Friday, January 4,1931 Vol. 13 No. 21
NP6455 Kitchener, Ontari~
[THE UNIVERSITY OF WATERLOO STUDENT NEWSPAPER
Faculty Faculty Faculty Faculty Faculty
of of of of of
Arts l Faculty of Engineering l Faculty of Environmental Studies l Faculty of Human Kinetics & Leis Human Ki atics. Faculty of Scie Mathemat l Faculty of Arts l Arts l Fat athematics l Faculty Human Kinetics & Leisure Studies l Independent Studies l Faculty of Arts l Faculty of Engineering l
A CARRLR PLANNlNQ JOB SURCM WORKSHOPS
Resume Writing - 1 hour - techniques for writing an effective chronological, modified resume. Thurs., Jan. 10 - 6:00 to 7:00 p.m. ; Mon., Jan.-- 14 - --11:30 - to 12:30 __ - ; Wed., Jan. 30 - 3:30 to 4:30 ; Tues., Mar. 5 11:30 to 12:30 ; Thurs., Mar. 14 - 12:30 to 1:30 p.m,
3ign-up sheets and workshop preparation nandouts available in Career Services, NH 1001, the week prior to workshop. Classes held in NH1020. Planning for a Career - 1 hour -’the founjation upon which al1 job search activities 3re based. Wed., Jan. 9 - II:30 to 12:30 ; Thurs., Jan. 24 - 11:30 to 1230 ; Wed., Mar. 6 - 6:00 to 7:OO p.m. lob Search - 1 hour-a look at creative and traditional methods of finding jobs. Tues., Feb. 12 - lo:30 to 11:30 ; Mon., Mar. 18 11:30 to 12:30 p.m. Jobs - 1 hour - learn how to discover the array of summer jobs available. Tues., Jan. 29~ 11:30to 12:30; Mon., Mar. 4 - 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. ~NIWI
Overseas Jobs - 1 hour - discover ways and means of finding jobs overseas. Tues., Jan. 15 - 12:30 to 1:30 ; Thurs., Feb. 7 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. Researching Employers - 1 hour a how to locate information about employers to prepare for job selection and interviews. Tues., Jan.8,12:30tol:30; Mon.,Feb.4-3:30to 4:30 p.m. Informational Interviews/Networking - 1 hour - enhance your proficiency. Wed., Jan. 9 - 12:30 to 1:30 ; Thurs. Jan. 24 12:30 to 1:30 ; Wed., Mar. 6 - 7:00 to 8100 p.m.
Letter Writing - 1 hour - letters can be an important key to getting your job. Thurs., Jan. lU-7:00to8:00p.m.; Mon., Jan. 1412:30 to 1:30 ; Wed., Jan. 30 - 4:30 to 5:30 ; Tues., Mar. 5 - 12:30 to I:30 ; Thurs., Mar. 14 - 1:30 to 2:30. .Inteniew Skills I - 1 hour - tips on how to prepare effectivelyforjob interviews. Mon., Jan. 7 - 1 I:30 to 12:30 ; Tues., Jan. 8- 5:OO to6:00p.m.;Thurs., Jan. lo- 2:30to3:30; Wed.,Jan. 16- 12:30to 1:30; Tues., Feb.5 - 3:30 to 4:30 ; Wed., Mar. 13 - 6:00 to 7:00 p.m. In&&w Ski&w II - 1 hour - “hands-on” session where you can practice acswering questions usually asked in interviews. Mon.;Jan.7-12:30tol:30;Tues..Jan.86:00 to 7:00 p.m. ; Thurs., Jan. 10 - 3:30 to 4:30 ; Wed., Jan. 16 - 1:30 to 2:30 ; Tues., Feb. 5 - 4:30 to 4:30 ; Wed., Mar. 13 - 7:00 to 8:00 p.m. Interview Skills IJI - 2 hours - practice selting your skills. Wed., Jan. 16 - IO:30 to 12:30 ; Mon., Mar. 11 - 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. Asserting Yourself in the Job Interview - 2 .I/2 hours - expressing yourself more successfully. Wed., Feb. 6 - 6:30 to 9:00 p.m. in NH3001 ; Tues., Mar. 12 - 3:30 to 6:OO p.m.
Orgiastic Oratory meets in Physics 313, IHouse of Debates, at 5:30 p.m. New mem- bers always welcome! .
’ Womyn’s Group - Womyn will af-mm the phone Monday nights - call 884-GLOW, :Also, rather thar: regular meetings on m ‘Thursdays, drop bythe GLOW office Mon:daysfrom 7-10 to browse the library, talk to ,other womyn, or just hang out.
I I4’ P.O.E.T.S.
Student Career Advisors Office hours begin week of Jan. 7 ; for information on times and locations, inquire in NH 1001 or phone 888-4047.
Pub 8:30 - I:00 a.m., CPH 1337. Musicians bring your instruments. Everyone is welcome - licensed.
Environmental Careers Thurs., Mar. 7, I:30 to 2:30, NH1020.
Extended Hours - we are open from 8:30 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. every Thursday. Our resources include information on various employers, educational occupations, abroad, and opportunities, work/study more.
Guided tour of the Dana Porter Library. Begins at 1:30 p.m.
Sahuday Hours! -take advantage of spehours to research cial Saturday educational employers, occupations, opportunities, work/study abroad and more. Jan. 19 - 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. ;
Guided tour of the Dana porter Library. Begins at 11:30 a.m. DanaPorter Library - I:30 p.m. - learn how to use the Library’s online catalogue. This is a 50-minute session, Meet at the Information Desk. Davis Centre Library - I:30 p.m. - library infortiation session for Graduate students. Learn about loans, borrowing privileges, etc. Meet at the Information Desk.
Bagels! The Waterloo Jewish Students Association/Hillel presents a weekly Bagel . Brunch every Thursday from 11:30 am. to 1:30 pm. in the Campus Centre - Check with Turnkeys for the room number. I I Join the Warriors Band! Practice every II ’ Thursday at 5:30 pm. in the PAC, room l 2012 (Blue North}. New and old members welcome. we can provide instruments. l R
If your Club or student society wishes to book the Campus Centre Great Hall, please call the Turnkey Desk. We are always open to your suggestions, critiques and comments. Play Go! - beginners are Invited to go classes starting Sept. 26, 7:OU p-m,, B.C Matthews Hall, Room 1040, free playing time for all at 7:30. Call ext. 4428.
Meetings - come be a part of write that crazy yearly show. Everyone welcome (we mean it). 7:30 p.m.
Jazz Choir - come out and join the fun from 2145 - 3:45 at Siegfried Hall (near St. Jeromes College). No auditions. For more info call Chery. 746-5236. Womyn’s Gr6up - this term rather than Thursday meetings we will have vMonday night drop-in in the GLOW office. See “Mondays” for details. WATSFIC
Tenants of 256 Phil+ Street - Public meeting about application for conversion of properly from rental to condos. 720 p.m. in Council Chambers, Waterloo City Centre, 100 Regina St. S.
K-W Newcomers - is a new womens social group to meet other new comers. Call 7471658 - first Wed. of month at rink in park.
welcome. For more information, call 884-
issues. Call 743-
Career Resource Centre Extended Hours 8:30 a.m. to 7:OO p.m. Our resources include information on various occupations, employers, educational opportunities, work/study abroad, and more.
looking for mature, caring
Guided tour of the Dana Porter Library. Begins at lo:30 a.m.
(CC21 5) for further details.
Feminist Discussion Group. Meets every ’ Wednesday from 7:00 to 9100 pm. at mGlobal Community Centre in Waterloo. HToDic and qroup vary weekly so that all
University of Waterloo Art Gallery - Vision & Invention drawings and paintings by Robert Marchessault. Monday to Friday 1 l:OOa.m. to400 p.m., Sunday2:OOp.m. to 500 p.m. This display ends on Thursday, January 10.
CUSO Info Meeting for people interested in working in developing countries. Speaker and slides on: Agriculture in Thailand. 7 p.m at Kitchener Public Library, 88 Queen St., W., Kitchener.
Student Career Advisors for Winter term. You can benefit by receiving training in all areas of career counselling. Volunteers are - needed 3-5 hours/week. Ap-plications available in Needles Hall.
Waterloo) holds coffeehouses from 9-l 1 in room 104 of the Modern Languages Building. The GLLOW phoneline is staffed weekdays 7-10 p.m.,
TOURS A SESStONS
CARlCR RESOURCE CINTRE
Women’s Centre holds meetings at 7 p.m. in room 217 at the Women’s Centre. All are welcome!
Summer Job Fair Tues., Jan. 22, 1O:OO to 3:00 p.m., Campus Centre, Great Hall.
Campus Mess Kit - environmentally friendly alternative to disposable dishes and cutlery. It will hold an entire meal and comes complete with quality stainless steel utensils. This is an effort by Food Services and WPIRG. Kits will be available through ‘all Food Services outlets. Any customer using Campus mess Kit and Lug-a-Mug ,will be entitled to a free refill of a regular beverage at all Food Services cash operations. Offer will expire March 30, 1991.
Tours - Tours! - find out what. we have to offer . . . information concerning occupations, education, employers, work/ study abroad and summer and part-time jobs. Jan. 14 - 2:30 ; Jan. 15 - 1030 ; Jan. 16 - 2:30 ; Jan. 17 - 2:30 ; Jan. 18 10:30.
Tutors Wanted each term to assist with Conversational and Written English. Contact Sheryl Kennedy, International Student Office, NH 2080.
Jan. 26 - IO:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m+ ; March 9 - 1 I:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Graduating Students Interviews 1991 -Jan. 7to Feb. 8. Graduate II isavailable on Friday, January 4. Late Postings begin on a weekly basis starting January
Women: Recognizing & Overcoming Barriers to Success in the Workplace - I l/ 2 hours - analyzing organizational climate, etc. Thurs., Jan. 31 - 12:30 to 2:00 p.m.
planning and sexu&ty
Preparing for the Job Search - Saturdays Jan. 19 and Mar. 9. - “hands-on” workshop for graduating students. IO:30 to 12:30 - determining your interests and strengths, and defining important aspects of the job. 12:30 to 1:OO- bring your lunch. I:00 to 2:45 - researching occupations in the Career Resource Centre. 3:OO to5:OO selling your qualifications in a resume ” and interview.
- the Waterloo Science Fiction
The Student Christians Movement meets to discuss issues of injustice. The SCM is an ecumenical group that challenges people to live out their faith in action. For more information call Gennie at 576-0504 or n Dave at 884-l 177. GLLOW Volleyball nights are back: at 7-9 p.m. Call 884-GLOW for details.
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. or call 742-6183.
IMPRINT Staff Meethgs are every Friday at 12:30 >’
I im . w*
Chinese Christian Fellowship meetings every Friday at 7:00 pm. at WLU sem inary building, room 201. Contact Mike Liu at 747-4065 for rides.
Campus Centre L Room 140
Writers’ Workshop: 2-4 p.m. in Psych. Lounge (PAS Building). Poetry, short stories, scripts, novels, etc. Bring pencils, copies, and an open, critical mind. Looking for a friendly environment to have both intellectual discussions and fun? Join our weekly study sessions at 7:30 p.m., Campus Centre room 110. Association for Baha’i Studies. All welcome!
Laymen’s Evangelical Fellowship evening service. 7:00 pm. at 163 University Ave. W. (MSA), apt 32 1. All are welcome. For more information, call 884-57 12. FASS Writers Meetings - those crazy writers are at it again, and they want YOU. Help wriie the shows that millions have ; raved about. 7:30 p.m. MC 5158. I , Everyone welcome. D-1
“VoluizteersAre e Most Welcomed” Come on down it’s great fun!
