’,

and Doug Wrfght.

r +. photo courtesy

Uw Gazette


4

Imprint,

Friday,

February

NEWS

23, EMI

Dirty tricks spark call for reform

Election by Fleur Macqueen Imprint staff Many of the problems that came up during the Federation of Students’ election were the result of an inexperienced election committee, says Chief Returning Officer Terry . Playford* That, and as almost all the Federation candidates believe, the inadequate election policy. Numerous issues came up during the campaign that were not clearly outlined in the policy. The 1990 election committee was the largest ever. Along with Playford, it consisted of student councilors Scott Lapish, Ben Rhode, Scott Garrett, and’xevin Shoom, who served as Chief Returning Officer for the CFS referendum until demoted. Playford said she made the election committee larger than usual to handle the CFS referendum, and also for her personal protection. She knew almost all of the candidates running, and was assodiated with the No-CFS campaign in 1987. Election committee members are all volunteers, and are expected to run a fair, clean campaign, This year’s race was more problematic than previous campaigns. “The tactics of the candidates this year were rather harsh,” said Scott. Garrett. “It was very frustrating for us I , . . They asked us to enforce the rules, and then they snuck around and blatantly violated the rules.”

committee.

under

Complaints included allegaWatPub. They needed to know tions that candidates were takSO they could inform the other ing down each other’s posters, candidates, giving them the opand that coverage in the Iron portunity to attend, and so an Warrior and Imprint gave some official could attend to make candidates unfair advantages, sure the campai n stayed clean. Tudor believe d the committee Campaigning at WatPubs knew they were attending the caused the most problems. Two weeks before the election, presiWatPub, as he had discussed the possibility of attending one with dential candidate John Vellinga Playford last October. After that [now president-elect] and vicehe believed that it president (operations and fi- I conversation, was not covered in the election nance) candidate Roger Tudor policy, and thus allowed, were slapped with $50 fines apiece after they attended an OtWith his “photographic metawa WatPub, These fines were mory,” Tudor says he rememlater reducdd to $20. bered the conversation clearly, and often forgets that others do not remember things as well as Candidates fined he does. Playford found out about their Ottawa trip through their camwho acted 9s if The next week’, Tudor went to a paign managers, Toronto WatPub unattended as “they shouldn’t have told me . . . as if it was a big secret.” election committee member “0f course we were secretive Keviil Shoom decided not to go, about our plans,” Tudor reand struck a deal with Tudor sponded. “We didn;t show other that neither would say anything candidates our posters,. or tell about it. ‘Tudor later told Imprint them what lectures we- were and the election committee about going to either.” the deal. Buth Tudor and Vellinga were ~ The original fines here levied incensed when they were fined as it was felt Tudor and Vellinga as they didn’t have an official had an unfair advantage as they with them in Ottawa, but Tudor had access to free flights to Otwas later told that he didn’t need tawa, being the sons ‘of Air Can-’ one for Toronto. ada pilots. Vellinga told Imprint Shoom said Playford asked that their costs were actually him to go on Wednesday aftervery close to costs for driving, noon before the Thursday, F.ebI which other candidates would ruary 8 WatPub, and-he agreed to have had to do to stay within go if no one else would. their election budgets. Election committee officiais Later that evening, he decided were also unaware that Vellinga he wanted to stay home and and Tudor were attending the catch up on school work he’d

neglected during the bus-y campaign period. He then told Tudor he wouldn’t be attending. He believed Tudor was going more for social reasons than election ones, Shoom said. By this date, most students intending to vote by mail in the co-op mail-out would probably have done so, as the ballots had been mailed three weeks earlier, He decided not to go for personal reasons, not election ones. He said, “I knew when I decided (not to go] that the election committee would not‘ say ‘that’s okay, you don’t have to go. . . . I thought I made it clear (to Roger) that if I was sticking to my duties as an election officer I’d go.” After Tudor informed them, the election committee demoted Shoam from the position of CFS chief returning officer, “I probably would have resigned from the commit tee altogether, but there was a lot of work still to do,” he said.

grievances to be aired President-elect John Vellinga said, “If I had gone (to the WatPub) 1 never would have ratted on the guy, but I was really upset about it.” This is the first year candidates have been fined for policy violations, and all but VPUA candidate Frank Stendardo were fined. The fines were instituted at the urging of the present Fed-

fire

eration executive, Playford said, and had only been discussed in reference to posters. Both candidates and election committee members complained that the election rules were too vague. “I really don’t like to make the rules as I go along,” Playford said, and that she felt some of the issues, such as the Ottawa WatPub fining, would have been better dealt with. in the election committee’s postelection recommendations. “The rules have to be specified more ‘clearly,” Stendardo said. “Regardless of who wins,” VPUA candidate Nick Vatalaro said, “we have to look at the way the elections are run; look at the way the, election committee works.” He felt the communication between the election committee and candidates was “poor.” At two and a half weeks, “the campaign period is too long,” says VPOF Tim Collins. “You become so drained. You’re expected to still be a student: you’re speaking to classes, which makes it difficult to go to your own classes.” It is likely the campaign period will be shortened to ten days, VPUA Fran Wdowczyk says. The next Federation of Students’ council. meeting, on Sunday, February 25 at LOO pm in Needles Hall 3001, promises to be a hot one, as the election committee kill be reporting on the election, and the candidates are expected to bring up their grievances.

t

I

Y

SUPER SPECIAL,

AVAILABLE

AT THE VARSBTY

Hours:

9:00

.

SPORTS

PAC - Red North 8111 - 4~00 pm, Man

SHOP

- Fri

Crown Series XT87 Squash Racquet Constructed , c.

of Ceramic Fibre with & Fiberglass 6

+b 1 * *,I~

* NOW ONLY ’ .v

Safe Starts February Safe Ends March

26/90 2/90

a FREE Lifetime M6mRpWihi@

.

-u 000’S& ~000”s of Movies

l

Kevlar, Graphite

Reg. 179.99

*

,-

Multiple ,Copi,es of All Top 40 Hits KITCHENER King St. E. (at Ottawa St.)

1050

578-l

050

CAMBRIDGE ,350 Hespeler

Rd.

(Plaza 24)

740-l

350

WATERLOO

WATERLOO

450 Erb St. W. (Beechwood Plaza)

221 Weber (at University

747-4501

74612211 e

St. N. Ave.)


NEWS

Imprint, Friday, February 23, 1990 5

Winterfest _i-s coming! * by Mark Kemp-Gee Imprint staff

Winterfest is back for another year, and it’s going to be better than ever, says organizer Dave Beaulieu. Mark off March 1-4 on your calendars, because there are numerous events lined up for those Organized by the Federation of Students, Winterfest aims to rival Homecoming as the major event of the year at UW. And from th looks of the schedule, this year’s Winterfest is sure to offer something for everyone. According to Beaulieu, the focus of this year’s Wi’nterfest will be the Tent, located on the PAC Patio, right in front of the PAe. The Tent will be open from Thursday to Saturday, with a dif erent event planned for each nigi II t. Other events will take-place on the Village Green, in the Bombsh d lter and in Federation Hall. Beaulieu said that in the past Winterfest has been too small and spread out - people saw the events, but did not participate. One of the organizers’ solutions has been to centre events around the PAC patio. As well, there will be an interfaculty competition this year. Every participant and volunteer will win points for their team, and prizes will be awarded based on t6tal points. Similarly, Beaulieu said, there are great prizes being awarded for each event over the weekend. The kick-off event to Winterfest is the scavenger hunt, Thursday from 4 pm to 8 pm. . Organized by the Science Society, this event will take place on campus, unlike other scavenger hunts. If you wish to participate in this event, visit the Federation of Students Office, room 235 in the Campus Centre. Then at 8 pm, in the Tent, there is a graffiti party - people can bring in shirts to have them painted. There is also an engineering society pub in the Bombshelter, at which The Phantoms will play. The first event for Friday is the paralyzing polar, plunge, from noon until 2 pm. This is a must-see event! At 2:30, there.is a ball hockey tournament on the PAC Patio. Teams wishing to compete in the tournament can apply at the Fed Office. There are two events Friday night. For those looking for

Super

Selection

something different, there is a square dance in the Campus Centre from 8 pm to 1 am. The dance is organized by the Waterlocr Christian Fellowship, and has been popular at other events. For Bombshelter types, there is a Mexican party Friday night at the Bomber, with prizes ineluding trips to Mexico. Saturdav, at noon, the Winter Olympics &ke place on the Village Green. Events include winter volleyball, flag football, a tug o’ war, and an obstacle course. Once again, anyone wishing to participate in these events should go to the Federation of Students Office. , There is an air band contest in the Tent . There will be about seven entries in the contest; interested groups can apply at the Fed Office.

The climax of Winterfest takes place Saturday night. For the first time, there is a semi-formal charity ball, at Federation Hall. The $15 per ‘person ticket price includes entry into Fed Hall (general admission after 8:3O is $3) and dinner. Proceeds from ticket sales go to K-W Hospital. Tickets are available at the Fed office. Afterwards, there will be an after-hours dance at Fed Hall. Beaulieu says this event will .provide “something for people who don’t want to drink.” The only event for Sunday is the regular Fed Hall brunch. Tickets for events taking place in the Tent are available from the Fed Office.

King size beds, complete ................. Double Beds, complete from ................ Lamps from ............................... Bedspreads from ........................... Drapes (per pair) from ...................... Chairsfrom ............................... Louis XIV armchairs ........................ Pictures from ............................. Carpets from .............................. Mini Bar Fridges ........................... Bed Sheets .................................

.4149~ $7gQo siW $looO $1900 ~*19~ $9900 t81000 $7900 $7900 $30°

NEW BEDS

Box Spring, Mattress,Ltigs Roil-a-way. ..... Single.. . .. . . . . . Double . . .:. . . . Queen . . . . . . . . . l

SELF-DEFENCE COURSE FOR WOMEN BY WEND0 Sunday, March 11 &- Sunday March 18 9:30 am to 4:30 pm Studio A, Dance Dept., East Campus Hall

-SPONSORED

Super

Service

timIt

b Twenty

BY THE WOMEN’S

Super

Savings

Stiper 0pt.M 91 RING ST. N., WATERLOO

(CC 235)

females /SSlJES

. . , . .A 3988 . . . . . .$179o* . . . . . ?199”* . . . ..?269”

CARPETS New Seconds

_ 4ft. by5!hft. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $39 5?hfthy7?hft. . . . ..t.. I..* . . . . . . . . . $69 8’hft. by ll?hft . . . ..t.............. $129

of-

forms can be picked up at the Fed Office Forms must be in by March 15/90 Course

...... ...... ...... ......

LARG’E Selection

$35/b&h sessions Registration

...... ...... ...... . . . . . ..

BOARD-

-

OffiEe Furniture

744--3 103

5


6

Imprint,

Friday,

February

23, 1990

Coke and a smile?“It all happened right here twenty years ago,“, says the baby boomer, a faraway, wistful look in her eyes, seated on a misty, vernal hillside beside her flaxen-haired daughter. So begins the latest entry into the multi-billion dollar soft drink advertising sweepstakes: a remake of Coke’s “classic” “I’d Like To Teach The World To Sing” commercial of twenty pears ago. Seemingly it’s an attempt at a socially conscious counterpart to the Paula Abdul and Elton John abominations that assault you every time you ’ turn on MuchMusic or even the news. The commercial then proceeds to reunite the participants of the 197Q commercial in a multicultural extravaganza - not one demographic is overlooked as people, citizens of the Earth, of all creeds and races, gather on the selfsame hillside with their children to once again sing a hymn to international cooperation, peace, and harmony. Well, fine, it’s a nice gesture, and a nice sentiment. Nothing seems to have changed since the 1970 commercial, except that the chorus is no longer “It’s the real thing,” but “Can’t beat the feeling, Coca-Cola Classic.” Maybe it’s symptomatic of the times in which we live, but while the 1970 version was necessarily tainted by the underlying sales pitch, the reunion commercial absolutely reeks of sleaziness, cynicism, and opportunism. Capitalizing upon the global mood of optimism and popular liberation, the Madison Avenue gang has astutely seized a golden opportunity to make Coke the elixir of glasnost. Can’t beat that feeling of freedom and peace - the feeling of Coke. There was a time when people dreamed of the tearing down of the Iron Curtain as opening up travel, the flow of ideas, and understanding between the East and the West; now, the dissolution of the Berlin Wall has come to symbolize more than a triumph of human will: it has facilitated the flow of consumer goods from the West to the East. While it is true that political freedom without economic freedom is nearly meaningless (just ask slum-dwellers how much real power they have over their destinies), political freedom in the wake of perestroika has come to be gauged in terms of spending power. The availability of Pepsi and Levi’s is a measure of democracy. So what was the sign that democracy had truly arrived in Eastern Europe? The Soviet adoption of a multi-party system, yes, but the real media circus was the opening of the first McDonald’s in the Soviet Union. The emancipation of the Soviet working class was complete when they were given the right not only to vote in free elections, but to stuff themselves with Big Mats. Sociologist Richard Brown, in his 1987 study, Society AS Text, posits that where people were once defined by what they produced, they are now defined by what and how much they consume. To take the rhetoric of advertising and the media at its word, people are no longer stockbrokers, dental hygienists, -or steel workers, but Lean Cuisine-eaters, Coors-drinkers, Honda Accorddrivers, part of the Pepsi Generation, or the type of man who reads Playboy. And in spite of the scarcity of our resources and the widening gap between the rich and poor, conspicuous consumption is gobbling up disposable incomes at an ungodly pace: one need look no further than the size of the immodestly furnished homes with multiple car garages being built in Beechwood for proof of our compulsion to consume faster and more opulently than’anyone else, The now-dispossessed Communist overlords of Eastern Europe are rightfully reviled by their former subjects for stripping them of their basic liberties and the amenities of a bearable lifestyle, but I hope that Eastern Europe’s reaction will not be such that they swing ted1 embrace such to the other political extreme and wholehe Western icons as Donald Trump as their role Nodec. Disturbingly, Czechoslovakia welcomed shoe magnate Thomas Bata, an exploiter of workers par excellence, as a hero, unaware that an unchecked free market economy may revitalize the economy, but breed yet another generation of tyrants and econbmic subjects. Too many communism ern values their eyes Europe has many with to enlighten A chance Chris

analysts and commentators haveproclaimed the fall of in Eastern Europe as a triumph for capitalism and Westof consumerism, and it’s hard not to see dollar signs jn behind what they’re saying. The liberation of Eastern been celebrated as a people’s revolution, but is viewed by the entrepreneurial instinct as an opportunity, a chance those godless tommies with the consumptive instinct, to sell Coke in the naine of democracy.