Simonton slide show by Dave Thomson xmpli.+ staff
December .6, 1990 marked the first anniversary of the Montreal Massacre. Students, faculty, and staff of UW joined others across North America in mourning the fourteen women Engineering students slain at Ecde Pdytechnique. This candledghting took place at a memorial service in St. Jerome’s Siegfrii Hall. Photo by Dave Thomson
Bandits bag Bomber booty by Dave Thomson Imprint staff Someone spent their Christmas holidays building up their compact disc collection by robbing the Bombshelter of theirs. Between Christmas Day and December 28, a compact disc player and over 150 compact discs were stolen from the Bombshelter. Thieves entered the bar by breaking a window in the oute! door that leads to the patio. Manager Dave Bombshelter Playfair said he was surprised that the speakers stored between the double doors and none of the many neon
signs were not stolen as well. He also was upset that they took his Stompin Tom Connors poster. The stolen merchandise was valued at approximately three thousand dollars and was covered by insurance. Playfair replaced about four-fifths of the music on New Years day with the help of John Jongerius, Manager of the Record Store. The Bombshelter DJ’s were especially upset because they took pride in their claim to having the best music on campus, said Playfair. He aIso mentioned that a new alarm system will be installed shortly. The University of Waterloo Security is investigating the breakin.
The Humanities Theatre may have some really backwards policies about taking photqs inside the theatre, but they still manage to host a number of excellent speakers. Friday, November 30,199O is a fantastic example. That night a crowd of approximately 150 people showed up to listen to a former professional model, Ann Simonton, speak on the theme of “Sex, Power, and the Media.‘The only unfortunate thing about the whole evening was that most of the audience already believed in what she was saying. That is to say, if the Federation of Students really wants to make an effort toward educating frosh about sexism, they should videotape one of her presentations and show it during frosh‘ week. I digress. Simonton started off her presentation by telling the audience a little bit about her history. She used to be a professional model who appeared on the covers of magazines such as Seventeen and the Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue. She now describes modelling as “glamourous prostitution” and herself as a radical feminist. She formed the group&~&~ Watch in 1984 with the goal of educating people about sexism in the media to bring about change. She then proceeded to show several hundred slides of offensive ads, talking about each one and bringing up many frightening points. The media play a very large part in shaping peoples’ opinions about gender roles. She said that Americans watch 5 and-a-half hours per day of television, which stereotype women as having certain characteristics. David Lynch’s Twin Fkaks series was criticized for portraying - as many shows do - women as “glamourous victims.” As well, the advert&men&
project negative images of females. The women are either scatterbrained housewives or “supermoms,” both of which are dealthy images. A large number of ads include barely dressed women with the advertisers’ product, the women being the implied bonus. As we& women are nearly always pictured in a passive way, laying around in a bikini somewhere. As well, when men are shown in movies or ads, they always are shown in an aggressive situation, always the vicious and glamourous protector who has power over everyone else. When men and women are shown together in advertisements, the women’s clothes ‘rarely cover more than half of her body while the men are usually fully dressed. Simonton told the audience that these stereotypes, aside from inciting violence against women, also make women feel insecure about their bodies and their looks. She showed one particular grotesque slide of a women receiving a new type of facial treatment, whereby a small rotating wire brush is used to peel off a few layers of skin - off of the whole face. A few more slides demonstrated her assertion that the ideas of bondage or some type of restraint is often used to sell products. The women in ads are somehow restrained and seem to be enjoying it. So why do women still buy these types of products? Because “women have learned to be good victims.” According to Simonton, 50 per cent of women are beaten at 1eu.s~once in their lifetime by their partner. Moving on to pornographic magazines, she drew frightening conclusions about the Iink between these magazines and violence against women. One photo essay from Hustler magazine depicted a women being gang-raped in a pool hall. Another issue of Hustler showed
we view in between the shows alsc three nude young (teen-age) oriental women lounging around in some wooded area near a stream. In the last photo of the sequence, the three girls were hung from a tree. About a month later, a young oriental girl was found hanging in a tree i,n a wooded area near a stream. Simonton stressed that the effects of pornography should not be underestimated. She said that the pornography industry is wo-i?h over-eight billion dollars a year, which is more than the film and record industry combined. Pornography affects human intamacy in what she describes as a sexually repressed society. After showing some slides of little girls’ fashions, she said that a study was once done which concluded.that women learn to be passive and quiet as early as age eleven. The last slide shown was one of a nude male lying down with a snake wrapped around his upper body, which caused the whole audience to break out in laughter. The reason for the laughter was at sad one. We have internalized so many image of women in those types of positions, that when we saw’ a male portrayed that way, it looked ridiculous. How do we change? Simonton said that educating people is the only way to bring around change. Censorship will not work. She cited the example of child pornography, which is illegal yet the most sought-after type of pornography. The power than men have is also a hard thing to share, but something that must be done. Two-thirds of the world’s work is done by women foI ten per cent of the world’s wages, said Simonton. People are scared 01 denial is easier than change understanding. Simonton summed up saying, “you can live in a bubble, it’s very easy to. I’m glad mine was burst.”
4 Imprint, Friday, January 4, 1991
by Kim Speers and Melanie SpeciaI to Imprint newsgroups are primary in the responsibilities of the Committee: “ . . . newsgroups can contain articles which may be objectionable to members of the university community - a concern vis a vis Policy 33 on Ethical Behaviour.”
to the solidarity that the students disby Pad Done IJnprint staff played, and their unwillingness to forget about the issue. “(The Administration) underestimated the A long, drawn-out lobbying cam- amount of political weight students paign protesting the removal of the were willing to bring to bear on this “alt.*” newsgroups; which was . issue. Once the political weight of all executed between the Winter and the societies and the Federation had Spring ‘90 terms resulted in what been assembled, the Administration John Vellinga termed a “surprise” and took notice.” In the future, students a “victory.” During the second week must monitor the actions of the of November, Vice-President Advisory Committee to make sure Academic and Provost Alan George that it remains a “valid way to express announced the restoration of the opinions.” “alt? newsgroups, As stated in the background secwith the exception of the “altsex” tree. Further, he tion of the formation document, the of the announced the formation of the possible ethical ramifications Advisory Committee to the Associate Provost, Computing and Information Systems on Network News. According to the formation document of the Committee, its Terms of from the UW News Bureau Reference are to “present a clear statement of principles vti a vis resAn endowment of $100,000 will ponsible use of university resources allow the establishment of two Canato support newsgroups” and to dian Posture and Seating Cenbe “review the contents of each Scholarships it the University of newsgroup (including a.lt* which are Waterloo, currently not supported) and make The scholarships, which will be recommendations on whether it is made each year to two or more appropriate for university resources students in engineering programs at to be used to distribute, store, read, UW, were-announced December 20, prepare and submit articles belong: 1990 by Qr. David Burns, dean of ing to that newsgroup.” ’ engineering. The Advisory Committes’is comThey will be awarded to outstandposed of eight .members,$electd as ing engineering students “who are follows: three faculty members, one intertied in improving the quality of of whom will chair; one staff member;, : life of’physically disadvantaged peoone member from UCC; one ple.” graduate student and one unThe endowment is one of the prodergraduate student; and fina , one ceeds of the sale of the Canadian Posmore resource person to as a ture and Se@g Centr?, which was technical advisor to the Co Ai! ittee. established ‘10 years ago by Phil While it was surprising to Velliiga /Mundy, a 1980 graduate of civil that the Administration “gave in to engineering* ’ our demands,” he felt that $ is cre While an u A dergraduate on his
Vellinga hopes that students have learned the lesson that “they should not give up or give in” when dealing with the Administration, that if they “make their arguments forceful and convincing and use strong tactics,” disagreements with Administration do not have to end in failure.
Last year, Imprint and the Iandlord and Tenant information office wrote an article on the questionable rent increases taking place at the 256 PhilIip St. townhouse complex. Recently, controversy was again aroused by the owners of the complex; 488882 Ontario Ltd., and the landlords; Cobbler Hill partner&b applied to convert the e&e 68 u&its ox-row housing into condominium building units. This application was made as of June 15.
$lOOG endowmerit work terms, Mundy began developing playground equipment and later postural aids for the handimp d. He devised a method of r orming “foamed-in-place” plastic supports molded to the severely deformed body of the user. As a result, his subjects - at the time from Kitchener’s Sunbeam were then able to sit Home upright. They had previously been confined to lying on floor mats. Money for these early developments was provided by the A.R Kaufman E;oundation. Mundy then approached the Waterloo Research Institute for help in seeking a patent on his development, and as a result became one of the first and most successful clients of the Canadian Industrial Innovation Centre. At the institute he met Frank Phripp who was then handling the start-up tre.
phase of the innovation
to UW It was established as a not-forprofit company, and the centre provided the initial manufacturing space and a $10,000 loan. Other assistance included a $25,000 loan from the Preston Hespeler Rotary- Club and the federal government, In 1988, Mundy proposed that he buy the firm, which was approved by the volunteer board of directors. The company is now known as Canadian Pusture and Seating Centre (1988) Inc. The original company repaid its obligations and disposed of its surplus in accordance ‘with regulations governing non-profit corporations, including providing the endowment
The value of the two scholarships is estimated at between $2,500 and $3,500 each and there will be two or m&e annual awards of.up to $1,000. Any student may receive repeated awards for as many as three successive years.
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With a M.D.3 referral and 80% reimbursement , ’ under the Student Supplementary Health Insurance Plan.
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Tuesday to Friday day and evening appointments
Catherine Ackert-Caputo; Beechwood Centre (Zehr’s Plaza) Erb at Fischer-Hallman
By special arrangement with a chartered Canadian bank, we can put you into a new Mazda before you graduate. If you have a job waiting for you upon graduating, give us a callor stop by our showroom for details on this exclusive offer for graduates.
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Conversions are the result of a distressed rental market in which the landlord sells off every unit due to de&x&g profitability. As the owners of 256 Phillip St. currentIy hold a very high mortgage on the rental complex, they are attempting to improve their financial position by increasing the current rents by more than the statutory 4.6 per cent. As a long-term financial solution, the ownem are prepared to sell off all 68 units as condominiums. The conversion application must comply with the Rental Housing Protection Act (1989), primarily in the Notice of Application under Section 4(l) to Section 8 of the Act, and five criteria outlined by the Condominium Conversion Policy of the City of Waterloo, in order for approval to convert tb Condominiums to be granted.
A serious rental housing shortage currently exists in Waterloo, due to the large number of students who are seeking rental accommodation within a short distance from campus. This demand for accessible and affor-
is in excess
rwlere wus no uptih fur wspu?ldents to -
current supply. It is, therefore, imperative that current levels of accbmmodation be maintained, if not expanded. *me prop-1 for conversion to condominium is not feasible, at least at the present time, due to the dep ressed housing market, the current demand for rental housing, and the current economic climate in general, The ’ 256 Philip St. townhouse complex, located within the city of Waterloo, is one of the most accessible areas for students to live in while attending with UW or Wilfrid Laurier University. The close proximity to both campuses, to retail space and services, and the attrafiveness of the complex, are all qualities whiti depict the popularity of this studentcentred complex. which Perhaps the aspect infuriated me most about the propusal for conversion was the &key &en to residents asking abottt their interest in purchasing a unit, were the proposal successfuL According to the 0fIicial Plan for the City of Waterloo, a minimum of 75 per cent of the residents must agree to the conversion, or must agree to purchase a unit, In October 1990, the complex owners’ solicitor attempted to survey the residents regarding their interest in proposed conversion The survey circulated asked respndents to checkoff either (ur both) of two boxes on the page. I-Iuweve( each of these correlated to responses in favour of the proposal - there was no 0 tion for respondents to disagree wi tE: the Propose The preliminary Public Meeting for the Rental Housing Protection Act application at 256 Phillip St. has been set for January 9,1991, in the Council Chambers, third floor, City Hall. The Planning Department attempted to schedule the meeting during the fall term, SO that students who had been surveyed and were more aware of the issue, would still be available. The Federation of Students has already sent out a letter informing students of the situation; however this will have to be repeated as there will be new students in the complex. Students will also be going door-todoor with& the complex to both collect and distribute information. If you would like m&e information or have any concerns, please contact Kim Speers, Vice-President University Affairs at 888-4042, or drop in to the Fed Office CC235.
by Peter Brown Imprintstaff
by Peter Brown
In November 1990, for the first time in recent memory, the Presidency of the Federation of Students changed hands in the middle of the academic year. John Velliriga, citing personal and health reasons, announced his resignation at a Students’ Council meeting on November 25. Former Vice-President (Operations and Finance) Tess Sliwinski succeeded him after the Federation’s Nov. 30 General Meeting and will share some of the presidential duties with VicePresident (University Affairs) Kim Speers. “Well be more like co-presidents,” Sliw-inski said, while admitting that there were certain “ex officio” tasks which the legal president must carry out. She said that Student Council will be interviewing candidates for an executive assistant to help herself and Speers with the additional work-load.