Wodekou

“the energy m the faith. Ahe devotion” l

l

l

Can’t discard “Free Mandela” shirt yet A few years ago I attended a cause us to miss out on an historone day development and refuical sense of what is going on. De gee conference in Hamilton, It Klerk’s pronouncement of rewas there where I purchased the leasing Mandela and legalizing t-shirt which has probably elithe ANC is not unlike Charles De cited the greatest response of Gaulle’s admission of defeat and any piece in my wardrobe. It’s a retreat of the French in Algeria, shirt with the picture of a some 25 years earlier. Both men somber looking middle-aged seem to h-ave realized that the black man; above the picture it hand of history holds the trump rea-ds “For Total Freedom in card. Both men seem to have acSouth Africa, Support the ANC” cepted the legitimacy of voice for and below, in large black letters, an indigenous population. The FREE MANDELA. With all the sun is setting on “the white optimism in the world, at the man’s burden” of civilizing the time I bought the shirt I still natives. Against the neo-Nazi, didn’t expect there would come a white supremacist’s backlash day when the shirt would appear (20,000 marched calling for the obsolete. hanging of both Mandela and de As we all know by now, NelKlerk), de Klerk has, at the very son Mandela was freed on Febleast, shown to South Africa and ruary 1X - a truly historic day the world that he’s got balls, for African nationalism, as well But the gesture of releasing as for all those who fight against Mandela remains just that - a any (and all) oppression. The gesture - as long as the ideology man who emerged from 27 years of apartheid remains and 27 milin prison bore little resemblance lion blacks, three million people to the face I had been wearing on of mixed race, and 900,000 my chest for the last few years. Asians remain under the control Here was a stately and elegant of five million whites. More than white-haired gentleman. He 20 million blacks live without moved with the air of a diplomat electricity, 12 million are said to and spoke the tune of a national have tuberculosis+ and more poet. than seven million live in shacks “Sometimes I feel like one who of cardboard, plastic, or cloth. is on the sidelines, who has The stage has been set for change missed life itself,” wrote Manfor a long, long time. Now the dela in 197% With his release, the play must begin. focus moves to the man on the In his last speech before being sidelines, and these next years of sentenced to life imprisonment, Mandela’s life (probably his last; Mandela stated that “[life in rahe is 71 and in fragile health) cial harmony) is an ideal I hope seeming to promise some sort of to live for and to achieve. But if change, offer Mandela a type of need be, it is an ideal for which I restitution for a life gone by. am prepared to die.” TwentyAs we celebrate the release of seven years in prison later, it is Mandela here in Canada, we an ideal for which he has given should not forget the false imprihis life. sonment of Donald Marshall in But Mandela is still without a Nova Scotia. Marshall, a Micvote, is still subject to pass laws mat Indian, was incarcerated for and restrictions of movement 12 years for a murder he didn’t . and living. Until he and all othcommit. ers are allowed their basic freedoms, there is no justice in South “I have cherished the ideal o’f a Africa. Mandela may be out of democratic and free society in prison, but he and his brethren which all persons live together are still imprisoned by the “casin a harmony and with equal optles of their skin.” I’m not yet portunity,” repeated Mandela upon his release [words from a prepared to put away my t-shirt. And the struggle against oppresspeech he had given in 1964, besion must go on. Now more than fore being sentenced). The same ever. Amandla Ngawethu! rights ought to be guaranteed for (Power to the people!) all in Canada. The bewildering pace of Moustafa Bayonmi change in the world today may

. ..I......................

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

Raulnnm

~ . . . . . . I.,

PlstrBtathie

IInpafiIEt

Sandv Atwal, Neil Barnett, Darcv Brewir. Peter. Dedea. Mavis Dixoi. Murray Dobbin, Anna Done, Yvette D’silva, Colin Elwood et al, Stephen Fischer, Al Folliett, J. Hagey, Judy Hollands, Brian Holmes, Jack Lefcourt, Eric Langford, Colleen Lichti. Laurie

Litwack.

Paul

Rtiaaignali.

John “Pink Steele” Ryan, Jeff Slater, Kim Speers, Renate Staedel, Naomi Sniekus, Al Wadley, Chris Williams, Chris Wodskou, John Zachariah.


Engineer

speaks against traditions

Communal To the editor, I am writing concerning the article by Judy Hollands in the February 16 issue, entitled “Engineers must act responsibly.” As an engineering student, I feel I must express my wholehearted agreement with her opinions and add some views of my own. As soon as I arrived here in IA, I noticed the American college football team mentality which the organizers were trying to impr ss on the new students. We SCFearned at everyone. Frosh week consisted of a large number of communal screaming fits using brilliant slogans such ;;,;LS,y$ems sucks,” “Chem Mech sucks,” “Artsies suck,” “Math sucks,” and “Eat shit.” I was told that all that hollering was an expression of our class and faculty spirit. My impression, though, was that there was plenty for us to be proud of as engineering students, ‘and that we didn’t have to be abusive in order to have spirit.

scream

Students To the editor, Ah, Convocation, that special day in every student’s life where they can stand up (or kneel down) and be counted for their scholastic achievements. Ah the joy, the bliss, the stifling heat.

I wanted desperately to be a part of alI that. And I was. But I almost wasn’t.

,

The day before convocation, I decided to phone “Needless Hell” to make sure they had my Intent to

Almost every activity organized within engineering has beer as the prize for winning. I have even been told several times that I am not a “real engineer” because I don’t like beer. This kind of pressure to drink is something that I thought I had left behind in high school. I am proud to be an engineering student, However, I believe that incoming engineers are indoctrinated in a ridiculous, offensive fashion. It seems a’s though many engineering traditions are meant to turn well-adjusted young people into emotional infants. If we manage to remove the machismo, the “nudge-nudge, wink-wink” humour, the misogyny and the “we’re better than you are” attitude from our extracurricular activities, we will be better off, both as a profession and as individuals,

The fact that engineering is good or that one particular department within engineering is good should not preclude the validity of other areas of study. We were also taught that the highest thing on the Hierarchy of Life was the “Ridgid Tool.” Yes, I know that the tool is a five-foot long wrench donated by the Ridgid Tool company. However, in my opinion, anybody who claims that this is not meant to be a phallic symbol is either very naive or a poorliar. For a while’; EngSoc even sold boxer shorts which had “Home of the Ridgid Tool” printed on the front. It is inappropriate, offensive and stupid to teach new engineering students that the most important thing in the hierarchy of life is an erect penis. Beer also seems to be very important. Our song even says so. “We are we are . . . the engineers, we can we can . . . demolish 40 beers.”

Stephen Sboshan 3B Systems Design

bewar&!

Graduate Form. They didn’t. Never received it. Remember that Needles Hall doesn’t know you want to graduate if they have not received your form. You only find out if they’ve received the form with your final marks, which for me arrived two days before convocation (at my parents’ house, not at mine). If you receive an invitation to convocation, they’ve received your form. It’s the day before convocation, and I’m whining at the patient, helpful, and sympathetic people at Needles

“Oh say can you smell . ” Tcthe

I editor,

Sung to the tune Spangkd Banner

With measly medical pIans And guns in their hands Oh say does our Maple Leaf still stand of 73e Sfar 4 waving ‘ As valuable as gold We cannot be sold.

Oh say can you smell Pollution from the U.S. hell Manifest des*y Oh your theory disturbs me Lousy smokes and poor Nothing compared to what we have here AU our natural mources you steal Through the lousy Free Trade deal And capitalist crime L.&es the homeless scrounging for a dime

God bless Canada! U.S.A.BAD (Unive~ity Studeks Against Being American Dominated) Michael Mclsaac 1B General Arts Jb wickes 18 ES. David Zweig 1B Applied Studies

The story doesn’t end here. Since my Intent to Graduate Form had never arrived, my diploma had not .been prepared. I waited, and waited, and phoned, and phoned (making Bell Canada very rich) and finally, my degree was going to be sent in the mail. It was August 1989 at this time, three months after convocation. I never received the degree. It got lost in the mail. I phoned Needles Hall, the Registrar’s Office, the arts faculty. They said they’d make up another one. I phoned them at the end of January, and found out it was ready.

l

I’ :

Halt They phoned the English department and contacted Professor Mary Gerhardstein, who made sure that my name was on the list for convocation the next day. My thanks and gratitude go to Dr. Gerhardstein, and the staff at the Registrar’s Office. Yes, I went to convocation, my name was called, and I basked in my five seconds of spotlight.

It is now over eight months since I convocated, and I hope Ill be receiving my degree soon. I’ve told you this story to warn YOU about two things. First, make sure that your Intent to Graduate Form has been received by March 1, 1990. Second, if you do not receive your degree at convocation, make sure it is being prepared, and have it mailed between two pieces of cardboard, or have it couriered, or pick it up in person, or write a note authorizing someone else to pick it up for you. Oh, and happy convocation, class of 3990!

Terry-Lynn Malone, Honours English B.A., 1989

The state of the Aboriginal People% Movement by Murray Dobbin Author and lecturer

on aboriginal

issues

What is the current state of relations between aboriginal people and the Canadian government? One way to answer that question is to listen to aboriginal leaders. In 1988 the Assembly of First Nations chief, George Erasmus+ stated that Canadian governments are risking aboriginal violence. It was a powerful reminder of the patience aboriginal people have shown in their dealings with non-aboriginal Canadians. It also another Society identical aboriginal

contained a powerful sense of deja vu. Twenty years ago aboriginal leader, Howard Adams, then head of the Metis of Saskatchewan, attracted national attention with the warning. With the coming to office of Brian Mulroney, people find themselves back at square one,

Organizing for their rights in the 1989s+ aboriginal eople had a single adversary: the state. As a severely margina Pized people they had to deal with the state as the arbiter of non-aboriginal society. In the sixties they struggled to be recognized. They succeeded, but in the end they achieved a kind of recognition that would be their downfall, In the mid seventies the federal government began major funding to aboriginal groups. While this was in part a legitimate exercise in participatory democracy initiated by Pierre Trudeau, it also defused the possibility of violence. ’ That funding led rapidly to the bureaucratization of aboriginal organizations. Within a few short years there were nd more demonstrations, sit-ins or road blocks. Organizing skills were replaced by negotiating skills. Confrontation was replaced by accommodation. Less and less energy went into maintaining active organizations because there was no real need: the leaders had achieved the recognition needed to deal with governments. There was an implicit trade-off in this arrangement and it worked well for Ottawa. The existence of government-funded organizations with articulate spokespeople gave the government legitimacy in the eyes of non-aboriginal Canadians. The fact that the vast majority of aboriginal people still lived in poverty was no longer on the front pages. For politicians therefore it was no longer urgent. The late seventies saw a further decline of the aboriginal movement. Encouraged by federal bureaucrats, who saw program money drying up, aboriginal leaders from all sectors jumped on the constitutional bandwagon with the demand for self-governI ment. According to one official there were “bins” of money for demands put in the context of the constitution - Pierre Trudeau’s political obsession. Politics was reduced to lawyers arguing with lawyers in Ottawa board rooms. Numbers - the only real to this process. strength that poor people have - were irrelevant For aboriginal leaders, choosing the constitutional option was a gamble. It was an agenda completely controlled by the government. With their membership inactive and divided according to legal definitions of status, aboriginal organizations no longer had anything real to bargain with. Yet, until 1984 no government in Canada was willing to risk the bad press of ignoring aboriginal demands. Until Brian Mulroney. He has calculated that current aboriginal leaders are not a political threat. He is probably right. But so is George Erasmus. The next generation of leaders will be much more wary of making deals with the state. It’s frustrating for non-native people to assist native struggle in the context of these state funded organizations, But there is something you can do. Many struggles of native people are happening at the local level, for example, the Innu against low level jet flights and the Temagami-Nishnabnai to prevent clear cut logging. These struggles need the support of local people. For information on how you can get involved, contact Sharon O’Sullivan (519-824-5179) of the Canadian Alliance in Solidarity of Native People; Evan Heise [416-830-7503) of the Mennonite Central Committee Native Concerns Committee in Kitchener or - Project Ploughshares (888-6541). The Weejendimih Native Resource Centre in Kitchener [743-8635) has speakers on native issues and there are volunteer opportunities with the centre. WPIBG is o student-funded ond directed,organization that curries out research, education and arction on environmental and s&$i] justice issues. For more information visit us in room 123, General Services Complex, or cdl +2578.


8

Imprint,

Friday,

February

FORUIIf

23, 1990

“treatment

sucks- big tiirie”

Honesty is stupid\ity at Fed To tie editor,

enough,

but this woman

at the desk

began putting words in our mouths. ApparentIy, I’m not the only one who has a negative attitude toward the staff at Fed Hall. After reading Doug Giles’ letter in the February 9 Imprint, I’ve decided that more should be said about the issue.

She said, “You had two beers? You mean three, four, maybe five?’ So we argued for a few minutfrs, wondering how our friends (who were obviously just as intoxicated as we were) could be admitted without question, but arguing was hopeless.

One Friday night three friends, two from out of town, and I went to the Bombshelter after dinner (approximately 7:OO pm), and after two heels each, we went to F+d, Hall.

So all four of us decided to leave, but as we exited, our escort (another bonehead) said, ‘You can wait in line again if you want and you’lJ probably get in.”

We entered the sign-in lime and arrived at “the desk” at about 9: 30 pm. My friend signed in one of my friends and they were allow&i in, no pro-

blem. Then, being an expert on intoxication levels, the ‘bonehead” at the deskdetermined my other friendand I were too drunk to be admitted. As was the case with Mr. Giks, we were honest. We admitted that we had had two beers earlier, and look where it

got us. Now,

the

situation

was

Sexuality

bad

You may be thinkin&

This guy's a

liar - everyone bows you can’t get back in once you leave.” But we didn’t know that, and yes, she honestly did tell us that. We waited another 45 minutes, and when we got back to the desk, a strange thing happened. Our friends who had already been allowed to enter were declared too intoxicated to enter! (No, we hadn’t had anything to drink in line.) Then one of the bouncers instigated an argument with us, after

Awareness Week

This theme was chosen for several reasons, First of all, it emphasizes personal choice. Everyone has their own morals, values’ and beliefs about sex and any decisions they make should be consistent with these. Also, the theme recognizes that sexuality awareness is a lifelong process in which one decision often leads to another. A common decision that most students have made is whether or not to be sexually active. There can be a lot of pressure from friends, partners, and society and it takes strength to focus on your own feelings of what you want to do. If you are not sure whether or not you’re ready for something, it probably means that you aren’t. Celibacy can be a positive experience, both for couples who are in a relationship and individuals who are not. Deciding to engage in sexual activity does not necessarily mean that one has to have sexual intercourse. There are many couples who are very content with “outercourse” activities such as massage, mutual masturbation and oral sex, When a person does decide to have intercourse, it is important for them to learn about the various methods of birth-control that are available. There is no one best method of birth control - you have to choose the method that is most suitable for you. Precautions must be taken against sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) if you have intercourse with someone who has had sexual partners in the past. Wearing a latex condom is the best protectiofi available from STDs, and using & contraceptive foam containing nonoxynol-9 provides additional protection. When the above decisions have been made, practising safe and responsible sex can lead to a wonderful, fulfilqling experience with little risk of potential consequences such as unplanned pregnancy or sexually transmitted disease. Sex should always be an expression of love but unfortunately it can also be associated with violence. Services such as the Kitchener-Waterloo Sexual Assault Support Centre (741-8633) and UW’s Sexual Harassment Officer (Denise Angove, ext. 3541) exist to help those who have been victims of date rape, sexual assault or harassment.

Sexuality awareness involves more than making informed decisions, It is also the procesg of developing, and becoming comfortable with, one’s sexual identity. This

process

is rarely

easy. We are surrounded

by media

wonder how many people are heated this way. I understand the doorperson

has

to make

a judgment,

and

images

unrealistic expectations about appearance and sexual performance. Also, it is even more difficult for gays and lesbians to form their identity because they often risk rejection and hatred for it. Sexuality Awareness Week is intended to both inform people’ and make them think about their sexuality. In addition to the Campus Centre display, events will be held at the Bombshelter, Fed Hall and the Winterfest Tent. These events are being sponsored by the Public Issues Board, Sexuality Resource Centre and the Health and Safety Resource Network.

sense. Who is more likely

to be honest,

where to campus

and only and enraged by the article ‘Too .late to learn? Native Teens” by Ms. Cindy Long.

picked up a copy of the Imprint to be thoroughly disgusted

At present I am a graduate student at UW and have worked with both an Ojibway Band and the Department of Indian Affairs. My experience with Native people had been radically different than Ms. Long’s and I pose the

taken from the only co~unity they have ever experienced and stuck in “white” Thunder Bay.

the individual

community

orientated programs

to aUow them to use their arts or business educations. As for Ms. Long’s computer course,

rather than the

is emphasized.

They will

ple. Likewise

their history

class will

talk of the great Indian defeats, as at Batoche, yet they probably will never learn that at Batoche 300 Indians using one-shot guns shot @ass and nails at approximately 1500 nwhites” armed with machine guns and the latest British and French weaponry.

This is thk life these children

will

face in Thunder Bay.Then having been educated in this white world and lived with white families, they all will be shipped back to Summer Beaver. They will be flown in and aU their academic learning will count for little, as there are no industries to help them use their math or science skills. There are not enough service-

After reading Brian Smith’s article, Legislation” Not February 91, I felt compelled to show my support for his idea of education rather than legislation of firearms. As the owner of a WW2 era military rifle (Ml carbine) I would’ lose my right to own it if the petition to ban military and para-military was made law. Since I have had this firearm, I have never fired it.

‘Education

(Xmprint,

for one reason, it is an genuine piece of histo buy a handgun first and another made in these weapons were officers in the US military. If the proposed ban were put in p&e would these two antiques be illegal as well?

reserve except for keeping updates on band list and welfare cost? Perhaps Ms. Long should try courses which were more in line with what the kids really need. For example, has she asked them what they would like to study? Maybe it’s sex rather than history. Maybejt’s the environment and orienteering rather than math. Perhaps if she taught them things which helped them in their own environment she would be much more successful than trying to tell them how to live. James M. Hatch gad student, Public Hi&y

unjust

class of firearms is unnecessary. Instead we should make it harder to acquire firearms.

much too vague. Most people would agree that a hunting rifle is not “paramilitary”, but if one like that used by Marc Lepine (a Mini 14) has a twenty

Perhaps a psychological evaluation of the purchaser would be suitable. If

round mame and a folding stock. It i7ertainly looks ” para-military.”

I believe the banning

To the editor,

what good is computer training to a large group of Indian children who have little need of computers on their

be told of the chronic alcohol, suicide and welfare dependency of their peo-

Gun petition

I obtained it antique and a tory. I also plan made in 1853 1911. Both of sidearms for

1B Math

wrong!

while in Thunder Bay they will be educated in a “white” environment returned

Darren Luoma.

I

To the editor, I recently

At Fed Hall,

a

person who has had a beer or two, or someone who has polished off five pitchers?I’vealwaysthought honesty

.

1

is the best polily. Wrong. honesty is stupidity.

they’re bound to be wrong sometimes, but it boils down to common

“White”

question to her, & it too late for her to learn? Summer Beaver is a northern Ontario reserve and suffeis from a chronic unemployment rate. Once these children finish school they are

The week of February 26 has been designated as Sexuality Awareness Week on campus. One event will be a display in theGreat Hall, from Wednesday, February 28 to Friday, March 2, that will provide information on many aspects of sexuality. The display is based on the theme for the week - “On the road to sexuality awareness, choose your own path.”

that create

which, not wanting to create a scene, we went to the Bomber instead. I don’t like to make generalizations, but that treatment sucks big time. I

of an entire

the purchaser was made part of the evaluation it suade anyone who wants illegal purposes.

to pay for would disto use it for i This is stiffer legislation than is presently in place; but it is still enables legitimate, law abiding citizens to purchase military type weapons. Perhaps

period

be a waitig between the of the firearm and the time

there

should

of one week

purchase the purchaser can take would prevent anyone out to g’et a firearm in anger and using it in

it home. This from rushing a moment of

a threatening

Despite these modifications, it is still a hunting rifle, but now it looks ominous. Instead of outlawing the gun, why not outlawmagazines with a capacity of more than five rounds.

I am sure some people will find fault in the ideas that I have put forth in this letter, but I believe that they are a good place to begin. It is a terrible shame that the Montreal Massacre took place, but I believe that too many innocent Canadians will be punished for this terrible act if the petition is acted upon and made into law.

manner. The term “para-military,” which is used in the petition on campus, is

submit

cart00118

to CC. 140

Todd Scharlach 3rd year History


NEWS Government

Urnprint,

Friday,

February

23, 1990

9

passes the buck

University funding cuts by Jidy Holland8 Imprint staff Wilson’s budget announced 3 Tuesday hangs like a black cloud over post-secondary itistitutions across Canada. A freeze on transfer payments used to fund education, health and welfare will leave provinces with $2.6 billion-less than anticipated for the next two years. Essentially the federal government has passed off the crisis facing universities and colleges to the provinces, The Ontario Federation of Students is outraged over the announced freeze, which will cost Ontario $2.5 billion over the next nine years. “The government is talking out of both sides of their mouth,” said Edith Garneau, OFS chairperson. “Mulroney talks about improving education and skills training in one breath, and a few months later tables a budget which freezes support for post-secondary education. We find this extremely hypocritical.” ,

Nixm looking “for any reason to increase tuition fees” Actual effects of this federal budget will be more clear when the provincial Treasurer, Robert Nixon, announces his budget in April. Nixon will have to make allowances for the transfer payment cutbacks, and he recently admitted to OFS representatives that he is looking “for any reason to increase tuition fees.” Ontario students already face an eight per cent tuition increase for the upcoming year.

enrolment. Laiken mentioned a few alternatives facing post-secondary education. One alternative is to restrict the number of students allowed into university in order to maintain high standards, This action would make a point to the government.

Facifig the highest enrolment levels ever, university administrators have their hands tied and are increasingly implementing incidental fees like the work report marking fee here at UW. Administrators are also looking to private sector for more financial support*

I OFS rally March 15 to protest funding

SHOW f

Garneau‘also urges students to write letters to newspapers like the Toronto Star and The Globe and Maril. UW accounting professor Stanley Laiken, whose areas of expertise include federal budgets, thinks that “something more constructive than protests must be done to have an effect.” For a number of years, universities have faced restrictions on tuition increases and expandingF

l

an attractive starting salary fringe benefits and a securefuture.

a

cuts

Another alternative is to go to a private school system, such as the American one, where alumni scholarships and bursaries allow people from all backgrounds to attend universities. Currently it costs approximately $25,000 Canadian to attend an American private university for just one’yeir.

The OFS has organized ti rally against underfunding for March IS at the offices of Ontario Colleges and Universities. In addition to encouraging students to attend the protest, Garneau urges students to write letters to the local politicians and to the finance minister’ in Ottawa. “Students must realize that their education is a right and not a privilege.”

l

.

AGES

“If we are to do our job properly we might have to do this. Our goal is universally accessible education’ but the govern-. ment has not backed universities with the required resources.”

The OFS does not approve of increased private sector support because often their interests dictate where the money is spent. “Waterloo has considerable involvement in the private sector and it is not fair,” Garneau commented. She added that she understands the administration’s actions are necessary in light of the funding crisis.

l

readiness.

ALL

IViC \#

WITH

SPECIAL

GUEST

MAESTRO

MONDAY

341

TICKETS

MARSLAM

FRESH-WES

FEBRUAR’Y DOORS ADVANCE DAY OF

Overall, Laiken commented that Wilson’s budget was “dishonest .” Rather than making meaningful cutbacks, the federal government is passing on the task. The extent of the budget’s damage to universities will be revealed when Nixon delivers his provincial budget in_ April. .

DRWE

AVAILABLE

(519)

26 OPEN

8:00

a20 SHOW

9;23

666.7730

AT: THE TWIST, SAM THE RECORD MAN, U. OF W. RECORD STORE RECORDS ON WHEELS (CAMBRIDGE, GUELPH), DR. DISC,

, VI e

I

.

We want the best. Whether you’re an engineering or science graduate or someone who plans to be, talk to us. There are challenging careers open now and degree subc;idyProgrctms offered for tomomxv’s graduates they offer: your choice of NW, Army or Air Force. over 100 positions for men and women in en@neering and sekted science disciplines in several fields of military employment. a chance to lead a team of top flight technicians testing new devices and keepiq~various installations at cornbcct l

YOUNG

.HOr our Student Drug Plan Bring l

iour

Full Service

PARKDALE

ne%t gwescriptim

Pharmacy

to us!

. Post Office

PHARMACY 468 ALBERT STREET PARKDALE PLhW

884-3860

HOURS: Monday - Friday: 9 am-9 pm; Saturday:

9 am-7 pm; Sunday:

11 am-6 pm.


10 Imprint,

I

Friday,

February

a K-w’s

Finest

John

A. Haney

2 Hour

Free

Boutique

Thomas

l

Parking

J. D’Arcy

In the Regina

11 ERB STREET

EAST,

Street

Far your appointment, Mm,

Tue.

Wed,

Frl 9.30

_GLERASCIOUS

Lot

WATERLOO

-I ~uuuuuummm~ti tiOURS

please call: 746-9811

to 6; Thus

9 30 to 8. Sat

9.30

to 3

I

H.ORNBLOWER,

, notorious

Gler’s Rest’rant,

owner

I

of

15 King St. N, Waterloo,

I

would like to irivite you to dinner. As a token of his appreciation, he would like to offer you this gift certificate which entitles vou to brinq a friend, lunch or ,dinner,

Women’s

Glerascious Hornblower’s “Trying hard to give bad taste a good name. ”

FEB. 28, 9 PM. SEE.

I . .

GEORDIE BARNET T Good only on an entree of equal or lesser value.

MARCH

Life here in Northern Ireland is good. In fact, it is very good. Disregard the media hype about the present unrest, fondly referred to as “the troubles” by the locals. This is not to say that “the troubles” do not exist; they do. A trip down the Falls or Shankill roads would affirm this.

1 by Kim Speers

/

WED.

you to know thatnine UW students are currently on exchange at UU.

M&rut&eon. Front Row: Laurie Farmer, Sonja Dickey, KJm PhWlps, Laura Palmer. Overall, however, the people for your fellow UW students in ’ are so amazingly friendly and Ireland. the countryside so beautiful that Information about this exyou tend to forget there is a war change can be obtained from in progress. ’ Meg Conway in the Engineering Counselling Office at extension The next time you stand shiv2849. It is open to all disciplines, ering in an seemingly endless liand students from biology, econe-up outside Fed Hall, waiting nomics and English have part icito see some decidedly mediocre pated, as well as many entertainment, have a thought engineers,

International

-i FREE.

EXPIRES

overseas

OPTICIANS:

INDEPENDENT l

ARRANGED-

Eyewear

r

‘Engi,neers

DON’T N,EGLECT YOUR EYES -EYE EXAMINATIONS

I

NEWS

23, 1990

2190

Issues

Board

The women’s movement is one of the most significant and successful social movements in Canada. In the last 25 years, contemporary feminism has raise many issues and challenged inequalities. These issues include images of women and of femininity, the sexual division, of labour in the home and in the work place; outdated laws and inadequate social services; the organization and delivery of health care to

Woman’s Week

women; and the perpetuation of stereotypes for girls and women within the education system. The feminist movement has examined the violence and discrimination that exists against women. As the focus has widened,-it has l’aid the issues of pervasive heterosexism and racism open to discussion, thus exploring the injustices committed against lesbians, immigrants, and coloured women. International Women’s Week celebrates the accomplishments of women, yet it also reflects the road that must still be travelled

to reach true equality. The Women’s Issues Board, with the help from numerous other groups, are sponsoring events, displays, and discussions during the week of March 5 to March 11 to make the university community more aware of women’s issues on campus. Everyone is encouraged to participate in the numerous activities being held. For more information about International Women’s Week, please contact Kim Speers, Chairperson, Women’s Issues Board at 885 1211, ext. 6305.

Parkdale Plaza II

746-4220 Kltchener

COMBINED TUITIONi EDUCATION CREDIT CERTIFICATES ARE NOW AVAILABLE

607 King West

s78-soso Kitchener

-

210 Lorraine. 741~1149

Kftchener 525 Hi$hland W

FULL-TIME,

74 f -SOS0 i

ON

can pick up their Certificates at the former cashiering wicket located at the head of the staira on the second floor of Needles Hall.

ST, JEROME’S

% RENISON

students can pick up their college office.

documents

COLLEGE at their

EVERYBODY ELSE: part-timers,

including

PLEASE

NOTE:

part-time

grads,

co-op

students

1. These forms will only be available for pick-up for a limited time after which they will be mailed to home addresses. 2. These Tax Credits, under certain conditionrr, are transferable

to parent

or grandparent.

i PIZZAS

n with cheese and 1 topping*

$Q@ i


and TECHNOLOGY Farvolden to talkon groundwater by Leanne

Dow receives award

In 1969, UW’s earth sciences department decided to establish a graduate program in environmental geology, and hired Farvolden to lead the development in this area. “At Waterloo,” he said, “the nprm was to think differently.”

Coaiglio

For as long as groundwater research has been done in Canada, UW earth sciences professor Bob Farvolden has been part of it. Next Tuesday, February 27, and Wednesday, February 28, he’ll be talking about groundwater and society in a free public lecture Although environmental geolsponsored by the department of ogy was not a very fashionable earth sciences on its 25th annifield 20 years ago, UW gave very versary. substantial support to the buildOn February 27, at 830 pm, ing of what is now widely rehe’ll talk at the Kitchener Public +garded as one of the very best Library, and then on February 28, again at 8:00 pm, he’ll talk in centres for groundwater rePhysics 145. Farvolden will deal search and graduate study in the with the growing importance of world. groundwater supply and In 1977, he became Dean *of groundwater quality to urban Science but continued to teach development, with particular and have graduate students durreference to two of the world’s ing his five year appointment. At largest cities as well as our own the end of his term as Dean, Fararea. volden directed his attention to-

by Paul J. Rosaignoli Co-chairman, ChemEng

Society

As we enter into the 1ggos, Canada’s manufacturers face the relentless forces of both globalization of business, and the concern for our one and only environment. .The future of companies will be heavily based on how they deal with these forces. Now that governments and the public realize the necessity of setting up and strictly enforcing environmental guidelines, Canadian manufacturing corporations are quickly looking at cleaning up their act. Intense programs such as MISA (Municipal Ipdustry Strategy for Abatement) set up by the Ontario government, based on a similar U.S.-E.P.A. program, have established past loadings of contaminants into

our lakes and rivers. MISA is currently setting stringent levels on company discharges. AS similar programs are enforced throughout Canada and the U.S., and the maximum discharge levels are pushed lower and lower, new technology, processes and expensive equipment are required, This can only be achieved with a firm commitment by corporations to the environment, as is becoming more commonly seen in corporate mission statements. The catch-22 to this is that with the intensity of information exchange, any corporation that does not handle the environment responsibly will be boycotted by their consumers rendering them incapable of competing in a global market. In 1989 the gold medal for International Corporate Environ-

mental Achievement was awarded to The Dow Chemical Company by the World Environment Centre. This award noted Dow’s global commitment to the responsible management of environmental, health, and safety practices. It also recognized Dow’s deep interest in protecting the environment for future generations to enjoy. On Friday, March 2, Dow’s manager for Health and Environmental Services Development, Mr. Robert Lutz, will be speaking in the Davis Centre (Room 1302) at 8:30 pm. Lutz will be discussing Dow’s pioneering environmental 8trat egies such as Dow’s zero effluent mandate and the destruction of toxic waste. This talk is sponsored by the Chemical Engineering Society.

UW solar car on diiiolav

Ben Jahnson: A boundary on Bob Fatvolden: Chair of Regional Hydrogeology terloo. photo

.

Forty years ago, when Farvolden’s career was beginning, Canada had no research or training programmes in groundwater a&d- no-groundwater scientists+ In 1955, the Research Council of Alberta decided to form a groundwater division, and offered the job of heading this group to a leading grounawater scientist at the Illinois Geological Survey. He declined and Farvolden, then a young man working on his ?$Sc at the Uniyerstiy of Alberta following a year’s military service in Korea, was offered and accepted the job. By 1957, there here 21 people in the division. : Farvolden stayed at the Reiearch Council for four years before deciding to pursue a PhD in groundwater flow systems at the University of Illinois. In 1967, following a period on the faculty at Illinois, he was hired by the department of geology at the UniVersity

of Western

lJn1versityof 4Waterlao R$?

Ontario.

courtesy

of

here at Wa-

Earth Sciences

Department

ward the massive problems of groundwater ‘supply and contamination facing developing countries in Latin- America. Hi learned to speak Spanish, and claims to be understood in that language! j l

Mexico City became a major focus of this research, but his students last summer were also busy on groundwater projects in Brazil, Bolivia, Nicaragua, Atigentina, and the Region of Waterloo.

m

Q Science and Society

The range of activities humans engage in operionally Qefiries our being. Physical activity is I important part of that range. The 10~1 metre rrint is an elegant expression of a pure form of :tion. Ben Johnson, through his world records this event, was in fact defining one boundary humanness;

The use of electromuscular stimulation during training programs? Chemical compounds which . reduce injury recovery time? Where should the boundary be drawn? Can it be drawn? By whom? - When the boundary is exceeded, is the boundary on being human exceeded as well? At a recent international 50 kilometre nordic ski race, two competitors tied for first place by a tenth of a second. The next hundredth of a second was uged to determine the winner. Is it human to differentiate between two humans on the basis of a hundredth of a second? (Incidentally, a protest was won and the race was allowed to stand as a tie.) Technology has dramatically changed the nature of sport, as well as challenging what it k means to be human. The future of amateur sport may take many directions. What is it that sqciety wishes to derive from sport? Explore the myth around the Ben Johnson story: Ben as an individual, professional, busineisman or robot, the technological aids which affect the athlete and his or her environment, and the relationships between the athlete, tech-

3r was he? “Even if he uses no more drugs, he no longer the Johnson with the body cod gave hix: n, but a Johnson with a body pharmacologists hay ve given him,” stated Sir’ Arthur Gold, chairIn of the British Olympic Association, He beves there was a betTaya1 of the amateur code, anr cl that in a sense [ohnson is no longer human. I r

The environmental geology roup was designated one of six entres of Excellence by the Goin 1987. In 5 ernment of Ontario ztecognition of his outstanding contributions to groundwater the Waterloo Centre for Groundwater Research named Bob Farvolden to the Chair in Regional Hydrogeology that same year.