Thesuccessionby-law was not amendedat the GeneralMeet@ The General Meeting ended a week of controversy and backroom decision-making within the Federation. A by-law amendment proposed by the Policies and By-Laws Committee to be voted on at the GM would have given the Fed Board of Directors the power to select the successor should the President resign after
By a margin of almost two-to-one, the Student Life Building proposal was rejected by University of Waterloo students by referendum on November 21 and 22,199O. A nearrecopd turnout of 27.8 per cent came out to the ~011s~ meaning that a t’ota1 4,409 ballots were cast from a total 15,847 eligible voters. The “No” option garnered 65.6 per cent (2,894 votes), including 83.5 per cent (800 of 957 votes cast) in the Engineering Faculty. Engineering also had the highest voter turnout with 44.8 per cent of eligible voters participating.
poll which voted 63.8 per cent in favour (323 of 506 votes cast). This poll also had the second-highest percentage of voter turnout, with 36.2 per cent of 1,396 eligible voters taking part. ‘!I was surprised by the lopsidedness of the results,” fomer Fed President John Vellinga told Imprint, ‘From the feedback 1 was getting 1 expected something closer to 60 to 40 voting no.” VeILinga also said that he was disturbed by !‘the orgy of negative campaigning” that took place during the days leading up to the vote. “The outcome itseIf wasn’t disappointing,” he said. “Though the proposal that I supported was defeated, the vote still told us that our perceptions of what students wantkd w&
Sliwinski Imprint File Photo
November 1. The by-laws currently stipulate that the VPOF automatically becomes President. Earlier that week, the Board, in a supposedly confidential meeting, voted 5-2 to appoint Speers president if the amendment was passed. The release of this decision, combined with the timing of the proposed ByLaw change, pitted supporters of the two Vice-Presidents against each other and threatened to politicize the vote.
However, the amendment was tabled until the next General Meeting, to be held during the spring, thus dictating that Sliwinski would assume the position.
What do these two guys have in commcm? They’re both exbsidents of the Federation of Students! Imprint File Photo
The only faculty poll which voted in fawur of the proposal was the Applied Health Studies / Optometry
wrong.” He maintains that the proposal was a result of recent surveys about student wants and needs.
_” Science Atis:
- and at great
346 king st. w kikchener
Jan. 14, 15
Jan. 16 Jan. 17
II & 8.479 fabulous
President Tess Sliwinski agreed with Vellinga’s assessment of the results. “I’m not disappointed by the result, and I’m quite pleased with the turnout,” she said. Both Sliwinski and Vellinga felt that the relatively high turnout showed clearly that students felt strongly on this issue. To help with planning future proposals, Sliwinski has distributed a Student Life Centre surrey which asks students what they want in such a facility, She says that she has received over a hundred surveys back, many with strong opinions about the defeated proposal. The survey is on page 10 of this issue of Imprint, and should be returned to the Federation office in CC235 tihen filled out. The total cost of the proposal, as prepared by Brisbin, Brook Beynon Architects, and the audited financial report from Price Waterhouse will be about $23,000. This money will be drawn frum the trust fund into which revenue from the $10 Athletic Facilities fee has been put. The Feds also budgeted $12,000 for the administration of the referendum. As of this term, the Athletic Facilities fee will be discontinued. It was introduced when a referendum to approve the construction of Columbia Ice Field was passed in the early 198Os, and has beem collected ever since. At present, the Athletic Facilities fund stands at about $375,000, since the fee has been collected since the Ice Field mortgage was paid off two terms ago. According to Sliwinski, the money in the fund will be used at a later date to help finance some improvement in student facilities such as an expansion of the Campus Centre.
jalapeno peppers pickled ginger tofu’ wieners cous cous tarragon vinegar apricot tea q imported chocolates , : kasha v brie cheese 1rqeusli . ’ ’ whole wheat spaghetti Spanish saffron vaniHa beans corn tortillas ’ black-eyed peas .organically-grown carrots garam masala
Student Life plan rejected
Science Lounge A.S.U. Office Sign up Jan. 14-16 900 a.m.-4:00 p.m. Davis Ctr., rm. 3590
4, 199 1
1991.here we come!
Diagnosing -media sickness With no paper to publish and nothing better to do this holiday season than sit around and watch “Year in Review” programs, I indulged myself, and spent some time in front of the TV. Just as our news media sifts, selects, and simplifies world events, thus making the news as much as reporting it, year-end reviews further compress events into a series of flat twodimensional images. In lieu of another rehash of the various “important” world events of 1990, I would like to discuss some of the ways in media shapes events as it reports them. In some sense, this a bleak look toward 1991 and beyond, since I feel that we lack the tools and will to examine our society and problems. The most sincere and wellmeant attempts to discuss and study our predicament regularly, and will continue to come to naught when our news media, our method for wide exchange and dissemination of information, is so incompetent in its role. . As the medium of television has evolved, it has played a great role in the remolding of human consciousness; in the reorientation of the perceptual process to favour shallow interpretations of events; bite-sized chunks of information rather than more extensive data. As we enter another new year, there exists a crisis in the human condition, one which our media has not only helped to create, but one which the nature of their method and prdgramming has made them, and consequently society at large, incapable of addressing. Further, the public, addicted to the comforting simplicity of television image, desires that the sensation be produced in other media -on the radio, in neppapers, and even within newspapeti. A. recent issue of USA Today made the preposterous boast that a future edition would feature an article on “How to stop the killing,” as a follow-up to an article discussing the record high murder rates in 19 US cities. This arrogance pervades much of the popuJar media; remember Walter Cronkite’s sign-off message “And that’s the way it is”? An intractability, an absolutism defines much of the news which we see; Hard Copy, Expw, 48 Hours, the names imply a claim to accuracy, nay, infallibility. This of course flies in the face of the errors which regularly make their way into news reporting, thanks to the constant pressure to get a scoop, to ‘beat” the competition. The problems which now confront us, our nation, this planet, and which threaten our survival are of a complexity such that they cannot in any adequate way be dealt with by our current news media. We cannot take steps to redress our crumbling ecosystem without sufficient information and understanding of the grave predicament, but television, the primary source of news information for over 90 per cent of our population, has never developed the capacity to cover stories in a penetrating and informative fashion. Where the glorified pulp of 60 Minutes passes for profound coverage; where the one-sided discussion of
NightZine passes for open debate. News, drama, and comedy se@e into one cohesive medium. When dramatic or sitcom problems are regularly solved
within the course of a 30 minute show, how can we expect to foster the capacity or desire to seriously confront the growsymbiosis of political, socioing economic, and environmental problems which bring us to the brink of international chaos - a chaos not so evident on primetime TV. We in Canada are well aware of the diminishing public confidence in our political leaders; a loss of “vision” being touted as the reason for our discontent. But, just as our media creates and fosters the public image of politicians, so must the media establishment bear a large portion of the blame for our, and the general worldwide crisis in leadership. The decade of the eighties, thanks to a magnificently-orchestrated media attack on the part of Ronald Reagan’s staff, saw the reduction of political leadership to series of stage-managed “sound bites” and “appearances.” These were designed perfectly to be incorporated into nightly newscasts, since the general impulse of journalists, like other humans, is toward laziness, the path of least effort. In times of plenty - well, for the white middle classes - this tactic worked to perfection. It gave the appearance of competence and certainty, while not challenging the edifice of comfort and privilege in which the middle classes resides. As the economy worsened, and the bloom went off the flower of our selfsatisfaction, we began to demand solutions from our politicians - not merely solutions, but quick solutions, just like the ones we were accustomed to on TV. Of course, solutions are not in any way easy, quick, or painless. Poverty and homelessness. cannot be solved quickly, and painlessly; sexism and racism cannot be’ legislated or banned into oblivion; unemployment and inflition cannot be made to disappear with--the wave of a well-manicured hand from the steps of Houses of Government. Not only are the public~unwilling and unprepared to accept the hard decisions which sometimes have to be made, our leaders equally cannot make those decisions. Furthermore, our leaders, never having had to lead, cannot answer the challenge. When honesty is needed, they dissemble; when forceful action is required, they waffle; when patience and moderation is essential, they act with haste. The politicians cannot be held entirely to blame. They are merely the products of the media machine which created them, which abetted their acts of deception. “As a rule we are, if not handmaidens of the establishment, at least blood brothers to the establishment.. _We end up the day usually having some version of what the White House . . . has suggested as a story” - ABC White House correspondent, and co-host of prime Time Live Sam , Donaldson. Despite the fact that many perceive news media to be circling vultures, feasting upon the carrion of disaster and crisis, our media is lax, shockingly so, when it comes to holding government and corporations accountable for their-actions. Not only are our media unwilling to alienate a fickle public by challenging the my@s of image, but they are unwilling to
risk the possibility that the image of comnearpetence, objectivity, and miraculous infallibility which they create for themselves might be disputed. They too, might be implicated and might be forced to admit their own malfeasance in r the shallow lies of power. We seem to be confronted by an endless series of “crises” because our media either lacks the perceptivity to recognize festering societal sores; or because they lack the courage and editorial autonomy to scrape at the varnish which protects the hallowed notion normalcy which comforts the public. How is the public expected to take the Oka crisis seriously and understand it when the media has never given the native situation consistent and intensive coverage? How are we expected to take the, destruction of our environment seriously, and act with conviction when we have been trained only to react when events reach a point of emergency. Our media refuses to challenge the essential values of avarice, central to the cycle of consumption which defines our economic system. How indeed. Media outlets are owned and controlled by corporations whose exisience is predicated upon this very impulse to possess in quantity. Media outlets themselves are profitmaking enterprises, and bad news doesn’t sell. If your paper doesn’t stroke and gratify the complacent public, another will, and will profit for it, Morgto the point, if your paper doesn’t cater and tailor coverage to suit corporate advertisers, another will. When the Kin@~2 WIzig-Standard ran a feature article telling teaders how to sell theii own homes, without using a real estate lcqmpany, al! their realtoi. custotiers pulled thek advertising, and boycotted the paper for a time. AS&W York Times’executive editor Max Frankel said in 1987, “The News Department of l%e New York Times does not wince at the thought of ‘marketing’. .. their many products.” What will change the predicament we have: a media incapable and unwilling to report extensively into various socioeconomic, political, and environmental ills which plague planet Earth, 1991. The public has shown continual unwillingness to confront grave problems with anywhere near the necessary degree of consistent exertion to remedy, or begin to remedy them. Our media - our commercial journalists - must shed the cowardice, and shackles which their corporate masters enforce. To use a metaphor: we need to make the two-dimensional medium of television explode with the complexity of a cubist painting - a type of image which went beyond the concept of mere “depth” in attempting to capture threedimensions; it tried to capture all faces of an object in the same image. Otherwise, I fear 1991 will be merely a progressively worse version of the turmoil that was 1990 . . . and for that matter 1992 will be worse than this year . . .