Department of Earth Sciences 25th Anniversary

?ublic Lecture

1[t is perhaps idealistic to view Johnson solely an individual moving under human power, as ickly as possible for 100 m&es. How should Wf ! perceive him? AAs human, because he lied, got caught, and Wi 1s reprimanded? As a pawn, manipulated by hii 5 coach, the entire sporting system, and his co1untrv? Alternatively, he could be viewed as a professii ma1 businessman, using all possible means at hi: 5disposal to extend the physical human bounda ries on speed. 1Using this view, what are acceptable tools? ast erfully engineered shoes? A technological lly advanced artificial running surface? Clc Ithes which have been engineered to cause les ls wind resistance?

nology,

and

society:

On

Tuesday,

Fehrunry

27.

at

2:30, in the Bert Matthews Hall student lounge (BMH .1039], Jay Thompson will speak on the topic: “Ben Johnson: A limit on being human.”

Thompson is a kinesiology professor who has a wide understanding of sport in Canada. The event is sponsored by Pugwash, the Centre for Society, Technology and Values, and the Kinesiology Students Association.


A life of This was a concern far more important to the ghettoized, city-dwelling black of the North far more than to the rural Black of the South. Malcolm Did you ever talk to Brother Malcolm? caught the leading edge of a massive Did you ever touch him or have him sociological and demographic wave smile at you? Did you ever really listen which swept through the Afro-Amerito him? Did be ever do a mean thing? can population. For this reason, his inWas he ever himself associated with violence or airy public disturbance? fluence has grown by leaps and bounds since the heady days of the sixties while For if you did you would know him. the influence of other leaders has diminAnd if you knew him you would know is bed, why we must honour him: Malcolm was Through his words, deeds and the our manhood, our living, black manway in which his life unfolded+ Malcolm hood! This was his meaning to his peoX proved that a #black man, and conse#le. And, in honouring him, we honour quently black men, could endure the the best in ourselves, - Ossie Davis deepest levels of hell to which American [Excerpt from eulogy delivered at the society could drag them and cduld, by funeral of Malcolm X.1 force of their own deeds, redeem themselves. In speaking, Malcolm X described Born Malcolm .Little in Omaha on America as a country “whose soci_ety is May 19, 1925, his family was forced to based upon the castration of the black move to Detroit because of white objecman. . . whose political system is based upon the castration of the black man.” tion to the activities of Malcolm’s father, an organizer for the early black The continued, growing relevance and nationalist Marcus Garvey. In Detroit, influence of Malcolm X lies in the fact the Little’s house was burnt down. that he embodied a reclamation of lost Then, although never adjudged as such black manhood. This act of reclamation by the police, the elder Little was first not only spoke to black men, but the beaten,-then thrown and killed under a black women who had been forced into streetcar in a northern-style lynching. burdensome roles as’ mother/fatherThe consequent break-up of Malcolm’s /provider in the absence of positive family led him down the path of crime male role models: “Malcolm X preached and drugs. black pride, black redemption, black Arrest, trial and conviction followed reaffirmation, and he gave the black for .“Detroit Red” - a nickname Malwoman the image of a black man that colm acquired by virtue of his light skin she could respect.” (John Henrik colour and red hair - and Malcolm LitClarke.) .G ~;,~‘rj”.,JJ’~,~~~~,~~ .‘,y+yW~f& rIr a_ . by Paul Done Imprint _stdf

strlrggle, . tle became another statistic in the American penal system. Unlike so many other black inmates, seemingly consigned to the scrap heap set aside for so-called habitual criminals, Malcolm X found personal salvation; in his voracious reading of scholarly works and in Elijah Muhammed’s Lost-Found Nation of Islam’ - more commonly known as the Black Muslims. After his release from prison, years later, Malcolm became increasingly more powerful within the church organization, As the head of the Harlem mosque, his street corner speeches brought many converts into the fold. His example combined with Nation of Islam programs s.uch as inmate counselling and drug rehabilitation helped many black prisoners find a way out of the cycle of crime and drugs.

bombed. He felt death looming ever nearer, and he walked toward it, not in glory, but resigned in the knowledge that, despite the Police’s offer of roundthe-clock protection and friends’ offers to find him safety on another trip to Africa, Death would find him. On February 21, while speaking at the Audubon Ballroom in New York, Malcolm was gunned down by Talmadge Hayer, Norman 3X Butler and Thomas 15X Johnson. Seven shotgun slugs had shattered his heart, others wrecked his aorta, lodged against his spine and punctured both his lungs. He was declared dead shortly after arriving at the Vanderbilt Clinic. Perhaps the scale and consequence of some events is so huge that humans cannot find means to judge them -adequately. But the ass&s&ation of any

Rapidly, his power as a speaker made him the most recognizable figure within the Nation of Islam short of Elijah Muhammed himself. Eventually, in 1963, Malcolm was appoirited the national spokesman for the Nation of Islam, the position from which he would fall. After J.F. Kennedy’s assassination in 1963, in the face of Elijah November tiuh,ammed’s orders to ‘remain silent, Malcolm X publicly likened the assassination to “chickens coming home to roost.” With this statement, X attempted to make the connection between the assassination and the atmosphere of vialence which Kennedy had engendered through foreign policy initiatives like the Bay of Pigs invasion and domestic inactivity during civil rights actions. JFK’s halo was too bright to tolerate sny type of criticism and Malcolm was portrayed as a grave-dancer, a public image which the Nation of Islam could ill afford, In the enquing furor, Malcolm was iuspended from speaking publicly For three months, after which he chose to se’parate himself from the Nation, making official a break which had been anticipated.for years. After his split with the Nation of [slam, Malcolm founded two organizations, Mosque Inc., and the Organization of Afro-American Unity. The latter group sought to connect the struggle of the American Negro with the struggles Df oppressed peoples around the world and was modelled closely upon the Organization of African Unity, to whom Malcolm turned for moral and financial support. By escaping the constraints -imposed by an American and Black Muslim viewpoint, he underwent a liberation of his own spirit. During the last year of his life, Malcolm made two trips to Africa, and during one of these, a pilgrimage to Mecca. These trips opened lis eyes fully to the internationalist beiefs with which he had long empahized, but could not fully express Mithin the limiting confines of the Naion. Further, the pan-racial unity which he experienced during his conrersion to the true Islamic faith at vlecca forced him to relent on the hardine positions he had taken with respect to role of whites in the black struggle for self-worth and self-definition. He also sought a greater role in the mainstream struggle from which he had always either been excluded or had himself shunned. But Malcolm had been

person of significance often produces so much evidence, testimony and information, that inconsistencies and ambiguities are inevitable. The death of Malcblm X was no different. In the inquests which followed the death, Hayer’s guilt was questioned and the Police’s perceived inaction and lackadaisical response were examined while conspiracy theories of every kind came to the Burface, The guilty verdicts and explanation of a Black Muslim vengeance “hit” stood. When examining the career’and legacy of Malcolm X, one must really try to come to a basic understanding of the dominant Afro-American sociological/demographic trends of the 20th century. These can be roughly described in two words: migration and urbanization. With emancipation, large numbers of blacks began to migrate from the rural South, not only to escape their slave past and their pseudo-,slave sharecropping present, but also to take advantage of the opportunities offered by the industrialization of the North. The steady flow of the itith century turned into a flood in the early part of the 20th century, and an absolute deluge in the mid to late 20th century. Between 1910 aqd 1940, over 1.5 million blacks moved out of the South, primarily to the industrial North, though the realities in the western states have been somewhat similar. In the period ~940-1970 over 4.5 million blacks left the South. There has been a consequent shift in the distribution of employment during these time periods. For while a shift away from farm work is a general trend to be found in all societies during this century, the swing has been enormous

too

harsh

and

unrelenting

in

his

criti-

zism of fhese leaders for them to forgive him or believe the sincerity of his evolution. Marginalized, Malcolm moved khrough the last year of his life express.ng views and ideas both more inspired and realistic than at any point before. 3s following remained small. On February 14, 1965, a week before tis death, Malcolm’s home was fire-


FEATURE

Imprint,

Friday, February 23, 1990 13

legacy > of words

Seven shotgun slugs sent Malcolm X to his death. photo cOuftesy within the Afro-American population. The percentage of white Americans involved in farm labour decreased from 28 per cent to 3.9 per cent from 1910 to 1970, while agriculturally-based blacks for the same period diminished from 54.6 per cent to 3.8 per cent -a staggering shift more than double the proportional magnitude of that for whites. with this data in hand, we can now begin to address some of the fundamentalissues which separated Malcolm X from the mainstream of the civil rights movement and made his voice the first uniquely black urban voice while ensuring the growth of his legacy. In simple terms, one ideological particular estranged Malcolm from the rest of the civil rights movemynt - his rejec-

tion of non-violence. The great myth associated with this rejection, perpetuated with near-venal spite within conventional white media, was thdt his rejection of non-violence constituted an approval of violence. His words “defend ourselves by any means while misinterpreted by necessary”, wh!ites and blacks alike (hello’ Black . Panthers!) as a call to arms, have their truest origin in the words of 17th century philosopher Thomas Hobbes, when he wrote in Levi&an; “by all means we can to defend ourselves+’ outlining laws and rights granted to man at birth. To Malcolm X, the hard lessons of the street had taught’ him the necessity of self-defence. Moreover, he defined selfdefence to include the defence . - > . of. -spouse _ - . .

of Life

and family. He saw non-violence as merely justification for a continuance of the slave-like abandonment of the male role. More essentially, what separated Malcolm from the central thrust of the civil rights movement was that he was the first black leader to address the urban condition. In the urban state, the freedom marches, bus protests, and other types of conventional civil rights protest were irrelevant, Leaders like Martin Luther King Jr. found themselves out-of-touch with the desires of urban blacks; they knew how to integrate buses, schools and restaurants, but they had no idea how to bring integrity back to the fractured black psyche. As the two great leaders of their time,

if not all time, Malcolm X and Martin Luther King Jr. are%constantly placed in opposition. While at one level, this seems to cloud the essential fact that they were both pursuing improvements for the black race, the contrast is useful in illuminating certain facts about each man. In essence, they fought two different battles within the same war - King for the bodies of blacks, Malcolm for their minds. In the South, where Martin Luther King fought his successful battles, there were still physical victories to be won: segregation of public facili: ties to be overcome, voters to be registered, lynch mobs to resist. His Baptist preacherisms spoke to these masses and hysical inspired them to acts of great courage in the face of Preju B ice and

danger. TG the urbanized blacks, distanced from the traditions of country church and old-time revival, King’s vision was an empty one - he failed to come to grips with the destroyed masculine image and family structure which made the growth of community and escape from the cycles of crime, drugs and poverty impossible. While the Southern struggle was about moving the masses, Malcolm X saw that this was only a first step. The greater struggle for freedom had to be fought within the mind of each black man and woman. Mental freedom and restoration of the black self-image, starting with the restoration of the black male image, was the core of the urban struggle, “What focus the Negro family has had, parentally, has been for the most part matriarchal . . . the leftover evils of slavery . . . contributed to the suppression of .the father figure in the already weakened and sometimes broken family circle.“(Wyatt Tee Walker from Nothing bat u Man.) There was a whole new set of realities and concerns in the inner city: unemployment, poverty, crime, addiction. These realities, like the ones in the South, left no opportunity for the recovery of balance within the black family unit; the mother still bore the burden while the dissipated male image perpetuated itself, In his struggle to restore unity to black society through the redemptionof the black male image, Malcolm often seemed to take black women for granted. As a member of the Nation of Islam, he was constrained by Elijah Muhammed’s own narrow, archaic perceptions of women’s roles. A favorite slogan within the-Nation was “We must protect our most, valuable property: our women.” Noble though the protectionist sentiment may be, the definition of women as “property” was a step back from the matriarchal roles which they had shouldered. After he crawled out fromunderneath the dominant male image of Elijah Muhammed, he began’ to understand black women in a different light. And though the male image would always be his primary concern, there was cause for hope that, had he lived longer, he might come to a more acceptable view of female roles. The posthumous deification of Malcolm X flatly refuses to recognize that during his lifetime, Malcolm failed in many ways as a leader+ He didn’t build

any practical grassroots organization with which his work could be continued. He actually alienated much of his original following with his sudden change in direction in 1963-64. His’ legacy consisted of words - onpaper and tape which not only transmit the brilliance of his thought, but also the magnificence of his delivery and ability to communicate at an elementary level with his audience; It is an edifice of incisive wisdom and brilliance upon which much of the ensuing civil rights struggle has been based. The Black Panthers: Eldridge Cleaver, H. Rap Brown, Huey Newton and others, took Malcolm’s exhortations and turned them into a conCrete platform for re-education and reform. Formerly non-violent leaders like Stokely Carmichael began to move away from their previous stances.

Malcolm X must be judged as a prophet or visionary. His influence has grown by leaps and bounds while the influence of the more traditional leaders has diminished. One need only examine the leaders and ideologies to whom the black youth now gravitates. Public Enemy, Spike Lee and Living Colour have all made the concepts of “mind revolution” and. Afrocentrism ,preached by Malcolm X prominent within their work. Chuck D. of Public Enemy made it a personal crusade to take the ideological platform of MalcoIm and translate it into hip-hop, the voice of black youth. His face become icon, his words creed, Malcolm’s ideas live more vibrantly now in the hearts and minds of Afro-Americans than when he was alive. He was upon the leading edge of a sociological wave which washed through the entirety of black society. -The same battle fought by Malcolm to ’ reshape the black self-image goes on today. If anything, inner city violence, drugs and self-destruction have escalated from the time of Malcolm X and the struggle being waged by the next generations has become more desperate, more crucial, Malcolm X was a warrior, who fought the dual enemies of white oppression and black self-destruction with ‘words, the most powerful weapons at his disposal. He was fierce, proud, unbending to a fault. His Iife was the greatest evidence that he could offer to his audience, the dispossessed urban black, that redemption for blacks was no further away than their own hearts and minds.

.


I

I, Sowing the seeds of fud,ge i I

1’ .I ;

I 1

Phantom February (hare

of the Opera 13 and 14 in thr Squan

by R.J. Staedsi Imprint staff

and 1. M. Ryan

Black and blue, shimmery blue. White and black, patterned black. Purple velvet was a bit overdressed, but once again, our selections put all the others to shame. Wardrobe aside, there WQS a show to see. The Centre in the’ Square’s Phantom of the Opera was okay. I mean, after all the T.O. Phantom hype, what could you expect? Expectations just wereLt to be met, although I can’t honestly say that I had any, aside from topping my Valentine’s

Day with a fancy outing and a good show. And a good show it was. If you haven’t been living under a rock for the past ninety years or so, then you know the Phantom story. The details sometimes vary, but the basic plot involves the mysterious masked -dude who haunts the Paris Opera house, longing for the beautiful Christine, who, alas, loves another. In the version that raced the Centre in the Square B ast week, the set was versatile, smoothly

memorable! shifting to show all levels of the cavernous Paris Opera House (which really is built above a lake).

The singing was pretty good, although at one point the smoke machine was 16uder than Chris-

delicious tine’s voice. The actors all knew their lines, a given, I suppose, but some .were playing up to six parts. Not to give the story away, but when the Phantom’ abducts Christine, the other characters search for her in all areas of the opera house. They wandered through the aisles and into the balconies of the auditorium, actually shining their new-age lanterns into the faces of some members of the audience. That was kind of fun.

Even neater was the way they made the big chandelier swing dangerously over our heads. The ‘Centre’s so well-designed for that kind of foolery. No Beechtjan alienation here. But if I had to use one word to sum up the production, it would have to be . . t well, corny. The jokes were predictable, although the audience was appreciative. And they were cute. Oh, and in case you’re wondering no, this was not the melodramatic rendition of the opera as

ruptured! envisioned by Andrew Lloyd Webber. This was the “Original London Stage Musical” comic version, directed by Ken Hill. (If that name means anything to

Alice?