“A visionay start to the New Yew” by Chris Williams Colours by Stacey Lobin
Editorial Board Editor-in-Chief .......................... Paul DonE Assistant Editor ............................... vacanl News Editor ..................................... vacani News Assistant vacanl Features Editor vacani Science Editor vacanl Sports Editor .................................... vacani Sports Assistant ............................... vacani Arts Editor vacanl Arts Assistant vacani Photo Editor ..................................... vacani Photo Assistant ................................ vacanl ................................
Staff Production Mgr. ..... ..Lauri e Tigert-Dumas Production Asst. ............................. vacanl General Manager ............ ..Vivia n Tambeau Business Assistant ........................... vacanl Advertising Manager .... . ... ..Arlen e Peddie Ad Assistant vacani Proof Reader ..................................... vacanl .....................................
Boafd of Dir&tom
Trevor Blair President ................................. Vice-President ........................... Paul Dona Secretary-Treas. .................... Stacey Lobin Directors at Large .............. Joanne Sandrin ..................................................... Dave Thomson Derek Weilel
Imprint is the official student newspaper at the University of Waterloo. It is an editorially in% dependent newspaper published by Imp&i Publications, Waterloo, a corporation withoui share capital. Imprint is a member of the Ontaric Community Newspaper Association (OCNA) imprint publishes every Friday during the Fall and Winter terms. Mail should be addressed tc Imprint, Campus Centre, Room 140, UniversiQ of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario. N2L 3G 1. Mail can also be sent via e-mail to imprint”watmath .Waterloo.edu. Imprint reserves the right to screen, edit and refuse advertising. imprint ISSN 0706-7380. Subscription rates available upon request.
Sandy Atwal, Trevor Blair, Peter Brown, Rikc Burkhardt, Andy Flint, Terry Gauchat, John Hyrners, Bernard Keamey, Stacey Lobin John Mason, Craig Netterfield, Rich Nichol John Ryan (he’s back!), Joanne Sandrin, Harq Shnider, Kim Speers, Warren Stevens, Daw Thomson, Chris Waters, Derek Weiler Chris Williams.
* IMPRINT Staff Meetings Fridays ak’12:XI p.m., CC140
The forum pages are designed to provide an opportunity for all our readers to sent their views on various issues. The opinions expressed in letters, columns,
To the editor, With regard to B. Zister Bias?“, Nov. 30).
He’s just mad about Dave To the editor,
As one of the organizers of the recent AIDS/Sexuality Awareness Week, I’d like you to know that a note expressly inviting participation from Students for Life was left in their mailbox on November 7, a week-andhalf before the event took place. To my knowledge, their mailbox has never been emptied. If B. Zister is a metiber of this organization, I would suggest that (s) he take it upon her/himself to empty that mailbox. If not, then I would suggest that that (s)he get involved instead of merely writing angry letters. What exactly do you mean by comparing free condoms to “finding (them) in the bargain bin or half-price box at the drug store”? Surely, you aren’t insinuating that the condoms we distributed were of poor quality, damaged or otherwise substandard? I can assure you that they were not. I would also be interested in seeing your research statistics on condom effectiveness, as I fmd myself hardpressed to believe you have never heard that condoms are 90 per cent effective.Also, speaking on my own behalf as a prochoice male, there seems to be a belief that pro-choice equals anti-life. Not so; rather prochoice means just that - a freedom to choose. I am truly sorry that you seem to have gotten so little out of the AIDS/Sexuality Awareness Week - I invite you to participate in future events for the benefit of the ,entie community. Chris Chin (for GLLOW) 1AEngineering
letter of Regarding Dave, Thomson’s November 30 (“SLB Reflections”), there were a few comments in it which I found to be more. than mildly offensive. the article’s main thrust was a summary of the rights and wrongs committed during the Student me Building referendum, and he made some valid points on that topic. However, there are some comments about my faculty, comments which I hope, in retrospect, he realizes never should have been made and have no place in a university newspaper. In the referendum, Engineering as a faculty was most strongly opposed to the SLB proposal, and Dave Thomson attempts to explain this. According to him, “Engineers generally don’t support anything that doesn’t specifically benefit their faculty.” To a certain extent this-may be true, but I would have a hard time believing that we are the only cuIprits. Or could it be that I have simply ignored this for over three years? While I can only speak for my own reasons for voting against the proposal they have nothing to do with the attitude presented in the above quote, and instead, have everything to do with the proposal itself. 1 would be very surprised if most of my colleagues didn’t feel the same way. Incidentally, Engineering had the highest voter turnout, and this indicates to me that people were voting No instead of not voting. I guess this isn’t surprising when you consider .where a lot of the “unofficial No committee” was based, not that I condone the way they violated election rules. If you feel that our rationale behind voting as we did is shallow self-centredness, you are unjustly painting a lot of people with the same brush. That, of course, is prejudice, which leads to discrimination. I was kind of hoping that Imprint’s contributors would not be interested in prolonging the existence of crap like that. As for the comment that we all worship a piece of steel, I would like to see you try to
locate some piece of steel that I worship - I don’t think you can. Our mascot is a mascot. Period. If it was not the EnPjneering Society that was responsible for spraying the lawn by the JZC, they deserve an apology. If it was (and I -don’t h&e&y know), &h&i cannot condone vandalism or violating the eIection rules, it would be a delicious irony that my fees to Engsoc support vandalism, while those which goto Imp&t help give a forum for poor journalism laced with prejudice. All organizations which have their fees on our fee statement had better earn them. It’s their obligation. Steve Klages 3B Mech Eng
Editor’s note: Upinions which areprinted on the Forum pages in no way represent a general opinion omrint nurcuuld it even besaidthat the fact they areprinted indicates that the majority of hprint staflcundun~ those opinions. Just as I edit Letters to the Editor as little as mible Ihy to leuwcommentpieces intact (burring$agrantly injurious cumments) and tncst that readers will understand that the author should be held accountable fur the opinion, nut the paper. rfone reads the ‘SU3 ReJ&ons”piece cur&l/y, it LT evident that Engineers were nut the only group tu have&i&m hurled their way: ‘I. . sume (Imprint) arlzki~ containedfactual errors. due in part to authors neveructually bothering to double cheek theirfucts . . . hprht (took) an unoflcial stance against the building. ” I bdieve Imprint ‘eamS their f&$’ when it for debate; one which allows space fur rebutt&- “SLB Reflections ” WCISoh4 of many d@eting opinions on the subject of the S. ismre andshould nut in nay way be viewed as a dejnitive A statement on the part of Imprint.
pmkks a forum
The informatiun in this article is based on the limited facts made available tu me by Vector marketing recruitment stuf in Waterlou, and reasonable extrapulatiuns. All upiniuns stated am striety my own. Please cull Vectur marketing at 1252889 fur more infurmation. You have probably seen the flyers, posters, or ads in Imprint which boldly proclaim “Starting Rate $11.05”. These pamphlets give little other information, other than the mysttious name “Vector Marketing”, and a list of job features (flexible hours, not telemarketing, . . . ). The ad advises you to “call now and keep trying if the lines are busy”! So I called - I’m a typical sta&g student and could use some extra dough. The receptionist asks where I saw the ad, what my name and phone number& and says that she cannot tell me anything else about the job (except that “the $11.05 starting rate IS guaranteed). An interview time is arranged, when I am to be told all the details. Now, unlike the people at Vector, I will be concise, Vector is a marketing subsidiary of Cutco (an American company related to Alcan and others). Vector is well established in the U.S. and are growing quickly in Canada. Cutco manufactures knives (kitchen, table, hunting), and related products (shears, forks, etc). We were given a half-hour product demonstration (they are magnificent knives!) before the selling method was discussed. Applicant selection criteria was never mentioned (admittedly, I did leave early - I probably wasn’t their type anyway). Accepted applicants are asked to immediately pay a $25 cash training seminar registrationfee (2.5 day seminar). Vector is a
marketing? direct marketing organization. Sales representatives are sent to homes to demonstrate the knives. Prospects are selected by reference only (no cold-calling). In order to demonstrate the product, it is highly recommended that you purchase a sales kit (worth $400), for the discounted price of $100. Vector insists that these knives (guaranteed for Iife) are a valuable investment and couId be resold, but they do not buy back kits when you leave the company. Beyond that, I do not know any other details. Vector spends a great deal of time selling themselves to candidates. I was shown ’ part of a flashy video, in which the president ’ of Vector describes “People, Product, +. *, and emphasizes Vector’s “integrity”. There are many management opportunities, and most present managers are under 30. Perhaps then, Vector is not a bad company to work for. They claim to hire students because we’re young and energetic. Maybe it is because were cheap and gullible? It is obvious that Vector’s recruiters are salesmen which use every sales trick that they’ve learned selling knives, to sell their company. The Vector interview process was a waste of time. Why can’t they prepare a two page handout giving a detailed job de@ption and answering common, reasonable questions (what product, how sold, what hours, compensation, skills required), and then alIow other information to be given during the interview? If Vector wishes to recruit University students on this and other campuses, I insist that they treat us like educated adults and stop wasting our time!
To the editor, Now, graphic novels and their relative worth is not one of the most important topics to start a forum on, but as an avid reader of this allegedly “illiterate” form, I feel a need to speak out on the charges made by Jay Shorten against this burgeoning art form. Since I have actually reud these novels, I feel that I am in a good position to make coinments on their worth. Unlike Mr. Shorten, who seems content to criticize what he admittedly has not read. (Take heart, Mr. Shorten, you have a good future ahead of you. as a member of the Ontario Censor Board with an attitude like that.) First: the reason that the authors of these works use words and pictures is to strengthen the power of their message. Maus, quite simply, works better as a graphic novel. The images underline the metaphor. The authors have NOT lost the ability to write a story they choose to use this medium because they feel the story will benefit from being told in this fashion. To call such writers as Art Spiegelman, Alan Moore, Los Bros Hemandez, arid Frank Miller “illiterate” simply because they are equally good u&s& as they are writers smacks of ignorance. Perhaps Mr. Shorten would be so kind as to read the works in question before ~assimz his judgment. a A
For 1991 Winter Exectitive Nomination papers are available at the Science Society Office (ESC402A) for the I following position: l
Kev sez I like comix!
Comment Piece What is Vector
8 tmprint, Friday, January 4, 199 1
JCITCHENER TItANSIT PASSES ONLY $116.00 ($20.00 subsidy from City of Kitchener and City of Waterloo)
Read Over 1,000 words per minute
On Sale in the Fed Offrce from:
Friday, January 4 to Friday, January 11,1991.
1 Improve Comprehension by 10 to 15%
Improve Concentration and Retention
Friday, January 4: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday, January 7: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, January 11: 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Requires 30 Minutes of Homework per Day .
This Service is brought to you by: The Federetion of 8tudents
Six week course begins Wednesday January 30 from 7-9 p.m. MC4064. Fee + including course materials is $90 (Feds), $95 (NonFeds). Contact the Fed Office, CC235, Ext. 4042.
The wildlife of the Pacific‘Northwest. What do we do at Microsoft when we’re not , revolutionizing the world of personal computing? Anything we want. Microsoft is in Redmond, Washington, minutes away from the active city life of Seattle. Musically, we enjoy everything from internationally acclaimed opera, to an evening with Phil Collins at the Tacoma Dome. Pro sports?Try doing “the wave” while cheering on Seahawk football, Mariner baseball or Supersonicsbasketbail. Our shopping and restaurantsare equally varied, from Eddie Bauer to Gucci, and hofbrau to dim sum. And when we’re not laughing with Dana Carvey and Dennis Miller at the Comedy Underground Club, we’re taking in a play at the 1990 Tony award winning Seattle Repertory Theatre. We’re not limited to indoor recreation. Situated between the Cascade ’
and Olympic mountain ranges,the great outdoors doesn’t get any greater than this; kayaking in the swirling Skykmish River, rock climbing in the north Cascades,chartering a sloop to watch &as dive for dinner, skiing in the deep snow at Crystal Mountain-you can even drive 20 minutes to Snoqualmie, setting of TV’s mysterious ‘Twin Peaks.”
Get a life. If you’re pursuing a BA/BS, MS or PhD degree in Computer Science, Electrical Engineering, Applied Math, Physicsor related technical area, then let’s talk about your programming experience, design skills and/or exposure to managing projects. Relocation is available for full-time positions. We are an equal opportunity eniployer and are working toward a more culturally diverse workplace.
STUDENT LIFE CENTRE SURVEY Several students have expressed concerns about the proposed Student J-ife Centre which was resoundingly defeated in the November 21/22 I referendum. As a student leader i feel it necessary to gather and document these concerns so that they can be acted upon by both the current Federation Executive as well as future administrations in an informed and appropriate manner. I urge you to fill out this survey and return it to the Fed Of&e ASAP so that I can determine how to address your needs and concerns with respect to the issue of Student Life. Tess A Sliwinski VP Operations and Finance Federation of Students University of Waterloo
1. Have-you) @verparticipated in:a camptis recreation -program?
YES;: ;I: -- 14
-2. Have you ever been a member of a recognized campus organization? 3. Are you or have you ever been a varsity athlete? 4, Have you ever used UW Athletic Facilities outside of a campus recreational or varsity program? 5. Have you been to other Canadian Universities and seen their Student Life Facilities? 6. Were you impressed with them?
7, Do you think that UW has adequate recreational space for its campus recreation programs? 8. Do you think that UW has adequate lounge and, meetings space? 9. Do you think th/at W has adequate athletic facilities? / 1 10. Do you think that UW has adequate clubs space? _,_ ---’ 11. Do you think that UW has adequate academic space? 12. Did you vote in The Student Life Centre Referendum on , November 21st and 22nd? 13. Listed below are the contents of the proposed Student Life Centre. Please rank them in order of importance to you. 6 lane 200 m indoor track * 3000 seat viewing gallery overlooking track l 3 multi-purpose recreational courts within track * an injury clinic for all students l 5000 sq. ft. of additional retail space s l 3 meeting rooms l 3 activity rooms l 2 international size squash courts l a 3506 sq. ft. lounge area l additional men & women’s change facilities l
14. Please list any additional contents that you feel SHOULD have been included in the Proposal?
15. Please make any comments that you feel might be pertinent to this feedback process (Don’t be shy!!) ‘9 l
(If additional please attach
space is required, a sheet of paper)
PLEASE RETURN TO THE FED OFFICE CC ROOM 235 OR BY ON-CAMPUS MAIL
UW hostson Jan. 13-18
OFS conference- in Waterloo by Kim Spews Special to Imprint
The Ontario Federation of Students is an organization representing approximately 250,000 students in Ontario. The organization was formed in 1972, with the University of Waterloo as one of its founding members. The student leaders of Ontario elect members to numerous positions at the*-%0 semi-annual general meetings to represent the students of Ontario. The Ontario Federation of Students is a very active and effective organization given their monetary and time constraints. The elected students, and the staff of OFS, are busy lobbying the provincial and
federa governments, having meetings with other recognized lobby groups in order to form coalitions to fight the underfunding of post-secondary institutions,
increasing membership, developing campaigns, distributing relevant information to all member schools, and everything else a student organizatidn should do!!
The Federation of Students of UW is proud to host he next semi-annual general meeting of OFS from January 13 to January 18. The week will consist of numerous events as shown in the accompanying agendaThe opening and clbsing pIenary, where the Iicies of OFS are decided uponf wiIl lz taking place in the Great Hall of the Campus Centre. If you see a bunch of students in the CC who look Iike political hacks, well it’s the student leaders of Ontario deciding the future of,OFS’s poIicies and by-laws. If you are interested in being part of the host committee, gophers for the week, or would simply like more information about OFS, pIease contact Kim Speers, Vice-President University Affairs, in the Fed office or at ext. 3780.
Annual YBF conference
You could be NorwayI bound by John Mason Imprint staff Are you interested in attending an international conference on human rights, particularly children’s rights, women’s rights and an environmental bill of rights? The UW chapter of Youth Building the Future (YBF) is now selecting two student delegates to attend the fifth annd YBF conference at Oslo University, Oslo, Norway from July 22-29,199l. Over the past four years the UW chapter has sent delegates to the annual conference in locations as incontiguous as Melbourne, Buenos Aires and Cairo. In 1988 UW hosted the conference on campus. YBF is an international student network .created by university students concerned about the well-being of their planet and its inhabitants. The group’s aim is to promote peace and cooperation through cultural exchange and education. The annual conference is the highlight of each year’s activities. YBF is not a single-issue group,but is concerned with a variety of important questions affecting the world’s future. The conferences and the network are a means to break down barriers brought about by lack of understanding comknowledge, munication and political rnisinformatidn; to increase the appreciation of
other social, cultural and political systems and to develop action plans for solving problems that face the world. The network had its beginning in 1987 at the Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology when the first conference was organized in conjunction with MIT’S centenary cekebrations. Ninety university students from 18 countries participated in that first conference. Since the initial conference, concurrent annual conferences have been held at UW in August 1988, the University of Buenos Aires, Argentina in July 1989 and th6 AGedcan University- in Cairo, Egypt in July 1990. The number of delegates and countries represented at the annual conferences has continued to grow with each year. Twenty-five countries were represented by 125 students at the most recent conference in Cairo. Delegates to the conference have their transportation and conference expenses covered but must commit to leading the group during the year following their return. Selected students must also prepare a report about the conference atid share their experiences through newspaper articles and other means.
UW’s YBF group is active in fundraising to cover the transportation for the the Canadian delegates. As well, the UW group is planning to sponsor the transportation of a student from Peru to the 1991 conference. Any interested students may attend an information meeting on Monday, January 7,199l at 4:30 pm in Campus Centre rm. 110 or phone 746-0002.
Speed reading course offered Reading at university is a serious task, a job if you will, and should be treated as such. A speed reading course offered to students can teach far more than how to turn pages quickly, it can improve comprehension as well. Foster-B&& in cooperation with the Federation of Students, has offered $hi+ speed reading course three times each year for the past eight years. The course is also offered at the Universities of GueIph and Western. When most people think about speed reading, they usuaIly associate it with fantastic speeds, yet they also associate it with low comprehension. WhiIe the high rates of speed are produced by this course, most people are surprised to learn that an improvement in comprehension is also produced. The average person reads 150-250 word per minute, with 40 to 60 per cent comprehension. Most students who take our course experience a four to six times improvement in their speed. Thus, once a person has successfully completed the course, they read over 1000 words per minute and also see a 10 to 15 per cent improvement in their comprehension. Most students, in fact read from 1200 to 1400 words per minute and score about 75 to 80 per cent comprehension. In the past, scores as high
as 5900 words per minute with 79 per cent comprehension have been achieved. One of the most wing scores belonged to a student who achieved 100 per cent on each of the half-dozen comprehension test during the course. The students are told that if they put some effort into learning this skill they will end up re@ng faster. The increase in comprehension only increases the time savings that can be achieved. The skills taught by the course are practical and flexible. You can decide how you wish to read - slowly and deIiberateIy or quickly, allowing yourself time to re-read material if you so choose. The fact that the student can read more mateM in a shorter period of time can help alleviate some of the inevitable stress that university can cause when exams and deadlines approach. Along with teaching these courses, Foster-Black conducts one and twoday seminars for business. This fail, it is expected that the course will also be available on cassette tape. These will be accompanied by a work book and four novels. This will enable those can’t attend the course to acquire the skills on their own time. The course begins on Tuesday, Jan. 30 from 7-9 pm, MC 4064. Contact the Federation office for price and ltication. Pre-registration is recommended.
POST DEGREE BUSINESS PROGRAMS -
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1. All garbage must be placed at curbside in large plastic bags or garbage cans. Loose-garbage and large numbers of grocery bags are unacceptable. 2. Garbage should be out before 8:00 a.m. on your garbage day, but not out prior to 7:00 p.m. the night before. 3. No furniture, large applicances or other bulky items caq,be put out for regular garbage pick-up. These items shouId be put out i&he Spring Rubbish Collection. We encourage you to recycle and compost as much of your garbage as aossible.
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1. All homes & residences of l-6 units should have a blue recycling box. The box belongs to your address, NOT you, please leave it behind when you move. 2. Blue boxes should be placed at curbside on your regular garbage day, if you live in a private home. 3. Materials accepted in the blue box are: - metal cans used for food and beverages - glass bottles/jars usede for food and beverages (no broken dishes or cups) - plastic pop bottle: (no other plastics) - newspapers (place in an open bag or tie with a cord and place beside or on top of your blue box) I Questions. ?? Call 886-2310 1 I - THANK YOU FOR YOUR CO-OPERATION! L 1111111111111mmmmmuIII111111111wI~~IIImIIII
1 I ; _
Simorlton texposes sexism ly Dave Thomson mprint staff
i7kis interview with Ann Simonton ?uk place bdore her presentation at the fumunitia fieatre on Ftiday, NuvemET 30, 1990, Members of the Women ‘s :entre and the Women’s Issues Board lf the Federation uf Students were preent as well, and made comments durvg the interview that have been vcluded
tioned, if you’re just working within a bureaucracy to try to have the men define what kind of images are appropriate and inappropriate for women, it doesn’t really work. Imprint: when you were last here in September 1988, you said that “a women ‘s definition of beauty should be her uwn choice, ” but isn ‘t that “choice” influenced by what wumen themselves see in the media? ALE; Yes, and that’s why there is even more of a need for alternative viewpoints of the media, because the
Cuuldyougivemesumebackround about your decision to quit vtudelling to try tu change the media’s lnd society’s perception of women?
wonde&g ~yyou could cummez.t on the theory that the ubjkc@cation of wi?men i-5 cyclic? mat is, while wumen are objectified in the mediu, many women try tu emulate the images they see of models in the media thus unde@ng a process of secfobject~$cation. Do you agree or disagree, and to what extent?
A~UK Well yes. That’s what they’re doing. The reasons behind it and to assume a kind of blame with that is wrong.I think that it’s important for women to realize they have choices, they have power, that they can
Lnn: I worked. as a professional node1 from the age of 14 to nearly 25 Ind then I would stop and go back, Ind stop and go back, because it was 0 lucrative. The reason I feel the Leeedfor change is because I not only ee the need for changes in the mages themselves, but from having *en in the business, I can see what a preeding ground it is for sexual larassment and trivialization of vomen’s lives either on the job or off he job as a woman in the environnent that those kind of images create.
Vanify F&October 1990 -294 pages total 2 13 pages of ads 87 women portrayed in the ads were passlve(not doing anything) 8 active womenflive of these women were on bicycles and the ads repeated themselves) Note the number of uctive women Is the approximately same In every ‘cash cow”
When you say you wouldstop md go back and stop and go back, do ou mean you would gti up to Q point nd then say you had to quit this?
b: Oh yeah . . . I hated it from the qinning. Like I said, I started at the [ge of 14 and I disliked it from the ‘cry first job I had but there was no upport for my disliking it. All the lupport was for my feeling as if I was lonoured to be there and I was sup>osed to be enjoying all of this, and he fact thatI didn’t enjoy it was somehing I had to internalize becaupe lobody wanted to hear that. They vanted to hear about how much noney I was making what kind of lhotographer was going to take my Gcture, and so on. How long has your group ‘Media Watch “been around, and has it @&ted any changes in uttitudfl or elation concerning wumen in the nedia?
Inn: We’ve been in existence since 1984 and we don’t work on legislaion per se; we don’t believe that hat’s the most important thing to vork on because my personal feeling and it’s one that Media Watch hares - ’1s that legislation can be mportant on one level but it’s dificult in a world full of male judges Ind a male-defined system. Why pang our heads against that wall? tiy not create the kind of environnent that we want to live in with the dnd of images we feel empowered my? That’s our goal - that’s what we’re working on. With effective change in terms of letter-writing cam~aigns to different advertisers, we can encourage them to stop a campaign Dr to change their campaign.