YOU*) I guess it’s a testimony to the enduring timelessness of Gaston LeRoux’s original story, that it is still recognizable no matter how it’s being staged. Whether it’s Lloyd Webber’s ompous spectacle, Ken Hill’s Pightweight joke-fest, Lon Chaney’s screamfeat or even (gulp) De Palma’s rock satire, the plot retains that certain psychic resonance. Ken Hill’s interpretation of Phantom reminded me of those Christmas pantomimes my parents used td take me to when I was a youngster. Larger than life, bumbling characters stumble around a fairly elaborate set; throw in some corny jokes, a seethrough plot and a modicum of suspense and you’ve got an evening of family fun.

Yoohoo?

Alice? February 14-17 Drama Group VH180 by Brian Holmes Imprint staff The Uni,versity of Waterloo drama production Alice? opened to a full house in the small studio theatre space, HH180 on Wednesday, February 14, This “collet live” work, adapted, from Carroll‘s Ahe in Wonderland and Through the Looking Glass, by the actors, was directed by drama’s visiting director, Simon Johnston. Johnston and his cast deserve praise, as the final product was energized, humorous, and clever. Most of the appeal of the show is, of course, Carroll‘s thoughtinspirinfl commentary on

without losing something. In Alice? we lose not only most of the Chess game from the second book, but the resolution of the Queen of Heart’s court trial. The production calls attention to the fact that the trial is not over by breaking dramatically for intermission, and not returning to the trial afterward is one of the most nagging things about the show. The other curiosity that recurs is the use of “modernisms“ at inopportune moments. Rap songs, slangs, and slogans jar the mad Victorian setting that the production otherwise well establishes. One scene especially, in which the joust between the white and red knights is juxtaposed with a very modern, realistic brawl, is rather confused. One gets the feeling that a point is being stressed without an actual point being articulated.

fohnston and company created an intriguing stage production that hovers between “theatre” and “dance.“ Many of these staging problems are delightfully solved [the rabbit burrow and the caterpillar are probably the best examples), while other effects seem uninspired [such as the playing cards). Lewis Carroll fans, however, cannot watch the production without frequently wondering how the next scene

The most pleasant surprise in the show however is Kelly Wilson. Although she usually plays minor supporting parts, as in Jitters and The Madness of Lady Bright, Kelly takes on the role of qlice hers’elf, and instills the :haracter with all the manners md well-enunciated learning .hat a viewer expects from the Sritish Victorian seven-and-acalf year old. In conclusion Alice? was a re-

not condense 3 play of

imaginative, witty and most importantly, fun show.

the two books into respectable length


-

, by Sandy Atwal Imprint stuff When you find something that works for you, be it a funny joke or a cool way to style your hair, you fall into the danger of imitating yourself. You’ll do the same thing over and over again because you know it worked in the past.

Do you understand where this review is headed? I guess I could narrow down my criticisms of this album into two definite problems: the music and the lyrThe songs are so chiIdish you could get a pixie with an 1.4, of ten and he (or she) would still manage to come up with something smarter than “gonna write about stuff I feel strongly about/maybe somebody else will feel the same.” This lcind of poor songwriting is not only an insult to the guys who wrote it, but also to the people who admit to liking this fodder. This is obvious in the song abo,ut Rushdie’s Satanic Verses, where the lead singer takes on the persona of an angry Muslim.

wHY AREN’T YOU WORKING, WISE GUY! YOU GOT SOME KlND OF DIPLOMA THAT SAY5 YOU CAN sPEf+D ALL DAY ‘TALKING TO

In Amerika, a continuing invisible apartheid compresses the inner city community. Building project prisons are surrounded by barbed wire and snarling dogs charging against their chains. Holes are cut into social fabric as members fuck each other over for a bit of breathing room. Women, drugs and guns are the commodities exchanged in this money market.

by Peter Dedes Imprint staff .

In a gang&a world, N.W.A. blare a battery of klieg lights and hoist a motherfuckin’ Sony Handycam.

The profanity and the images of people gettin’ fucked up by guns and by Ice Cube goin’ up in ‘em are just fluttering jabs. Minor tools really. The wrecking ball blows to the body are delivered by the melodic samples. Straight Outta Compton requires the comic relief of humorous musical phrasing.

but wonder what these guys exThe problem is that the song doesn’t require any thought.The pect to do with this album besides tell other people what their title of the book is mentioned and opinions are. G the singer’s opinion is obvious. Complaining can be good, like Fine, I too think that the Muslims went too far in asking for Rushdie’s death, but so what? The music in that song shows ,another problem with the album, The beginning of it constitutes musical plagiarism. If you’ve “Good for what heard Killing Joke’s “The Wait,” you’re going to.get really pissed off at th_ese guys. Back to my earlier point, if you like previous D.R.I., and if you like thrash-speed-death-punk172 KING ST. W., metal, you’ll like this. I’m not expecting a masterpiece from this band, they should do what they do best, but some criticisms transgress all boundaries, regardless of taste. One can’t help, Otherwise, it’s just an unsavory revelation of incestuous family conduct. *The real story behind Straight Outta Compton, though, is that a country can be so willing to give up its rights and freedoms to a police state. N.W.A. has had its shows interrupted by s herrifs departments; its members arrested. “ Tha Police” (fill in the blanks) was the single provoking the controversy; allegedly being a provocation to civil disobedience. Instead, the possessors of a badge and a gun and hence “legitimate” authority a-re the agents provocateurs. Fortunately, the publicity generated has fueled a new distribution deal for Straight Outta Compton. Perhaps some of you unconcerned .dolts don’t feel you have to take responsibility for any of the repression. Maybe it’s about time you got fucked up by some Niggas With Attitude. ,

I

Koestler’s Darkness at Noon; in that case it would be called witicism, but it can also be called whining, like D.R.I’s Thrash Zone.

MONDAY

bad assed

LIVE BANDS

Note: N.W.A.‘s Straight Outto Compton has been banned by A & A Records and Tapes. The FBI also has lodged a protest with N.W.A.‘s record company, Priority/Ruthless Records. Both actions were the responses of the respective parties to alleged racism and intolerance by N.W.A, Four hundred years of repression entitles somebody to be pissed off, doesn’t it?

CLOSED IF NO BAND

FEBRUARi

26’ - $8 ADVANCE

LEE AARON 1 Musicians

MARCH 5 - $3 ADVANCE from Alanah Myles & the Jitters

+ AT THE CIRCUS \

7TUESDAY

1

AM 109 ALL REQUEST TLiESDAYS ’ Cbg&ic

Rqck,: Alternetivd$:-&

Ratin,g Guide: ’

Dance

with

DERECG4OlTEN

,WEDNESDAYi LADIES NITE

Uses of Flowers . 1.. Rating Guides 2. Love Otferings 3. l! Eau de toilet 4. Narcotics rodisiacs-

$y Derek Weiler Imprint staff Avoid

this record

with

- Win

_

Ray Delion’s Wheel of Travel Trips or up to S~,OOO in Cash

-

^” i ,

FRIDAY & ‘SATURDAY -

.’ I

NCE ‘TIL 2 i4JIl. w0dtos0tr ’ No covw tit 9 .

.

like the plague.

Well okay, I suppose I can’t really just leave it at that. I’ve never heard of ectribe 101 (thank heaven for small vours), but “Tell Me When the ver Ended” is the sort of Passable, Ii ely paI&.able dance music that you

just can’t escape these days. Typical ‘tuff, with a bass percussion plus a female l eyboardsbackground, km1 that recalIs the heights of the

&co era (whatever happened to Gloria Gaynor? who cares?). It’s mid-tempo and really has very little going for it For music like this to

be reaUy fun, it has to be completely &r-the-top, like the genius of Kon.

Advance

Tickets

Available

at UW Record

Store

km.

Furthermore, does the world really heedfnv versions of this slop? Be sure to miss it.

312 King

St. W., Kitchener

744-2000


I

1

16 ’ Imprint,

Friday,

February

RECORD REVIEWS

23, 1990

stealing all of the New York Dolls, they never took themselves too seriously. Havana Black have set their sights a little lower, choosing to ape the lifestyle of Guns ‘N’ Roses, and the fashion sense of the’Indian from the Village Pea\ ple. Aside from the somewhat contrived appropriation of Native North American imagery, the other leitmotifs of the press release are drinking, smoking up, and the fact that Havana Black share the same management (Stravinski Brothers] as Guns ‘N’ Roses. I cannot resist quoting a few

Tale of the Wolf,” tells of the origins of their “soul infused rock rhythms,” and their hard drinking yet sensitive lifestyle. You might find the Navajo part hard to believe, but there are enough spelling, grammatical, and syntax errors in the lyrics and press release to support the argument that these boys are indeed “Finish” (sic). by Rhonda Riche Imprint staff According to their elaborate and badly written press release, Havana Black are from a lost tribe of Navajos from Finland. The press release, entitled “The

It’s not that I have anything against cartoony, Scandinavian bands; in fact Hanoi Rocks was one of the freshest bands to emerge in the early eighties. Adopting all off the swaggering mannerisms of Aerosmith and

examples: “Free love, free war, free peace/ Free your knees babe/ Free me babe7 ‘Cause I’m gonna hoo myself.” Here’s another, “Can you feel the thunder in the air?/ The rocket’s moving closer, now it’s over there,” Musically, they are competent enough. The production on this album is very slick. The tunes are carefully crafted pop songs masquerading as something harder with guitar solos and stupid lyrics. Indian Warrior has every thing a carefully packaged album should have: the requisite sensitive ballads (“Sense of Love”], the party anthem (“Hoo

Myself”), and lots and lots of generic filler. Lyrically, they dwell on such subjects as Native North Americans, partying, women, and loneliness. And, of course, they write English in that special way that only the Finns can. I’m sure it’s just a matter of time until these guys have their own cartoon. Who knows, maybe in ten years they could even gain some kind of camp credibility, For now, however, don’t waste your money on this album. Chances are you already have it, ‘cept it’s called Poison or some+h.;wb” L11111~

ADVERTISEMENT

l

My Larry :was obviously- set up Reprinted To the edltor: After a recent incident at Fed Hall, I feel that it is necessary to bar punk-rockers from the premises. They have no class and should be kept from entering a class astablishment. During Friday night, Feb. 8, at your student pub,,,,my boyfriend, Larry, and his ,friends were in the washroom talking when they noticed a punker come in. He had a blonde mohican-style haircut, army boots, and a leather jacket with inch high spikes on the shoulders. It was obvious he was only there to

from Feb/85

Ro:o-m

+s*N

l&t)2

l 3 ITEMS @FOUR COKES _ FREE DELIVERY

MONDAY + NIGHTS ONL

punker had better know that we are inJhe process of taking legal actions against him. How dms assault sound? If someone is reading this to you, punker, it is only fair to warn you that if my boyfriend ever sees you again at Fed Hall or the Turret, he and his friends will make you paydearlyfor this. I can only hope, for your sake, that you have the temporary intelligence to stay away from there for good.

Carol WLU

Feschuk

i Da \

by Peter Decks Imprint stdf

Saturday morning. It’s seven am. and the sun slices underneath the blind. You are already awake and dressed. As soon as you step out the door, you go back inside. Stupid dolt, YOU forgot your sunglasses. Now you’re ready. Driving out of the city, you can see its restless expansion, but there still are parts that are untouched. Pretty suon, there is a queue of automobiles ahead of you, all turning left. I guess you11 have to turn left too. This is where we are going. The parking lot is gravelled but because it’s cold, the moisture from the thaw has hardened the muck into miniature ravines and gullies. In front of what looks like a warehouse is a series of trucks and tents. Southwestern Ontario gypsies sell apples and cider and flowers. There are two doors about a hundred feet apart that let you into the building. If you pick the far door, on your left you11 see a graying Mennonite with stacks of eggs and empty cartons. These are a good buy. Somewhere in the middle, you can’t miss it, are bins and bins of fresh bagels. The pumpernickel ones are really.. . well, you buy some. The smells in this building are friendly. You could have woken up a little later. You could have gone to the supermarket a couple of blocks from your place. A little bit of effort brought you to a different worlc$ really soft and homey. The Lilac Time have this kind of pleasant non-abrasive quality; guitars and voice and drums in a bitter-sweet combination. Rmzdise Circus is a worthwhile acquisition.

FRAN,CE$ 33 University

Large Pizza onl,y $12i99

Imprint,

I saw him leave the building without any questions from the bouncers. Larry ended up in the hospital that night with a badly broken nose and several stiches under his lip. His friend’ almost had broken ribs. We went to the ,poli@ and they said nothing could ‘be done because the punker was outn’umbered and that it sounded like Larry had been at fault for harassing the punker into fighting. ’ I know that Larry and his friends would not start a fight, and, that

cause trouble. Larry asked him what his problem was and who he was trying to impress, but the punker wouldn’t answer and gave my boyfriend a dirty look. Then, after saveral attemps at finding out ’ whether he was there to fight, the punker became violeptly derranged (sic) and they had to hold him from attacking them. When - Larry tried to grab hold of him, the punk punched him several times in the face and kicked his friend in the kidney area. Larry was obviously set-up.

Ave.

STEAK MEATBALL

coLD CUTS -

Medum

SALAD

c EAT-IN

Waterloo,

Ontario

LASAGNA $3.25 13.30 I SPAGHElTl GNOCCHI 83.15 13.16 I RAYIOU $3.16

VEAL SAUSAGE Sw802

E.

-

Ho2

52.00

-

I

Oltves

?ANZEROlTI Extra

l

83.76 83.76

Items

DRIVE-THRU

soup

-

$1 50

INCLUDES: Mozzarella Cheese our famous PI228 Sauce Extra Items: S -75 each Ingredients:

I onions, olives, pineapple

$M0 $ .40

l

TAKE-OUT

- $1.95 - $6.49

PIZZA SLICES 14 INCH PIZZA

746-4111

Pepperoni,

muahraams.

peppers, salami, bacon, 8nchovk8,

hot peppers,

and green

tOm8tOes,

S8Us8Uel

\

ham*

I


mint, Friday,

, F

I

G

U

R

E

0

February

23, 1999

T .

U

IL

CANADIAN

MUSIC. Match these Canadian tunes with their .performers!

No

endorsement

by

artists

is implied

or

intended.