178 women the cads were 8 active
definition of beauty is dictated through advertisers and so forth. But I thii that once women really understand that they can have control over their image and they don’t need to keep changing themselves, they can change the image and change the popularity of that image. Imprint: But won ‘t that take a generation orso to.. . Ann: No, I think that’s a ridiculous thought. I think it’s important to realize that it changes right at the very moment that y&u take down the picture and you put the other picture up.
change, that they don’t need to feel like they have to buy into that. There is very little opportunity - as it was when I was working as a model - little or no opportunity for me to feel like, hey, where are the women outside protesting the beauty contest I was in, where were the women protesting the campaigns I was in? There weren’t any. And now there’s starting to be and I think that once an inquisitive young woman who is in the pictures or purchasing the products can say: “Oh look. . . there’s a group of women who don’t feel the same way”
boys. You know, this is Christmas, go pretend you’re in Iraq . . . Imprint: Social injustice toward9
have to decide and understand what that means. If there is someone telling them not to pick that up, it has to do wumen is a result of the many systems with sex, you know what’s going to set up by males. LRgisEative programs happen - it’ll be sold underground such as u@%-mative ach’on can bring and then everybody wants one. about results much quicker than volunBefore maybe it’s not even very pop with government ular. But it becomes more popular as tav cumpliance regulatiuns or guidelines. Do you see it’s being censored. So there’s a quesany hope or possibiiity of such an tion about the effectiveness of legislaapproach regarding the objech$catiun tion and censonhip in the first ! of women in the m&u, and not being place. It certainly hasn’t worked for child accused of censorship? pornography. Child pornography is Ann: Well, I wrote a piece about centhe most popular& any form of porsorship recently, and I think that it’s nography. It’s passed around and sold at the most exorbitant rates. It’s the most expensive and sought after pornography in the States. So good luck with the legislation. . . that did a lot of good. I think that there are obviously other ways but we have to do it educationally. Many people think, well, start when they’re young and maybe through generations we can make a change. Well that’s also, I think, ridiculous because look at what they’ve done with AIDS in the last few years to take it from a term they’ve never really talked about, nobody knew anything about it, and now everyone knows everything about it. That could happen just the same with violence against women. If that became a priority and we said we want to stop violence against women and these are the ways it’s being taught, glamoutied, made available, you know. . * this is the ways that it exists in our culture. I was really touched by a piece that a Saudi woman wrote recently about how she pities Western women and I thought, you know, they can’t drive, they wear these long outfits, these dresses, the men own them or something. But this woman said we don’t have child molestation, we don’t have drug ,abuse, we don’t have to bring fall 1990 Media Watch our children up into that kind of a important to start to break down and world. When we walk, we walk in look at what that term means. We are serenity and peace. And all of a sudin no way advocating censorship of den I thought maybe the outfit anything but we’re often accused of it, l wouldn’t be so bad. I?l take the out&. merely by our protests. The women I’d likf to walk in peace. I would really who were probably out in front of the like to be able to experience that. I pageants will think, “Oh you want to have when I’ve travelled but it’s still censor this?” No, we’re presenting an only for short amounts of time. I’ve alternative viewpoint We have a never been in nature and felt safe.. . message. We have feelings about this. which is absurd that I couldn’t feel We don’t like this. This is on our camsafe. You know, what is there, some puses. Merely our presence is seen as Hu,Ftler-reading jerk in the comer, censorship and that is a real problem and living in that kind of a life for half because the term these days is being of our population is dpngerously used for protests, strong; opinion, affecting women’s, our whole world’s, mental health. But that’s not a priority you see. But it could be. I think that it could be put up there and it could change very quickly.. . within system. two years. Imprint:That soon? anything, and to use that term is to Ann: Absolutely. Because what hap really censor, and that means that pens is that if you make it an what is being censored is not an alterunpopular thing for a man to harass a native point of view. So when we women, to abuse her, to make her the think of censorship, often we’re butt end of a joke, to rape her.. . as it is thinking that only one of them can be now, it’s enterlainment, it’s exciting, it’s censored by another group. And of course we want freedom of kind of fun, she wan ted it, she askedfor it, look at her, look at the way she’s speech and freedom of the press so dressed, look where she was that that we can have a multiplicity of
Le$$slationcan be important but it’s difficult in a world full of male judges and a male-defined and that it changes the very moment that you look at yourself in the and feel different about yourself. You aren’t comparing yourself to somebody else; you’re thinking about how you feel inside. It’s a very immediate change and it’s something that I’ve experienced not only with the slide shows t’ve done but with protesting. The change is instan.
. . . that they’re out there protesting or chanting or doing a Take Back the Night’ march or something, that something becomes a very different experience for them. That’s what I think is really missing. Women tend to learn to be good vitis from a very early age. It certainly doesn’t start with looking at
Guessjeans isjust sexist like everyoneelse; they’re not sexually violent. Imprint:
And that’s advertisers?
Ann: -Yes, quite a few actually. Reebok and Guess jeans.. . Guess jeans was one of our biggest ones. We had an ongoing campaign against them since 1987 and we just recently pulIed our boycott of them because we felt that now they’re just sexist like everyone else; they’re not sexually violent
lmp*t: so youJeerthe bestlappmldl is not through @latiun . . . it’s mure thmugh changing at&&s? Ann: That’s the basic need . . . to change attitudes, and the next basic need is to try to organize people at the grassroots level to affect that change because I think that through boycotts and economic pressure, you can make lasting changes. Like I men-
taneous and it also is lasting. Now, on a broader scale, the economic leverage that I think women could wield would be something that could take some time . . . it d-n? have to. The boycotts, as I mentioned, can be i very effective if the company feels that they will have a bad name. They want to do sumething to make themselves look better, so theyV change. And if you can effectively boycott, which
are just now
realizing as a group that they can do in a way that hasn’t been possible in the past, just as ecology movements are realizing that boycotts can be very powerfuI working towards encouragto be more companies ing ecologicaIly sound.. . they can do the same with the images that the company is promoting.
fashion magazhes. It starts from the time that they’re born. Imprint: Learn to kgu0dvidrns.. . do
you mean in terms of ucl2hg in a way that in ‘kxpeted’of them by society? Ann: I feel that they’re doing not just what is expected from society, but it’s an intemabtion of being a ‘god @-‘What being a good girl means is being a good victim. Just as little boys are taught to be good little aggressors and dominant and fq@ing, and that kind of thing. It sets up the scenario fortheviolencethatensuesat12or13 years ok!, sometimes younger now. That’s something that is more cyclical that kind of insidiousness that starts so early. It &arts when moms put their little kids in the baby beauty contest, or when they buy the war toys for the
information and so forth. But & another group says, “I don’t like this; I don’t like what you’re presenting because it affects me and it outrages me,” then her voice is called censorship. But what is being censored is her fair story, her fair right to say “Wait a minute . . . I don’t have the money and the access to print the kind of things I want.” So where’s the censorship? There’s no freedom of the press. * . I think that’s the most hypocritical thing.
Imprint: So JWUdon’t possibil@~ of a legkkive
see any appmch?
Ann: I’d say it’s really difficult because you have to change people’s attitudes. They have to want to not to pick up the magazine. They have to decide on their own and understand what Pl~ybu~~ does to them. They
night, what was she doing drunk? You know, those are the ways that we haven’t even acknowledged inside ourselves how we are all promoting it; we all kind of dance around to this tune that rape is exciting. And not only rape but domestic violence, which is even more widespread than that Imprint: Do you fil the media is not
the ~T.W propprty?
Ann: As I mentioned, it covers it, but it talks about it in a glamourous way, it makes it seem ex&ing it makes death look like something wonderful. T-y (WI@: ~XHP was man who
was raped around here and it was on the jvnt page of the paper (K-W &curd). There were these three women who pic-
- an interview.
kud up a guy who was hitch-hiking _. . and you turn to the back of the dass~~eds and you see about six articles on a child that has died or her butt was ]?ut on (1 .mvt?. . . and ~11ofthese women who aw i-qxd, that i OH rhe back pagg hut my god, if sume kind of violence against a man is committed it’s on the -front page and evepbody should be up in arms about it. AM: Well I think ti.typifies, too, the whole Montreal killings and what happened in kho media after that was that the me& decided that the women who org&zed the women-
only vigil were really the ones to be looked at negatively and think “what right do these women have to do that?” Not only what right do they have, but “weren’t they acting in as negative a way as this man who massacred
these women?” They were actually comparing him to these women, in an essence saying “this is just the same kind of thing.”
kind of mental health we’re treating for them. It isn’t appropriate for women to be able to have any kind of sense of their own potential within that kind of environment. I don’t like living in a cage, but I do. I lock myself up at night I always have to. I just recently had a child and it’s even more scary if I’m alone with my child. I feel I’m even more vuInerable all of a sudden because now I have something else to protect. My neighbour .for example, who I’ve lived next to for 15 years has been a single rrtale for a long time, and I’ve been a sirigle female in this house next door for a very long time and we would get into arguments about it, because I’ would try to explain to him how it’s easy for him to leave his door open, his windLows open, everything open.. . how wonderful that must be for him.
I would be angry with him because do that. I can’t do that. I
the dangers are real. Imprint: Just one last question. Every year at this university, the student govemm&t puts out a student handbook. ltt:s something like a calendar/appointment bouk thing. This year, the two handbook editors, who incidentally are women, have been criticized by other students and organizations on campus for including certain quotes that they see as xxht. J was wundering if you could comment on these. Do you think they serve a purpose? (At this point I gave her a handbook with the questionable quotations marked ) Ann: Are they saying that this is educatiohal . . . is that what ,they’re saying? Imprint: I think that was the b&c
(Women’s centre co: Well, Isaid that it would be
and that implicates a lot of people in this room. It touches all of our lives in some aspect whether we are individually victims or perpetrators of it. It touches our lives through people that we love too. If it’s not us, it’s people that we’re close to.
kmie: Well, esseittialfy the reason they used when thqspoke ta me was that this is a unive@v environment and there was no sex-ijm among intellectuals.
idea. Bernie ordinator)
make a joke about this the whole week long, about what this is. “Don’t forget the whip,” you know, and then they’ll be talking about the whip all week lung. It becomes a real problem because we live in a-society where 50 per cent of women are beaten by their partners Qr lovers more than once . . .
. . +
surprise. That’s who says that? It a m&n who
Imprint:I had b&cally the same view as the editon, that it served a purpose and was amusing in a way. But, then someone brought up the point that wuuld it be acceptable to print something racist, like “arrogant KKK quote of the week. “It prayed the point to me that sexisti is taken su light& because Z didn i see anything the first time. AM: You see, the point is it’s noi taken lightly. Fifty per cent of the population doesn’t take it lightly. We are affected by it, we feel bad about it, we take it home withus at night, we have to deal with it, we have to swa1Iow it, and it’s very painful for us, and we’re not able to take it lightly. Then we’re accused of not having a sense of humour because we’re home suffer-
ing and trying to figure out how tc deal with this world we’re faced with on a day to day basis. And the other half of the populaa joke.”
tion thinks “oh, they can’t take
Imp&t: No. both of the handbook editors are women. Ann: Oh, and they said there’s no sexamong intellectuals . . ._ that doesn’t happen. And in a sense, it aIso kind of glamourizes thin&, because maybe it’s fun to be an arrogant bastard. There are an enoimous amourIt Of men who find it to be an essential pati of their background, to be an arrogant bastard and they11 talk about arrogance as being an important part of their survival. I talked to a Stanford lawyer who just came out of jaw school and he was talking about the need for arrogance Id how arrogance is an important part.. . he’s competing in an academic and legal world where it’s important to be arrogant. It’s not necessarily a negative term for some people. What do you think about it?