17


18

Imprint,

Friday,

February

BOOKS

23, 1990

Thesiger:

not out of Aftica ter beginning for a spirited boy than a privileged African childhood during the confident Edwardian age? While nine-year-olds in Britain listened to tales of adventure, young Wilfred lived them. “My brother Brian and I watched the Shoan armies as they went north to give battle to Negus Mik&4 and his Wollo hordes,” he writes. “All were armed - some with rifles, others with spears, while nearly all wore swords and carried shields.! Not long after, the future vagabond and his brother were sent to boarding school in England

The Life of My Choice by Wilfred Thesiger Fontana 463 pages

by John Mason Imprint staff Wilfred Thesiger was born in lune 1910 in a round, mudbuilding in Addis Ababa. His father was the British Legation Minister to Abyssinia (now Ethopiaj, and his mother seems to have had a knack for prophetic understatement. “My mother,” says Thesiger early in his autobio“always maintained graphy, that the first words I said were ‘Go yay,’ which meant ‘Go. away.“’ Thesiger has been saying and doing that very thing in a big way for more than half a tentury. His adventures as an exlorer and soldier, in the Pegendary tradition of Sir Richard Burton and T.E. Lawrence, ace recorded in his books Arabian Sands (1959), The Marsh Arabs (1964) and The Last Nomad (1980). These celebrated works are distinguished by a direct and bone-dry style that balances Thesiger’s luxuriantly romantic relish and respect for traditional tribal people’s and desolate places. The Life of My Choice says goodbye to all that and good riddance to the 20th century and its airships, land vehicles and instant communications, which destroyed the silence and threaten a world Thesiger 4aw just in time. j

If you’ve Paintens

He refused Waugh’s request to accompany him on an expedition among the touchy Danakil. “Had he come,” Thesiger writes menacingly, “I suspect only one of us would have returned.” During the next 50 years, Thesiger repeatedly put his life at risk. His safaris into unmapped regions were frequently threatened by bandits and tribespeople who had a tendency to kill and castrate strangers. On the staff of a British district commission in the Sudan, he was regularly called on to shoot cattle-killing lions. He did so on foot, sharing great dangers

Thesigey: they broke the mold when they made him

Mr. Mxee Jun Now 77, this sun-creased survivor of courted hardships and invited dangers spends most of his time in northwestern Kenya, near the village of Maralal. Living simply in a mud-caulked house with a distant view of the Great Rift Valley escarpment, the local Samburu and Turkana tribespeople call Thesiger “Mzee Juu,” the Great One. Should he die among them they will give him the customary funeral: the body is tossed down the escarpment for the hyenas. Passersby would then throw stones at the spot until a cairn arose over the remaining bones. . The traditional simplicity of such an earthly send-off seems to match the very nature of the man. “The most important thing

considered running your own business Plw-, where you get B,..

this rammer,

to remember,” Thesiger says, “is that when I did my journeys’ I did them the only way they could be done, by camel or on foot.” He wrote his booksin the same unhurried fashion, patiently putting. one incident after another, savoring the landscape, the history and the lore. , As well as any travel writer of the 19th and 20th centuries, Thesiger conveys the explorers’ bond of shared solitude. He shows human nature in its crucible, including the elements of savagery and the instinct for, hospitality’ which flour%is.hes best in the most hospitable terrain. The Life of My Choice leaves no doubt that Thesiger had plenty to choose from. What bet-

than dkover

where, he recalls, “as English boys who had barely heard of cricket we were natural targets.” Classmates branded him a liar when he told them of warriors and lion hunts. Rejected, he withdrew into primal memories of Abyssinia. . Thesiger did not return to his birthplace until 1930. Haile Selassie, a friend of his father’s, invited him to attend his coronation. The feudal pageantry of the occasion has been described with condescending vividness by Evelyn Waugh, then a correspondent for Fleet Street. By contrast, Thesiger notes sadly that during his absence of eleven years “the ageold splendor of Abyssinia” had been fading. The Emperor’s bodyguard wore khaki; the palace secretaries were in tailcoats. Thesiger met the celebrated author of ViIe Bodies and found him “foppish and petulant.”

with villagers spears.

armed

only

During WWII he fought Italians in Ethopia; in Libya he took part in raids on German encampments and communications as part of a jeep-mounted SAS guerrilla unit. Thesiger’s greatest adventures came after the war in the vast deserts of southern Arabia, where for five years he traveled with the Bedouin. They receive his highest praise: “I aknew I could not match them in physical endurance, but, with my family background’ Etont Oxford, the Sudan Political Service,. I did perhaps think I s would match them in civilized behaviour.” That they do not make people like Thesiger anymore is obvious. That men like Thesiger were always as scarce as water in the Sahara is gloriously evident in his proud and court!y autobiography.

REG HARTT PRESENTS

I

’ lialiucinogenic ... sophisticated . . . witty . . . ribald . . . jazzy . .. jivey . . . brilliant! So much splendid technique . . . so many lunatii: jokes . . . at least one attack on a cushy backside pw cartoon . . . in such quantity it was bewildering!” - THE GLOBEAND MAIL. Jz l

SLmR BUSINES$

OPPORTUNITY.,.

l

PLUS... Qxidified trainers with 8 bueiness track

PLUS... 33%* MM

royalty than our competitork..

Consider

Pa@era

the following

1. Tbwn of Oabills T 2. City of Midmmga 3. City ofBram@n

Plus”

franchise

l

If you are consider@ a business Painters Plti adda up!

opportunity

_

last time

Reg

,

regular patrons.” - Ticket Seller, Princess Cinema.

7. CiQ Of TbroatO 8. CSy ofkr-*h 9. Tbwn of Pickerin& mwn of Aju

thie ~umraer,

Obtain an application fern your campus placement today! Don’t delay, all offers are made by Mar& 1.

“The

was in town we turned away some of our’

areaa:

4. City of Etobbka 6. City of NorthYorlr 6. City of York/ Borough ofEatYork

“Hartt has assembled an impressive retrospective, it‘s a feast of cartoons!” - fORONTOSIAR

record...

PLUS... 4* timee MORE area per fkanchise than our competitors,..

FOUR- iiOUR FEAST!

you will find that

office and forward

it

Princess Clnema 6 Princess St. W., Waterloo. 885-2950

with

each night at the Princess Cinema and The Record Store in


Athenas

Warriors

Goodman leads, team to no. 2 ranking-

Brilliant Warrior

Hockey

by Peter Brown Imprint etaff The playoffs will be no snoozer for the Warriors, if last Friday night’s regular season finale against the fourth-place Western Mustangs is any early indication. Led by the inspired goaltending of Mike Bishop and the stalwart defensive work and timely scoring of fifth-year captain John Goodman, this hockey team stormed back from a third period two-goal deficit to score three times and win. The Warriors finish up with just about the best record in team history, 17-4-l. The team began their playoff quest for the CIAU championship last night when they travelled to Windsor to play thf Lancers, 9-6 first-round winner! over Brock on Tuesday night Games two and, if necessary, three will will be back here at the Columbia Icefield on Sunday at 230 pm and Tuesday at 7:30 pm. The cross-town rival Laurier Golden Hawks will be enjoying home-ice this weekend against the upstart Guelph Gryphons, who toppled third-place Western 5-2 in the quarter-final. Now, back to Friday’s game. Waterloo had already clinched second place, and a loss to Western could only hurt their momentum going into the playoffs. This game didn’t mean anything. Tell that to the captain of the team+ It was a storybook ending

A Cakehead

Bis.hop, saves Black% bacon a for Goodman, who assisted on Jamie Maki’s tying goal, and scored the winner himself four minutes later. “It’s appropriate that the winning goal should be scored by John Goodman, who’s graduating this year. . . the captain of the team, and that he should score the winning one in the last league game,” commented coach Don McKee. “I’m hoping he’s got another one in there in order to get us into the nationals. He’s a workaholic on the ice, and he excites the crowd with his play.” Credit must be’ given, though, to the Mustangs, especially goalie Stephen Titus and the entire UWO defence. This is a team that _ I played well enough to win. Almost.

I

It took until the 3rd perbd for John Goodman (no. 12) and the Warriors to solve Mustang goalkeep Stephen Titus. UW takes on Windsor this weekend In a &game dlvlslon semi-flnal se+ photo by Peter Brown I-.

Sure, Western was in the playoffs, but they were fighting with Windsor and Brock for a home game in the first round. The real key for Western was They were fighting with. WaterTitus between the pipes as he loo too, as neither the’stangs nor turned away many UW scoring the Warriors were interested in ’ chances, But, still, those chances playing patty-cake hockey. were becoming more frequent The roughing started .early in: and UW could begin to sense a the first period when Steve Riturning point. chard and Pat Daly registered With 1:06 left in the first, that disagreement with a couple of oint came, in the form of a Western players and all four parr4?estern penalty. Unfortunately, ticipants were sent to the box. the game turned against WaterThe score board’s dance card loo. The UWU defence continued was full, and play continued to stave off the pressing Warrior with three skaters each. forwards, and with 20 seconds WateI’loo gained a man-advan’ on the first period clock, cleared tage a minute later after a Westthe puck to a Mustang near cenern infraction, but the Mustangs ter ice. were playing excellbnt fundaThe lone Warrior back, demental hockey: checking well fenceman Ian Pound struggled to and concentrating on clearing get into position against this the puck. Time and again, the unshorthanded menace and derdogs stymied the Warriors. skidded and slipped down. Sud-

spl&

a Western

denly, Bishop faced a two-onzero, and had no chance. The Mustang glanced at his teammate just inside of the blueline and blasted a slapshot between the all-star’s pads. Needless to say, the sizable Western contingent went wild. The second period began with Western still one man short, &d soon another as they received two minors. UW continued to press nervously, and soon allowed another Western breakaway, thip one brickwalled by Bishop. ’ But Titus was the one with the real workout, as Waterloo started to shake the dust off of their hockey sticks. The frustration was starting to show in the . form of dumb penalties and

below par play. Even sharpshooter Tony Crisp was a tad flustered. While shorthanded, he stole the puck at center ice and broke clear of a defenceman only to shoot it wide left. Later in the period, John Williams missed an open net, and both Goodman and Pat Daly had great chances. In total, UW outshot the ‘Stangs 14-5 in that frame. The score after two was still 1-O. Waterloo continued to heat up in the third, but was repeatedly cooled by the icy-perfect performance of Stephen Titus. Western sensed their fortune and pressed back to the UW end, swarming around the Waterloo net. Mustang Rob Kingshott poked the puck underneath Bishop, who promptly sat on it to stop play. The referee choked on the whistle, though, and Kingshott was able to free the puck and club it into the net. Western fans were ecstatic with their team’s 2-0 lead early in the third. Off-setting penalties meant that each team had four skaters now, and Waterloo knew that the only way past this ironclad backstop was pressure. They stormed the purple zone, Pound passing to Richard, and’Richard to Clark Day, who has only three goals this season. Day tried to maneuver around Western defenceman Chris Penman and couldn’t, so he decided to go through him instead, making a powerful rush into the Titus’ crease. The puck crossed the goal line a split second before Titus, Penman, and Day, and the Continued

page 20

on

cliffhang&r

UW 2 baskets sho.rt of 3-game..sbveep Warrior

Basketball

by Rich NichoI Imprint staff Some people think that one measly little basket .doesn’t count for much when it comes to a basketball game. Try telling that to the Waterloo Warriors.

In other cageaction Wednesday, Brock thumped Laurier 8865 and Guelph knocked the stuffing out of Windsor, 100-64, The Warriors were reluctant to enter Alumni Hall in London, with flashbacks of two horrifying blowouts last season. During league play, the Mustangs annihilated Waterloo, 90-68, and Guelph embarrassed the black and gold, 74-48, in the semi-finals of the OUAA West Final

Lakehead

81

~waterlcm _

79

Waterloo

75

Lakehead

74

Western

79

Waterloo

78

In the second-last week of league play, UW lost a squeaker up north Friday night to the Lakehead Nor’Westers, 81-79; won the rematch the following evening 75-74, and then fell at the short end sf a 79-78 cliffhanger this past Wednesday night at Wesfern ‘against 1the I ‘Stangs. I b

Four Tournament. Western, boasting the number-one rank in the nation and an 11-2 record, is guaranteed at least a tie for first in the West and the right to host the division Final Four. Guelph (10-3) is the only squad that can match the while Waterloo and ‘Stan@, Bkock (both, 7-6) are tied for

third. The Nor’Westers, currently 4-8, are longshots for fifth in the West if they can take both games of a weekend doubleheader with McMaster (6-6). Windsor (4-g) is battling with Lakehead for the sixth and final

clock and UW down by two-with possession, the Warriors failed to bury one for the tie. Waterloo sophomore Andy Zienchuk led all scorers with 25 points, making g-of-3 from

Sunday’s game same, although showed a more court. Waterloo well in hand and points inside the

was much the both teams -balanced front had the game were up by five final minute of

because termined yet

Q US

- McCrae

and a one-hourholdup on- the tarmac, and as a result were late for supper; Nevertheless, Waterloo put on a good performance in a game that was a toss-w all the

the opeiing half with many players on both squads capitalizing. Waterloo led by a deuce at the break, 40-38, The second stanza saw John Bilawey of Waterloo, and Teff Bverlev and Mike Lalonde of -the fior?#esters put forth some high octane shooting. With 12 sticks left on the game

kexpert John Lajs sixth rainbow lb ,six feet behind iDbl1 the Nor’Wesling range. ran out the

16-pain% Telford n&l ripped down”-+ along with RonB*ldYl Troyak rounded @+t t)

The overaIl

3nt win

for

&

more from the field. ; “I thought the boys h&3 the first game realiy well in terms of how miserable the trip was,” commented McCtiae.

lsogot four poured in 14 ‘&

‘~~bmtinued

on page 20


20

Imprint,

Friday,

, SPORTS

23, 1990

February

Warriors

B-ball

continued

ACADEMICCAREERS

IN MANA6EMENT AND BUSINESSADMI.NISTRAlION All

you need is a Ph.D. Degree from

-Candidates have a Bachelor and/or in Engineering,

l

a leading

university

Master-Degree Mathematics,

Science

For further infcmmtion contact or call: School of Business Administration The University of Western Ontario London, Ontario, N6A 3K7 Telephone: (519) 661-3721

still

from

page

1SJ

points before fouling out, while Zienchuk and Bilawey hooped 13 points apiece, mostly at the perimeter. Warrior big man Braley netted an even ten points and rookie sensation Chris Moore was the “chairman of the boards” with nine rebounds. The

in 3rd

top scorer for Lakehead was Laplante, with a scorching 6-of-13 btlcketfest from treyland, as part of a 22-point night and II assists. The

last

game of the regular will be (Saturday] afternoon the towering Guelph at 2 pm in the PAC.

for the Warriors

season

tomorrow against Gryphons

’ OUAA Basketball 1 Banner pay Guelph GryphonsP vs. Waterloo Warriors Saturday, February 24 2:00 p.m. at PAC Televised on CHCH - 11 J

Athena

Basketball

Al Folliott’s Pro Sports Report Will return

next week THE

COMMERCIAL TAVERN l l l l l

Mw

286/l 2MHr

640K of RAM 1.2Mb floppy drive 20Mb 60ms hard drive AT controller 81 MGA

‘MW 386SX

286 l 12” mono monitor 6 101 keyboard

$11 oooo .

.

, MW 386

l 386SX/1-6 M’Hz 01 MbofRAM l 1.2 Mb floppy drive l 40 Mb 28ms hard drive l AT controller 4% MGA l 12” mono monitor l 101 keyboard

386/20 MHz l lMbofRAM l

1.2 Mb floppy drive 40 Mb 28ms hard drive AT controller & MGA + 12” muno monitor 9 101 keyboard l l

LIMITED

J

cont’d

Continued from page 19 goal counted. The home crowd awoke with a roar; the deficit was cut in half with over 15 minutes left. That one goal did two things: it removed Titus’s jinx on the Warriors, and it informed Western that they had to start working I because this game was far from over. Both teams pumped up the intensity of their play i&mediately, but it was Waterloo who could smell blood and Titus who could smell his shorts. At 7:20, UW struck again. This time, Jamie Maki scored, assisted by Goodman and Ken Buitenhuis. The game was tied 2-2 and the rafters raged with UW cheering. Minutes later, Waterloo was shorthanded again,‘ and it was Bishop’s turn to star, saving one Iwith his glove, one .with his pads, and a couple off of his lumber. This penalty killed, it was time for history. A rested lohn Goodman vaulted through the door onto the ice to resume even-strength and took a Landry Smith pass at stride at center ice, He motored over the blueline and fired, blowing one between the pads of Titus, and bulging the twin;. It was 11:29; it had taken UW seven minutes to come back with three straight goals. More fisticuffs were to follow, and the remaining eight minutes were made interesting by rarely being even-strength. Both teams had late chances. With five minutes remaining, Crisp took advantage of the spacious accomniodations provided by a three-on-three to elude his co& erage and make the Western goalie play Twister. But the Mustang defenceman was still close enough to force Crisp wide. This is just one highlight of the game’s end-to-end finish.

H

r 7

OUAA Hockey Playoff8 West division sembfinal game

QUANTITIES

LANCERS VS WATERLOO

CMSH VEGAS SATURDAYm MARCH 8EAUTIFUL

301 KING STREET EAST KITCHENER 578-6930 BY UNIVERSITY

OF WATERLOO

2

WINSOR

MicroWay Computer & MANAGED

Hockey

l

s20sooo

$1 6250°

OPERATED

I

CHCH-TV will be on-.hand to film the game live and UW will be having another banner contest at the game, with the winners to receive free dinners. Waterloo returns to action this Tuesday with an 8 pm home game in the OUAA West quarter-finals against probably either Brock, McMaster, or Lakehead.

ALUMNI

3,lSSO

DOWNTOWN

MARYHILL

648-2644

i

$6.0'0

Columbia Sunday 230

Icet ield Feb. 2S pm.

Game 3 (if necessary) at the Icefield Tues. Feb. 27,7:30 pm,


c

SPORTS

Imprint,

Friday,

February

23, 1990

A

\

Warriors% pool talents

- Athletes of

for 6th at 6lJAA’s

’ the week

the weekend was Jason Krupp, who set the tone for the Warriors. Krupp had been expected to swim a fast time, but 1:56.89 in the 200 m free was exceptional, his eighth place finish a bonus, This was how Waterloo started toward a sixth-place finish in the team standings, just twelve points out of fourth. Krupp continued his success by placing eighth in the 100 m fly, but his best race was the 200 m fly, where he finished fifth. His time, ikO9.72, was just two one-hundredths of a second off the team record.

Swimming by Jeff Slater Imprint staff Laurentian University hosted the OUAA swim championships this past weekend. Assembled at the Olympic Gold pool, home to double-gold medallis t Alex Baumann, were 200 of the finest male university swimmers the province had to offer. Waterloo entered a 16-member cant ingent, who figured to fight four other teams to place just behind perennial powers Toronto, McMas ter and Western. Coach John Oesch said “I am ecstatic at (Waterloo’s) results,” said coach John Oesch. “Everyone performed personal best times and the dedication throughout the season showed, especially in the performances of Brad Oesch and Greg Pye.” Toronto came away with their 30th consecutive OUAA title, but the excitement of really fast swimming was supplied by one swimmer from Macand another from Laurentian. Stephen Merker was named swimmer of the meet for his triple gold medal performance, which included an OUAA record swim of 15:36 minutes in the 1500 metre freestyle. Darcy Wallingford won both breaststroke races and erased his existing provincial standard in the 100 m with a time of 1~13.14 min. Waterloo’s first swimmer of

“everyone performed personal best times and the dedication throughout the season showed.” - Coach John Oesch Greg Pye’s co-op placement in Sudbury worked to his advantage in the~l5m m free. Having trained with Laurentian team for the past six weeks, Pye was able to stay with one of his training partners throughout the gruelling race and ultimately place sixth by defeating the Voyageur. The tables were turned in the 400 m free however. Pye finished tenth with his usual gutsy swim. He gained a second tenth-place finish in the 200 m fly to complete a rather demanding schedule of events. Dave Dineen and Kevin McDonald, Waterloo’s backstroke specialists, have seen remarkably similar seasons come to similar fruition. Both are team clowns

and cheerleaders, and both had to train during their fall work terms to enable them to swim as quickly as they did. Dineen and McDonald placed 12th and 13th in the 200 m back and returned the next day to place 15th and 14th in the 100 m. Both also posted spectacular relay swims. Brad Oesch placed 12th in both the 200 m and 400 m individual medley races. Graduating senior Steve Head fought off a sudden injury to place 15th in the 100 m flyand supply some leadership to the young Warriorquad. Jeff Budau drove himself to a 15th place finish in the 400 .m IM. Budau was able to break the five minute barrier with a confident effort. The majority of Waterloo’s points were not scored in individual events but in the relays. The 800 m free relay was Waterloo’s strongest. The teams placed seventh and ninth respectively. Oesch, Krupp, Dineen and Pye combined for Waterloo’s first sub-eight swim in five years. The B-team of Head, Mark Goodwin, Jeff Budau and James Sieffert won their closely contested heat to consolidate their position. The 200 m-medley relay of McDonald, Chris Cupidio, Head and Scott Whyte set Waterloo’s only team record of the meet with a 1:52.66 clocking. They placed 10th while the B-team of Mike Hoehn, Graham Stringer, Goodwin and Brian Rounhlev ed-ged into the points at 16th place. v----d

TARA LASSEL - Volleyball Athena volleyball captain Tara Lassel has been selected the University of Waterloo and I McGinnis Female Athlete of the Week. Tara is a third-year ecoiromics student from Waterloo, Ontario. Tara averaged a 40 per cent kill ratio and a 99 per cent serving ratio over the Athena’s three games last week. She is the number-one blocker and a driving force, putting in strong offensive and defensive performances for the team. Tara is one of the most consistent players/diggers over the season. ?JW will be hosting“ the OWIAA Volleyball Championships this weekend, begin&g at 12:OO noon on Friday and 1t:[30 am on Saturday and Sunday.

JOHN GOODMAN - Hockey + Warrior hockey captain John Goodman has been selected the University of Waterloo and McGinnis Male Athlete of the Week. John is a fifth-year sociology student from Kitchener, Ontario. John scored the game-winning goal late in the third period as the Warriors downed the West-. ern Mustangs 3-2. John led the team in hits and set up the tying goal. In addition to his offensive exploits, he wad a standout defensively (both even-strength and short-handed). John has scored a career-high 40 points this season, and has previously been selected Male Athlete of the Week for his tremendous efforts and contribution to the Warriors’outatanding season this year.

HOURS: Men-Thur: 11 am to 12 Midnight. Fri & Sat: 11 am to 2 am. Sun: 12 Noon to 12 Midnight.

Take-Out

WE DELIVER LUNCH

& DINNER

and.Deilvery

894-1515

2399 Kingsway Dr. (at Franklin) Kitchener 363 King Street North (at Columbia) Waterloo

LATE NIGHT AT QUICKLY%

.

lane

DESIGNER PANTY HOSE GermanAtr~lan.

COUPON

REDEEMABLE

1 FREE ORDER

GARLlC

TEOOIES reg. sm.09 ....................... LADIES EEL SKIN WALLETS reg $69 99 PANTIES reg 84.00 13~4 ......

FOR

OF

req. to $20 ....

$1 l a .

.. .@24-

0811 .........*24a # e8. 3

for

*s**

BREAD

Valid on orders of $10.00 or more NOT

~IIIIIIIIIIIIIWIIIIIIDIIIIIIIIIIII

VALID IN COMBINATION WITH ANOTHER OFFER, ONE COUPON PER\IISIT.

I

,

HfJUAS

4

21

41 KING STREET NORTH WATERLob 725-0261 Tues,Wed & Sat 10-6, Thurs & Frr 10 9; Closed Mondays


4

Vatsit,y :.: :., :$#g&j$g;V+&.

scoreboard

._: :,

:

:

Future UW games Fri.,Sat.,Sun. Feb. 232425 OWIAA Championships at Waterloo

: :

McMaster Laurier Windsor Guelph Brock

OUM

west

.,

.

: :,

12..10...2,.20 12...7...5..14

12.*.0.,.6..12 12...4...0...8

12...3...9...6, 12...0..12...0

[7)7.

-

Standings as of Feb. 19 West Division G...W..,L.....F .....A...P Western 12..10...2...972...842..20 Guelph lZ...Q...3...907,..768..18 Watarloa l2...7...5...847...875..14 McMaster 12...6...6...989...95!%~12 Brock 12...6~..6...940...939**12 12.,.4...0...892...84...8 Lakehead Windsor 12...4...8...944;.1043...8 Laurier 12...2..10...896..1023...4

CIAU Men’s Vollayball Rankings (as of Feb. 20) (11 I. Manitoba Bisons (2) 2. Level Rouge et Or (4) 3. Calgary Dinosaur@ (31 4. Saskatchewan Huskies (5) 5. Waterloo warriors (6) 6. UBC Thunderbirds (7) 7. Sherbrooke Vert et Or (@ 8. Victoria Vikings (8) ft. Alberta Golden Bears (IO)IO. Dalhousie TigErs

Final Standings ’ West Division M...W...L..P B&k 14..12,.,2..24 Windsor 14..11...3..22 Lakehead 14..10...4..20 Western l3.A...5.*16 McMasler l4...6...8..l2 14...4..10...8 Laurier 13...2..11...4 Guelph Waterloo . 1&.3..32...4 East Dlvhioa M,.*W...L..P York 10..10...0,.20 Ottawa 10...8~.3..16 Toronto 10.,.6...4..12 Carleton 10...3...7...6 Queen’s 10...3,..7...6 Ryersoa lO...O..lO...O SN. Feb. 17 mulf Lakehesd 3, Waterloo 0 (15-2, 15-6, 15-4) Lakehead 3, Waterloo 1 (7-15. 15-8, 15-7, 15-4)

l wFoa:

OUEhy&f

Flta: . Windsor g, Brock 6 Guelph 5, Western 2 McGill 5, Toronto 4 York 8, Concordia 2

10...7...3..14

l1...6...5..12 11...6...5..12 10...5...5..10

11...1..10...2 11...1..10...2

Campus Ret .u,pdate -

East Division G...W..,L ....F.....A..,P 17..15...2..1637..1331..30 17..14...3..1461.,1207..28 17..10...7..1498..1423..20 17...5..12..1519..1618.~10 17...3..14..1244,.1408...6

Concordia Biaho ‘s McGi PI Ottawa Carlet on

Central Division G,.,W...L....F.....A...P 18..11...5..1338..1201..22 18..11...7.,1496..1340..22 18...7...9..1265..1315..‘14 16...4..12..1215..1435...8 17...4..13..1379..1714...8

by Colleen Lichti Imprint etaff

Toronto Lauretitian Queen’s York Ryerson

Fri. Feb. 16 raault Lakehead 81, Waterloo 79 Sat. Feb. 17 raault Waterloo 75, Lakehead 74 Wad. Feb.’ 21 raault Waterloo at Weatern -

Fri. Feb. 16 result Lakehead at Waterloo Sat. Feb. 17 raauit Lakehead 61. Waterloo 46 Wed. Feb. 21 result Guelph at Waterloo Future UW games Sat. Feb. 24 Waterloo at McMaster, 8:OODm I ClAU Women’s Basketball Ra6kinga fas of Feb. 201 1: Calgary Dinosaurs 2. Laurentian Voyageurs 3. Regina Cougars 4. Lethbridge Pronghorns 5. McMaster Marauders 6. Victoria Vikettes (7j 7. Winnipeg Lady Wesmen (8) 8. Lakehead Nor’Westers (9) 9. Bishop’s Gaiters (-110. Western Lady Mustangs .

East Division G.+.W...L...P -12..12...0..24

Laurentian Toronto Ottawa Queen’s York Carleton Ryerson

‘Future UW g&s Fri. Feb. 24 OUAA West final: Western at Waterloo

ht. Feb. 17 ramulta Toronto’ 16, RMC 2 Windsor 5, Brock 4 Western S..Guelph 0 Sm. Feb. 18 raaulta Laurier 5, Windsor 1 Bmck 10, Guelph 7 UQTR 5, Laurentian 3

Standings as of Feb. 19 West Division G...W...L...P Lake head 13..11...2..22 M&faster 13..11...2..22 Brock 12...8...4..16 Western 12...7...5..14 Laurier 13...6...7..12 Windsor 13...5...8..10 Waterloo 11...1..10...2 Guelph 13...1..12...2

CIAU Women’s Volleyball Rankings (as of Feb. 20) (1) 1. Victoria Vikettes (3) 2. Regina Cougars (41 3. Manitoba Bisons (2) 4. UBC Thunderbirds ($1 5. Calgary Dinosaurs (5) 6. Saskatchewan Huskies York Yeowomen (8) 8. Lava1 Rouge et Or [9) 9. Ottawa C&e-Gees (10) 10. Alberta Pandas

Fri, Feb. 16 result Waterloo 3, Windsor I [end of regular season) Tues. Feb. 20 raault OUAA West semi-final: Waterloo 3, Laurier 0

OUAA Wegt div. playoff - game 1 [beat of 3) ’ Waterloo at Windsor Future ww galwa Sun. Feb. 25 OUAA West div. layoff - game 2 Windsor at Water P00. 2:30 pm Tues. Feb. 27 (if necessary) I OUAA West div. playoff - game 3 , Windsor at Waterloo, 7:30 pm I If Waterloo win8 series: 1Thurs. or Fri. Feb. 29 OF 30 OUAA West final - game 1 (best of 3) Waterloo at Laurier (if Laurier wins semi-final) 5 CIAU Hockey Rankings (r of Feb. 20) (2) 1. Calgary Dinosaurs (5) 2. W8terioo Wuriora (1) 3. Alberta Golden Bears (4) 4. UQTR Les Patriots (51 5. Moncton Aiglea Bleus (7) 6. Acadia Axemen (6) 7. Laurisr Golden Hawks (9) 8. Regina Cougars (-1 9. UBC Thunderbirds f8)lO. McGiJl Redmen othu

,_' ,.

p-ast Division M...W...L...P 10..10.~.0..20 Queen’s Toronto 10...‘/*..3..14 York 10...6...4..12 Ryerson 10...3...7...6 Laurentian 10...2...8..‘.4 10...2...8,..4 RMC

muit

22

.,

western

Ernst Division G...W...E.T,...F .. ..A...P 22..15...5..2..129...73..32 UQTR Ottawa 22..13...8..1..108...91..27 York 22..13...8..1..102...94..27 22.,12.,.8..2...93...71*.26 McGill 22..10..12..0..113..100..18 Toronto Concordia 22...9..13..0...#...78..18 22...8..14..0...85..325..16 Queen’s Ryeraon 22...7..15..0...78..137..14 Fri. Feb. 18 result Waterloo 3, Western 2 (end of regular season] F&

: :. <..

Final Standings West Division M...W...L...P Waterloo 12..12...0..24

Fld Standinns Weot Divi&n G...W...L..T ....F....A...P 22..19...3..0..16Q.,.57..38 Lautier 22..17...4..Z.122...~,,25 w~tarlao 22..12...9..1..101,,.95..25 Windsor 22..11...9..2.;.99...86..24 Western 22..10..12,.0..102..100..20 Guelph 22,..9..11..2..128..126*.20 BFlXk Laurentian 22...3..19..0.,.70..160...6 22...2..20..0...52..177...4 RMC

T~ux~.

.:"

I_

Sunday, Febiuary 25 Level three soccer referee clinic, 9-5 pm, MC 4064 Monday, February 26 Final entry for the international singles squash tournament for -Inen and women, PAC 2039 Wednesday, February 28 International singles squaeh. tournament meeting, 4:45 pm, PAC 1001 Thursday, March 1 Men’s basketball playoff meeting, 4:30 pm

Future uw fu8as

Sat. Feb. 24 Guelph at Waterloo, ~00 pm CIAU Men’s Basketball Rankiap (u of Feb. 20) (3) 1. Victoria Vikings (41 2. UBC Thunderbirds [l] 3. Western Ontario Mustangs (2) 4. St. Fr8nCis Xavier X-Men (51 5. Alberta Golden Bears (7) 6. Concordia Stingers (61 7. Calgary Dinosaurs (10)8. Guelph Gryphons (91 9. UPEI Panthers (8] 10. Brandon Bobcats

Friday, March 2 Final entry for the mixed volleyball tournamefit, 3:OO pm, PAC 2039 Outer’s Club Coffee House, 8:00 pm, The Grad House

._ - - Monday, February 26 is last day to sign up for the Campus Recreation International Singles Squash Tournament. Entry forms can be picked up at the PAC, office 2039, before I:00 pm, The cost is $4/person. The tournament is open to both men and women, and it will be held the weekend of March 3 and 4.

‘mm SALI

HtLP

Formal

dress: classic style, black velvet and lace. Appropriate for Grad and other f’ormal occasions. Medium size, $100. call 884-0324.

Whole

Submarines

3.29

2.29

Garden Salad Ceasar Salad 2.99

Pepperoni Pizza

l-

1.99

Veggie Sub 4.39

1Roast Beef Corned Beef Pastrami .I Meatball

2.8? Double

I

I I

1 Super Assorted

{double meat)

1978 Chevy Nova in good condition, Best offer call 888-4610. Speak with Karen only or after 500 call 846-9570.

Half

5.19 - 3.3

Meat

1 Extra Cheese

1.95 0.55

Salad Dressings

1

Creamy Ceasar French Italian tight Italian

, SIRVlClS I

Bike ~ppti. Can’t get those Strange noises? No brakes? someone who can help. Does for a great price! i.e. student Ron 747-2330.

0.95 0.3

9

Sub Toppings Cheese, Lettuce, onions, Tomatoes, Mushrooms, Green Peppers, Hot Peppers Green Olives, Dill Pickles

LJ

Gary’s Moving - man w/small cube van and appliance cart available weeknights, weekends - $30/hr in Kitchener-Waterioo; out-of-town extra - Gary 746-7 160.