Mcjre women died in Los Angeles County last year frOm domestic vioknce than men, women and chi l&en comb ined in gang violence! Lifeline (Mt. View Ca. Wumen’s Shelter) summer 1990 There’s 3n qormous amotint of misrepresentation ’ in the media and there’s an enormous amount of work that needs to be done just to educate people about the kind of climate
Fall 1990 Media
mean, I have deadbolts. It’s an attitude that I have that I think is extremely common. It could have been exacerbated with my own background with modelling. I know too well how people feel around me . . s
arwgant bastard’ whateveR .and thev said that it wmfar too obvious, and th& was a more subtle was of making US aware, AM: The thing is, it’s separa‘ted out by week or month, so they11 probably
AM: That’s right.But them not ltiing it together is a form of denial and is something that at some point will come home to them. It will haunl them in some way. It may be when they’re 50 or 80 or who knows how aid tiey will be . . . or maybe it’II come in some different way, through a sister being raped or it might come @ough some other w+y, but it comes home. I know it does. You just delay it . . . you say “well, there’s no connection here and this isn’t really affecting me, I’m happy here” And in a sense I think we all need to be happy and want to encourage each other to feel good about who we are and where we are, but it ‘comes from being more conscious not more unconscious.
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT, OPERATIONS AND FINAN CE VICE-PRESIDENT, UNIVERSITY AFFAIRS STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS as well as UNIVERSITY OF WATERLOO STUDENT SENATORS Responsibilities: PRESIDENT: Toact as Chief Executive Officer, provide for the representation ofthe Corporation at all official functions, be a member of all of the daily operation
VPOF: To supervise
all the finances (along with the Business Manager); supervise the preparation ofthe Federation budget; supervise and present a financial rep&t to Students’ Council each term.- Term of Office: May 1 - ppril 30, full-time salaried position. ’ * all purchasing
VF’UA: Act as Secretary of the Corporation; provide for the representation of the Corporation at official functions requiring more than one representative; and to act as’the official representative at all provincial or federal student organization conferences. Term of Office: May 1 - April 30, full-time salatied position. A member of the Federation of &dents’ Council will attend a k-weekly meeting and sit on various committees. They may also be appointed to the!Board of Directors. Council is traditionally the most influential body of the Federation. SENATE: A University of Waterloo Senator attends the Senate meetings and may be appointed establishes the educational policies of the University. In order to do this, the Senate Student Senators may be appointed.
the Board of Governors. The Senate up a number of committees to which
NOniINATIONS WILL BE OPEN FROM JANUARY 11 - l&h, 1991 DETAILS WILL FOLLOW IN NEXT WEEK’S IMPRINT ISSUE
ELECTIONS ARE COMING - ELECTIONS ARE COMING! for The Federation of Student’s
Boards, Commissions and Committees of Students’ Council; and be responsible for the administration of the Federation; Term of Office: May 1 - April 30, full-time salaried position.
Wouidn ‘t you say it’s more than ha&he population, because I know a lot 01 women mysefthat say ‘Oh, Idon ‘f care, don’t worry about it, it duesn ‘r afit
OUAA Mist cager crews gearedfor ~ ~
CT JT?T J’H CXYT’HONS
- & * - -
r . . . -
. - - -
closest battle ever
de with 32. The
by Rich Nichol Imprint sports
The OUAA West has always been one of the strongest divisions in CIAU basketball. And if the preseason performances of the eight teams in this half of the Ontario conference are any indication of the caliber of competition, you can be guaranteed that this will be a tough and exciting season for everybody. Also, you can be assured that with three of the teams from the OUAA West ranked among the top ten in Canada, the division will have strong representatives for the CIAU championship with a wellqualified division winner and one, if not two, wildcard teams. With all this in mind, here are %w the teams look at the threshold of the 1991 campaign: BROCK
Playoffs: Beat W&m sion finals After
k3-55 in ditito Western
lyw c-w-s.. -vws \-. “, F+layoffs Did not qualify snort un experience (seven of their 13 players are in their freshman year) but loaded with quickness. The offence will be spearheaded by power forward Mike Alessio, who enters his final year of eligibility with a deadly perimeter shot. He drained 26 mints in the first half of a came
with hit nninm-like
peyer in 1990-91. After suffering from a lack of height for the last three years, the Golden Hawks have finally got an inside game, with the recruitment of 6’6” Shawn Roach, 67” Alex Thornton, and 67” Derrick Shirley. Second-year head coach Gary Jeffries wiIl definitely see improved
Hammond a;d Ti& ,Strong recruitment season has attract
r into this is another
paign sho season. Ja Last season: 3rd (8-6) Playoffs: Lost to Guelph division semi-finals Brock head coach Ken Murray should have gotten OUAA We& Coach of the Year honours last season for turning an O-14 disaster crew into an 8-6 contender in 1989-90. Now ranked ninth in the nation, the Badgers are emerging as the dark horse of the conference and have the potential to upset any team in The OUAA West Final Four. In pre-season action so far, they are 10-2 (Brock’s best start ever) with impressive wins over Fredonia State, Toronto, Manitoba, and McGiIL The Badgers nearly upset Western with.a third-quarter rally in the semi-finals of the prestigious National Invitational Tournament hosted by U of T. Instead, Brock settled for the bronze medal among the eight eIite teams participating. The secret to the Badgers recent success is that they finally have some depth. Pacing the attack wiIl be forward Rob Demott. He has been the team’s top scorer in the preseason and has logged enough time in the paint to prtiuce some high rebounding numbers. Speaking of paint warriors, 6’9” Gord Wood has collected his fair share of dunks at one end and blocked shots at the other. Wood and fellow Badger Dave Dennis finished first and fourth in division rebounding last year with 11.8 and 8.6 rpg respectively. Outside, Kevin Rome is one of the Ieague’s best three-point specialists, and rookie guard Dave Mackay also shares the limelight in treyland. Both Ire fairly accurate at the charity stripe ‘00. Glen Tone is known for his clutch i-ee throws and can probably be ,aggcd as the team sparkplug with Ed <pera as a very solid sixth man.
with the flypaper defence of D&e, gives depth at the guard positions. Dave Rosebush is a welcome >opnomore ror(Warrior Rookie of the Year in 1989-90) and John Hamilton both have an impressive L shooting range and dominating board work If you graphed the cohesion of each team on a graph, Waterloo’s increase over the nre-season would
untable for their opponents,
9 play last year. At the guard posico 2 s are speed merchant Rupert Wilson (6’0”) and the snaky Derek Howard (5’11”). The Marauders also have a strong supporting cast of talented rookies. Head coach Barry Phillips has been known to put freshmen in the starting five if his veterans produce poor performances.
Last seasion: 6th (5-9) Playoffs: Lad to Bmck &It qlaarter-finals
78-66 in hi-
The best explanation for the sporadic play of this cager crew from Thunder Bay is the thousands of miles of travelling logged during the season It must be energy-draining to play out a league schedule made up of weekend double headers, containing bi-weekly road trips to distant universities in Southern Ontario. However, Lakehead is slowly progressing into a contender in this its third season in the toughest division in Canada: 3-11 in 1988-89 and 5-9 in 1989-90. Last year, Jeff Byerley finished third in the OUAA West in scoring with 18.7 ppg and topped the division
Iast season: 5th (7-7) Playof&x Lost to We&em *se&finals
The OIJAA West’s fourth highest scorer last season Andy Zienchuk (17.7 ppg) has taken a year off from playing with the Wtiors along with Chris Troyak This clears the way for a starring role from sophomore Mike Duarte. Waterloo’s biggest story this season is the recruitment of one of Canada’s top rookie prospects - 6’7” hometown product Sean VanKoughnett. The junior national team member has been averaging 22 points per game in the pre-season, amassing 34 points in the Warriors’ opening round game of the Winnipeg Invitational Tournament. The speed of third-year players Jason Poag and Rob Baird, coupled
IAU r&the early lead in the=ntral division, We&e& WINDSOR LANCERS once again looks to be the favorite in the West. Pegged at fifth in the nation, the Mustangs are 12-1 in the preseason; their only loss was to Toronto Estonia, an eiite veteran club team. They have been walloping their opponents, three of which were NCAA Division 1 teams. If anything is going to slow Wes* tern down, it is the weight of all their tournament hardware, crowns, and medals, highlighted by the gold at the Last sewion: 7th (4-10) highly touted NIT tournament in Playoffs: Did not qualify Toronto. The Mustangs’ high-octane If there is one team Western always offence is powered mainly by 6’6“ has trouble with, it’s Windsor. John Stiefelmeyer. He enters his fifth Dr. Paul Thomas, a Canadian Basand final year of eligibility, trying for a ketbaII Hall of Fame member, has fourth consecutive Al&Canadian stepped down from the helm of the selection. Stiefelmeyer Can also Lancers. His replacement, Wayne defend again!& most of the league Curtin, joined the team four years ago giants: and has 23 years of coaching Watch out for center Pete Vanexperience with the border city high debovenkamp to,man the defence sc@oIs. He instructs at various basarkddeth~painL. ketbaII c?mlrrs, w the AII-Pro Gone are t&n-t giants” J&f P&r ~ ‘in Hunbde.’ (6’6’3 and Kyle Rysdale (6’87, who ?2r -time Lancer scoring champion fkkhed se&nd and fourth in team Ckrb Boniferro, =d front men e +n ” X98%90. That will put AndreMorslsuttia&Ienry Valentini more weight on Stiefehneyer and the have graduated. Consequently, this is guards to supply the scoring punch. a very young team with no-one in their senior years. Executingthe lightning quicktranThird-year playem Dennis Byrne sition game will be the spidery guardand Chris Daly (both 6’5”) now take ing duo of Jmes Green and Dave over the leadership roles. Byrne Chmerod, both capable of hitting the sports a fine shooting touch and Daly double digits. is a strong two-way player. A pleasant surprise in the preseason has been the scoring conLAURIER GOLDEN tributions of Toronto native Everton HAWKS Shakespeare and hometown product James Pepper. The onus will fall upon sophomore Geoff Astles and junior Mike Ogley to patch up the point guard position. Curtin has great expectations from freshmen guards Scott Dunlop (5’8”) and Andrew Johnston (6’0”), and forwards Vincent Osier and Steve Blazevic (both 6’7”).
Can-Am Touma, gold medalists
UW caaers’ hiahest Doint outmt Warrior Basketball, ,I*
Chicago 74-59 for third place Freshman sensation Sean VanKoughnett received tourney MVP honours, contributing a total of 42 points and 13 rebounds for the Warriors in their two games. Fellow forward Chris Moore, who scored a minuscule three plaints in the semis, went on a second half bucket rampage in the championship game to collect twwgame totals of 25 points and 21 rebounds. He was deservingly named to the tournament all-star roster. The Warriors’ high-octane offence was not the result of sniper-like accuracy, z$hough they did sink a respectable Si percent from tie field.