Sub Sauces-

Light Italian, French, Mustard, Honey Mustard, Dijon Extra 1 Detivery

butside

free delivery

area)

gears? I know great work rates. Call

SUBSHACK Waterloo location

pepperoni only

or pizza) SUBSHACK Waterloo location

only

Attention Cambridge students. Summer jobs available outdoors. Call Paul 8% 0400. Wanted, eight mini-bus drivers for Campus Day, Tuesday March 13,19?30. Must have “F” class drivers license and attend a brief orientation session on March 8, 1990. Salary $6.00 per hour. Rease telephone Gail Ruetz in the Visitors Reception Centre, Optometry, room 306 ai extension 3614.

WANTBD

WPIWO

Prices do not inqlude tax

-

(assorted, ham, salami, pepperoni or pizza)

Stratford students I am hiring bright, enthusiastic individuals who enjoy painting and live in the Statford area. Wages negotiable. Call Paul 656-3405.

Attention: Brighton/Trenton students. Outdoor summer jobs with Student Painters. For more information call Tim (416) 577-6439.

Glmmnt

Student painters. Apply noi for a summer job in Mississauga. Competitive wages offered. For more information call Gavin at 569-3245. For all other areas cal I 856-602 1.

Tax returns for students. $10 free pickup and delivery. Prompt service. Call Cam 725-9167, Jeff 747-0367.

Publica~, a Canadian 8 publishing firm is hiring fzzmpus reprqsent@v@a. wrt diverse experienceand earn escts~cash. SalarisS & incentives. Call Monte Perlman - 514385-6947.

. marketing

WANTED

Summer jobs. Springtime Garden Centres Limited is hiring retail salespersons. No experience necessary. enthusiasm essential. Information and application available at the Career Services, room 1115, Needles Hall.

Word prowsing. thesis,

reaumeb,

Will type essays, ettG. Letter

quality

priht.

Q+campus delivery & pickup. CaI Sharon 656-3387 after 5:oO pm. Word Processing Services. Term papers, reports, resumes etc. Letter quality at competitive rates. WordPerfect 5.0. Call 746-5217. Experienced typist wil+ type anything. Reasonable rates. Fast efficient service. Westmount-Erb area. Call 886-7153.


CLASSIF.lED

: Imprint,

Friday,

February

23, 1990

23

rfled Ads I

0

\ Rate- XI words for 9200 IOU fbr each extra word. Non-students* 20 words for 540°F I 25” for each ektra word.

FRIDAY,

FEBRUARY

25

Film: “Firewords” (about feminist writers), today at 2130 pm. in the IS. lounge, PAS 1101 - everyone welcome.

Payable in advance! Deadline: 5:00 pm, Monday, prior to publication.

.

MONDAY,

FEBRUARY

26

Dr. John Jaworsky, director of the Watertoo-Laur~er Centre for Soviet Studies, examines “Ethnicity and Nationalism in the Soviet Union”. Kitchener Public Library at 12:OO noon today. Red Cross Blood Donor Clinic - C-C. today between IO:00 am. and 400 pm, The sponsoring group is the Physics Society, ‘Please eat before you donate.

35 years experience;

.95 d.s.p. typewritten; $1.25 d.s.p. Word Processor. Erb and Westmount area. Call 743-3342. Typing. Professional Word Processing. Reports, thesis, letters, resumes, etc. Reasonable rates. Changes available. Call Heather at 888-6417. Fast, professional word processing by University Grad (English). Grammar, spelling, corrections available. Laser printer. Suzanne, 886-3857.

Three bedroom townhouse for rent, Available May, with option to take over lease. Located at 74 Churchill St. number 2, 15 minute walk to University of Waterloo. Call Basat 747-3875. Cool, large basement for rent May 1 August 31, 20 minute walk to campus, across from liquor, beer, grocery, and laundry. l/2 bathroom, own entrance, microwave, barbecu@. Rent $265 a month. Bev or Janet”746-3 148. Rent here summer 1990, wash/dry, micro, VCR, a/c. 5 bedroom, 2 bedroom, 5 minute bike. Group rates, Jeff, Jason

Word Processing, Fast, accurate and letter quality. Grammar and spelling checked. Free pickup and delivery. Call Diane, 576-I 284.

747-2114.

“Words” - professional typing services offered 7 days a week. Work guaranteed. Call 746-6746. P/U & delivery available.

$l’lO/month. Summer 1990.4 bedroom apartment, semi-furnished, laundry, new carpet, recently painted, parking. 397 Hazel 746-5 14 1.

Word pro&&g. Fast, accurate and let- ter quality. Grammar and spelling checked. Free pickup and delivery. Call Diane, 576- 1284.

Ottawa townhouse, 3 & 1 bedrooms, fully furnished, parking, close to BNR, bus, available May 1. Rent: $750/month.

HDUSlNd-

Two bedroom furnished apartment. Parking, laundry, very close to campus. Non-smokers. May - Sept. $470/month (utilities included). Mark 747-2686. Summer term. May - September: Room in Columbia Lake Townhouse. Rent negotiable. Call 725-0109, ask for

Sasha.

PERSONALS

ACCKWA, AIDS Committee of Cambridge, Kitchener/Waterloo 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: 741-8300. Monday to Friday, 1O:OOam. - 5:OO pm., 7:00 pm. - 11 :OO 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!.

with

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

CENTER

Oxford St. W., Suite 200, London, N6H lS9 (519) 438-0142

272

For other

locatians

call: 800~KAP-TEST

W.E.T.S. - Waterloo Environmental Thought Society round table disscussions. Tonight in ESL - 221 from 500 to 7:00 pm. Everyone welcome to our discussions about relationships between humanity and nature.

SAA meeting - February 27 at 4:30 pm. in Needles Hall room 3004. Still time lefl to join and have fun.

Gay male, straight appearance, seeks gay or bi-males for casual friendship, enjoy skiing, sailing, massage, travel and social outings. Discretion assured and expected. Sincere calls only please. Doug 658-3387.

Il. KAPLAN.

27

Nova Scotian poet and writer Greg Cook will be on campus starting today. He will have office hours, posted, at St. Pa&s college. There will be a reading on Wednesday, February 28 in the St. Paul’s Chapel starting at 7:00 pm. All are welcome. ‘Exam Anxiety Workshop” A skills training workshop, for those who feel that,they don’t live up to their potential in examinations because of anxiety, will be held today from 3:30 to 530 pm. for three sessions. Those interested can register at the reception desk in Counselling services, Needles Hall, room 2080 or call extension 2655. Workshops in study skills and exam writing skills begin today, from 1:30 to 3:30 and again from 630 to 8:30 pm. All workshops last for 4 weeks. Those interested can register at the reception desk in Counselling Services, Needles Hall, room 2080 or call extension 2655. Cinetna Gratis presents “Ding& followed by “Dark Crystal”. Showtime is 9:00 pm. in the Campus Centre\ Great Hall, admission is free. Please come early to help move the furniture and ensure a good seat!

WEDBESDAY,

FEBRUARY

28

GLLOW - Gay and Lesbian Liberation of Waterloo tonight hosts an “STD Information Night” - an update of the latest STD information, in CC 110 from 9:OO to II:00 pm., everyone welcome. Women’s Centre Meeting. today at 4:30 pm. in CC room 135. Information about International Women’s Week (IWD). New input welcome!

Career Planning And Job Search Workshop on “Resume Critiquing”. Bring your own resume for analysis by the group. Maximum 10 participants. Prerequisite: “Resume Writing”. Today in NH 1020 from 5:OO to 6:00 pm. Sign-up sheets and work-shop preparation handouts available in Career Services, NH 1001, the week prior to workshop. Free noon concert: “New Music Concert”, featuring Peter Hannan and Christopher Fox. Conrad Grebel College Great Hall, rmm 156 at 12:30 pm. For more information call Eleanor at 8850220 extension 32. Amnesty International has invited Phil de Grucytotalk about his experiences a& a long time member of Amnesty. Phil was once A.l.‘s Canadian President and is presently the “Co-ordinator for Eastern Europe”. Meeting startsat 7:30 pm. in the Campus Centre. Talk at 8:00 pm.

Workshopsin study skills and exam writing skills today from 9:30 to II:30 am. Al I workshops last for 4 weeks. Those interested can register at the reception desk in Counselling Services, Needles Hall, room 2080 or call extension 2655. Jii Fulton, NDP Environment Critic will speak on “Environmental Issues An Agenda forthe 1990’s”, to be followed by a question and answer period. In the Davis Centre room 135 1 at 8:OO pm. Presented bythe Heritage ResourcesCentre and the Environmental Studies Faculty. T&e JSA presents: A Movie Night, tonight. Please call Robyn for more information at 725-0017.

Telecare: 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. We’re an anonymous, confidential telephone distress line. Lonely? Worried? Troubled? Call us 658-6805 (local call). Day or Night!.

EDUCATIONAL

PEBRUARY

27

(613) 830-5917.

Reach for hope! If you are pregnant Birthright can help. Free pregnancy tests. Call 579-3990.

STANLEY

Temagami Wilderness Society presents a public information evening with slides and discussion in support of saving Northern Ontario’s Temagami Wilderness from logging. At Kitchener Public Library at 7:00 pm,

TUB8DAY,

AVAiLABLE

Available May - August, 256 Phillip Street, rent negotiable. Very close to campus. Call 746-0070 or 885- 1211 extension 6676.

K-W Chamber Music Society presents: the Amsterdam Guitar Trio a “scintillating” world-famed Dutch trio, their innovative program will include Prokofiev, Debussy, Albeniz, Nishimura, Koshkin and Meijering. Join us at “The Music Room”, 57 Young Street West, Waterloo. Secure ticket or reserve soon! Call 8861673.

TUE~AY;FEBRUARY

MRY Jazz Choir - The UW Jazz Choir meets every Tuesday at 1O:OO pm. in Siegfried Hall, New members are always welcome. For more information contact David Fisher at 884C 135. A number of interesting events are scheduled for this term. See you there! “Come and be a part of the Caribbean Students Association (CSA) every Tuesday at 5:30 pm. in CC 135. A number of interesting events are scheduled for this term. See you there!” House of Debates meets in Physics 313 at 5:00 pm. New Members will be welcomed ecstatically. Come out and argue with us!

GLLOW (Gays and Lesbians of Waterloo) oper.ates a coffee house every Wednesday in room 1IO of the Campus Centre from 9100 to 1l:OU pm. Everyone is welcome! Call 884-GLOW for details. Before the coffee house, tune to “Nowhere to Hide.” on CKMS. 94.5 FM between 8:OO and 9:00 pm. Feminist Discussion Group. Meets every Wednesday from 7:00 to 9:00 pm. at Global Community Centre in Waterloo. Topic and group vary weekly so that all women are welcome anytime. For details call extension 3457.

Ayatolah Khomeini

Laymen’s Evangelical Fellowship Bible

is

alive

is dead, Salman

-- as

it should

be!

M.E.

Study. CC 110 at 7:30 pm. All are welcome, For more information, call 884-

5712. LOST

$50 reward! A- brown leather jacket (Pegabo) was accidently taken from Fed Hall coat-check Thursday night, Feb 15. If you have any information please call Behzad at 888-0137.

Womyn’s Group - meets in CC 135 at 8:30 pm. Come Out and enjoy movie nights, educational evenings, dances, road trips and casual discussions. For weekly events call 884~GLOW or listen to “Leaping Lesbians” on CKMS, 94.5 FM, Thursdays from 6-8 pm. _ Bagels! l%e Waterloo Jewish Students Association/Hillel presents a weekly Bagel Brunch every Thursday from II:30 am. to 1:30 pm. in the Campus Centre - Check with Turnkeys for the room number. The Career Resource Centre (NH 1115) isopen Thursday evenings until 7:OO pm. Explore career possibilities and learn about employers by using the resources in the Centre. BVERY FRIDAY

P&Choice over no choice! “Citizens for Choice” is committed to the right of every woman to make rational decisions about her own body and for every child to be a wanted child. For more information call l-650-0153 or write to: Citizens For Choice, P.0. Box 372, Station C, Kitchener N2G 3Y9. Rushdie

THURSDAY

Science Fiction, fantasy, role playing games, tournaments, video nights and discussions about life, the universe and everything. “Watsfic” meets every Wedn&day at 6:30 pm. in the clubs room (CC 138). For information call 725-0395 oremail watsfic at watcsc.

Do you think you have a drinking problem? Perhaps Alcoholics Anonymous can help. Weekly meetings open to the public held in the Health & Safety Building - Meeting Room (ask receptionist) on Fridays at 12:30 pm. oi call 742-6183. Chine Christian Fellowship meetings every Friday at 7:00 pm. at WLU seminary building, room 201. Contact Mike Liu at 747-4065 for rides. MRY

SUNDAY

Laymen’s Evangelical Fellowship evening service. 7:00 pm. at 163 University Ave. W. (MSA), apt321. All arewelcome. For more information, call 884-5712.

AWWOUNCE~EBl’S

Social Justice Action Group meets regularly throughout the term to co-ordinate educational events and civil disobedience actions. Past actions have included the Dis ARMX campaign, NATO out of Nitassinan. Christmas AntiWar Toys action, and a continual focus on non-violent resistance to militarism. For details, call 884-3465. Homeshue-offersasafe,fuIlyscreened introduction service to people interested in shared accommodation. Homeshare is a program sponsored by the Social Planning Council, Region of Waterloo, and the Ministry of Housing, for details call 578-9894. Beginning the week of January 22nd, Winter Workshops in: Assertion Training, Career Planning, Exam Anxiety Management, Time Management and other topits of interest will be offered by Counselfing Services.If you are interested in a workshop, please come in to Counselling services, NH 2080 (directly opposite the Registrar’s Office) to sign up. K-W Access-Ability is a voluntary community agency w’orking together with physically challenged people, to provide and develop social, recreational and educational opportunities for community involvement. If you would like to share a few hours a week, or for more information, call Chrisat 8856640 between 9:00 am. and 5:OO pm.

1

’ I ’

1 1 1 : _

j j ’ :

; , ; ; ; I


plagiarism. \mmacle easy! , DFl’s Handy Scanner 3000 Plus and Computer Aided Technology’s CAT READER.

.

OCR (Optical Character Recognition) software allows you to sweep through lines of typesettext and save them for use in yoljr word processing program. (ie: Wordperfect, Wordstar etc). Now you can: Build essays while watching the tube Assemble thesis in the time it takes to make Kraft Dinner RS. Don’t blame us if you get caught.

l l

INTROIDUCTORY OFFER. I -DFI-I Handy I 1 I Scanner ----I 3000 Plus $269.99 T - - - w

CAT REjiDii READER OCR SOFTWA SOFTWARE’ I $289.99

THIS WEEK’S ATI AMAZING

GENERIC 386/20

VGA PACK! ATI VGA, WONDER

I

l 256 K expan)dable - *uup to 1024x~ 768 l

super

to 512

K

AAM~ZING 8484E l l

80386 CPU @ 20 MHz 1 Meg of RAM l 1.2 M/l .44M floppy drive l 42 Meg 28ms hard disk drive 8 101 enhanced keyboard l parallel & serial ports

MONITOR

1024

x 76@ resolution 0.28 mn epctra fine dot 2 year warranty

pitch

q388ss

_

80386 CPU @ 16MHz i Meg of RAM l 1.2 M/l .44M floppy drive l 42 Meg 28ms hard disk drive l 101 enhanced keyboard . parallel and serial ports l

l

$179999

+

l

GENERIC 386BX

l

-

faaaast!!!

MULTISYNC

SPECIALS! >

l

$139999

GENERIC AT * 80286 CPU- @ 12MHz l 640K RAM (expandable to 1 Meg) l 1 .ZM/lNM floppy drive l 42 Meg hard disk drive l 101 enhanced keyboard l parallel and serial ports

ATI VGA SMALL WONDER l l

640 x 480 fast

16 bit

$19999

K-W’s 2nd most res ected name in corn uter hardware

170 University OeERATlNG

HOURS:

Ave.> Mp (University Shops P Paza It) Waterloo ml: 746i565 fax: 747-0932 10 sm - 6 pm, Mm

- Wed;

10 am - 8 pm, Thurs

& Fri; t()mn

- (0 pm,

Sa.

9


1989-90_v12,n28_Imprint  

Phantom hits Kitchener; Paw 9 Engineering endowment I?riday,Februaxy23,1990 :vol. i2No. 28 Page 3 i%coticlass Reg#.atzationNumber NF8MBIW9mm...

Advertisement
Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you