Instead, they won it with dominating board work, out-rebounding the Lancers 46-21. Statistical autopsies on the Bordertown crew also displayed a pitiful field goal percentage of 37. Only one of their players shot over 50 percent from the hardwood. Windsor bettered the Warriors at the line, shooting 64 percent to their 59. A cakewalk was in the making when the scoreboard read Waterloo 13, Windsor 2 after only the first three minutes. The bncers shaved the margin to within 10 and kept it that way until the dying minutes of the opening half when &JW went on a 136 scoring’ run, taking advantage of
several turnovers. Waterloo had a healthy 55-38 lead. ’ Windsor’s performance after the break slowed down even more (from drowning in the quagmire), allowing the black anQ gpl,d, tQ widen the gap to f 82 p&r+ at’o*‘&int. Lancer coach Wayne Curtin el&ted to blame the surge on the officials and was consequently slapped with a technical. Midway through the second frame, th@play became even, but atrociously sloppy. In the final minutes, UW ran up the score until they hit the triple digits. Topping the score sheet were VanKoughnett (24) and Moore (22), while small forward John Hamilton and pivot Dave Rosebush drained 15 and 14 p+nts respectively. Veteran Jason Poag, looking like John Stockton, dished out five assists in the game. Lancers in the double digits were Chris Daly - 15, Everton Shakespeare - 13, Dennis Byrne - 12, and James Pepper - 10. Waterloo’s semi-final matchup with Carleton proved to be a sloppy affair as both teams nailed only 40 percent of their shots; the rest was mortar. The factor in this game which relegated the Ravens to the consolation game was turnovers. Carleton gave up the ball 23 times compared to tie 14 TO’s in the Warriors’ well controlled game. Also, another explanation in the loss was the Ravens’ inability to stop VanKoughnett’s bucketfest from 18 feet out. He potted 10 of his 18 points from just inside the perimeter, and went 7-for-10 on field goals, plus he snagged eight rebounds. Hamilton (10 points), Cam Thomas (nine points), and Rosebush (eight points) supplied th& rest of the signifigant
the Western Invitational Track and Field Meet, the opener for the 199O91 season. The nationals will be held in Windsor, March b-9. Kirkham placed second in the invitation 600m, crossing the line in 1:21.54 behind Mark Detaillear of Michigan. His time places him in the top spot of the OUAA rankings for December. The CIAU standard for the 600m is 1:21.54. Kirkham came from fourth tti second place in the last 30 metres of the race. In the 4x400m relay, he ran anchbr and his 49.3 relay
leg was the fastest of the four Waterloo runners. ‘This is Pat’s first race in two years after recovery from an injury in 1989,” said Waterloo head coach Brent McFarlane. “His (individual) race was excellent. It was exciting and a team booster for everyone. His performance atid effort was an example and primed our 4x400m relay team to go for the CIAU standard as well.” UW athletes prQduced 15 personal bests, a UW record in the men’s 4x400 relay team (3:25), and the men’s
4x200 relay team just missed the CIAU standard. High jumper Rich Koomans placed second ahead of teammates Karl Zartek (3rd) and Chris Chapman (4th). Jane Taite ran personal bests iri the 60m hurdles (942,4th) and the 6Om (8.26, 6th). Brent Forrest was 3rd in the 60m hurdles with a personal best of 8.97. The men’s 4x200m relay team of Rob Meikle, Simon Foote, Paul Meikle, and Steve Walker placed fourth in 134.40 missing the CIAU standard by half a second.
by Rich Nichol
Imprintsports I guess you could call it a late Christmas gift. The 1490-91 Waterloo Warriors basketball team marched down to Windsor on December 29 to participate in the Can-Am Toumament at St. Denis Centre and returned home the next evening with the tourney crown. After a slow and bumpy start to their pre-season schedule, the Warriors have improved and developed into a strong contender for league play. A silver medal at the Winnipeg Invitational, a thrashing of York at home, and this latest achievement have improved Waterloo’s exhibition record to 8-6. The Warriors are 6-l in their last seven outings. ‘This is the first of two tournaments for us entering the new year, and winning this one is a great primer for the second,” said Warrior head coach Don McCrae. (The second tournament to which he was referring is the Dalhousie Tournament which takes place this weekend, January 4-6, in Halifax; Nova cotia.) And the Warriors didn’t just tiptoe out of the Windsor gym with the tournament‘ hardware. They put forth their highest oint output in almost two years wi t/i a 101-74 garrotting of the host squad in the championship game. Waterloo advanced to the finals after a 67-53 victory over the Carleton Ravens, while Windsor edged Chicago Division III 89-78 in the other semi-final matchup. In the consolation game, Carleton defeated
Pat Kirkham and uw’s 4x400m relay team (Brent Forrest, Jason Nyman, Paul Meikle, Pat Kirk.k~~~) qualified for the 1991 CI$U championships by b&king the standard at
in two vears
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scoring punch. Carleton’s scoring attack was well rounded with five players collecting seven points apiece and another three players each with six. The reb&$d$ng numbers were quite close 323l,%ith Waterloo having the slight edge. It was obvious from the individual stats sheets that the person doing the Warriors’ stats had no idea what an ass& was. They were credited with only three. Veteran pivot Dave Rosebush laid up the Warriors’ first three baskets and added a fourth before the game was even five minutes old. He would have sped on further, but some unfortunate personals, left him in foul trouble and he had no choice but to sit on the sideline. Moments later, VanKoughnett turned a steal into a slam dunk, which delighted the sparse crowd. Carleton’s transition game was poor, allowing Moore to intercept a pass and take it down court to test for stress fractures in the rim. In the back court, they spread the defence to the perimeter but it was to no avail. The Warriors were almost doubling the team from the nation’s capital at the half, 37-20. The Ravens pulled to within nine with 11 minutes left. But that would be as close as they would get, as Waterloo pulled ahead on back-toback treys from Poag and / VanKoughnett, to eventually win, 67-53. After the Dalhousie Tournament this weekend, the Warriors return home to begin the regular season with a weekend double header against Lakehead on Friday, January 11 and Saturday, January 12. Both games begin at 8 pm here at the PAC.
“This first competition of the year was an outstanding team effort,” said McFarlane. “If events progress as planned, UW should qualify 12 athletes to the CIAU championships. Several of our top runners are on coop workterms and have not run for our team yet. It is a very exciting team and the year looks to be off to a great start. Our coaching staff (including assistant coaches Jeff Anderson, Dave Rombough, and Tim Mussar) has worked hard and it is starting to pay Off .”
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Ice Warriors take extended Xmas break Warrior Hockey by Pad Dcme Imprint sports
The hockey Warriors, riding high on their undefeated league record, looked to post a strong result in the Diachem Tournament, which took place at the University of Manitoba December 28-30. In fact, the Warriors had posted their first victory of the tournament on November 22 against York, when they scored a 5-3 win over the Yeomen in Mel Lastmanville. Though the game was officially a in league game, it was agreed advance that its result would count toward the tournament* It was thus a shock and a disappointment thatthe Warriors, who had risen to a sixth-place national ranking. failed to win a single game in Manitoba, and finished fourth of four
teams, dead last; in the toutiment. The Warriors first game in Manitoba was against the hometown Bisons, where they earned their only point of the weekend. Over 80 minutes in penalties were handed out during the course of the scrappy game, which ended in a 4-4 deadlock. A shaky first few moments, left the Warriors behind. 1-O after only 32 seconds had elapsed, but the Warriors settled down, and the first interm&sion came, and went, with Manitoba up by the lone tally. Two quick goals in the second, at 12:49 and 14:37, by John Williams and Jim David respectively, put the Warriors ahead. The lead didn’t last until the end of the period though, as a Bison goal with 32 seconds left in the second knotted the score at 2-2, heading into the third. During the final period, Waterloo and Manitoba traded goals twice, with Craig Shaw and Steve Schaefer getting the Warrior goals.
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The last Bison goal, to tie ‘the score at 44 came with under two minutes nmaining in the game. The fiveminute overtime period was scoreless. After the early goal, Warrior netminder Steve Udvari settled down, to turn aside 31 of the 35 shots he faced, including five in the overtime period, when he saved the Warriors bacon. The Warriors, meanwhile, could only muster 24 shots on net, and only one during the OT. The next day, the Warriors faced off against the University of British Columbia Thunderbirds, who were ranked eigth in the nation coming into the tournament. For the second straight game, the Warriors were solidly out shot, by a 33-24 margin, and consequently lost 4-1. After a scoreless first, UBC got on the scoresheet in the second, notching a goal on a Warrior giveaway at 2:33. Less than five minutes later, at 7~16, Mike MacKay evened the score. The deadlock lasted 58 seconds, as the Thunderbirds went up for good at 8:14. A powerplay goal, while UW got caught making a line change, put the T-Birds up 3-1 at the second hot chocolate break. The Warriors could not cut into the margin during the third period, and UBC put the game on ice at 17:37. Solid Warrior ‘tending, this time from James Organ was once again foiled by a porousUW defence which allowed tdo many shots on net.
Waterloo squared off, and lost 5-2, a rematch against York in the consolation final at 11 am on Sunday morngoaltending ing. Nody, match-ups swing in favour of the Warrio= excellent backstop trio of Udvari, Organ, and McCue. On this morning, however, stellar York goaltending was the difference, as Yeomen third-stringer Terry Sawdon stopped 34 of 38 Warrior shots on net. York jumped put to a 2-O lead in the first period of the slow, listless game. York pushed the margin to 3-O at the 2:12 mark of the second period. Darren Snyder got the Warriors on the scaresheet at 4:ZO. However, two York goals at 16:36,and 1756, staked the Yeomen to a huge 5-I lead. Dave Lorentz cut the lead to three goals quickly, at 18: 10. That was all for the scoring though, as Sawdon shut the Warriors out during the third period, despite being peppered with 15 shots in the stanza. Hopefully, the ice Warrior& can heat up again before they defend their championship at this weekend’s Duracell Tournam ent in Toronto. Their first game is Thursday (January 3) night against Regina, and play continues through Friday and Saturday.
Regular league action resumes Jan. 13 at 230 pm, when Waterloo will play the lowly Queens Golden Gaels in the Ice Cube. Be there, or Ian Pound will track you down and squash you! -
generate a lot of interest in the show,” said Nidtd “Then hopefully, we would like to expand into the playby-play show for the 1991-92 football aIul-sea!3om” CKMSIFM did have play-by-play
1.~00- 3:00 PM
for bask&&l from 1983-84, but mismanag~.caused-diffic&ies,ancl #the show went off the air.
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be hosted by John Rusin and Rich NichoL Rusin is best known for his experience with the Warrior basketball team as manager from 1984-l 989 and has been the team’s public address announcer at home games since 3984. He is now enrolled in broadcasting school at Fanshaw College. Nichol is currently the public address announcer for Warrior volleyball home games, manager of the Warrior football team, and has been sports editor of Imprint for the past two years. He has also done freelance writing for the K-W Record. Rusin and Nichol have been doing five-minute halftime reports and post-game reports of Warrior football away games on CKMS since September. They also did five-minute reports 1 each night of the Homecoming weekend acti*&. The two men originally Went to CKMS in December of 1989 with a proposal to host a play-by-play show of Warrior football and basketball road games. In order to k&p the station’s programming in concrete
SATURDAK JRNUARY 19, 1991
time dots, the play-by-play show was turned down’ IMead, the station offered the five minute poskgune dfvrap-ups and this half-hour, which Rysin and Nichol accepted
IAWTES YOU TO AN OPEN HOUSE
General (Bachelor of Science Credits) 36 month program Admission requirements 6 OAC Credits
The University of Waterloo’s campus radio station CKMS-FM (94.5, or 95.5 on cable) will be expanding its programming in January of 1991. Among the newest programs will be a half-hour ‘program on campus sports. The show, to be called This Week In Waterloo Sports, will give scores, highlights, interviews, and commentary on varsity, campus ret, and club events played in the previous week with reminders of upcoming games and activities for the following week It will begin on Monday, January 7, 1991 and will air every Monday from 5:ClO-5:30 pm.
Hear all the 8CiMes on CKMS-FM 94.5
in Watmloo Sports”
Mondays 500 to 5:30 p.m. With your Hosts:
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North York, Ontio M4N 3M5
John Rusk and Rich Nichol
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THE BOMBSHEI-TER. ‘:i .,
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Pleasebring a coverktter and resumeto the FedOffice, CC235 if you are interested in these positions. For more information the We&. contact Kim Speers (VPUA) or Tess Sliwinski (VPOF) at 888-
Comedy! Co&y and the Juice Pigs . Janwary 5,8:W p.m. N ew design Birthday mugs...Celebrate your big day...weZl,JXWknow..here! Thanks to you the Bombshelter remains Recession-proof...do drop by and seewhy! Enjoy our very new and novel Rotary Billiard table along with all the traditional tavern .games!
far the Women’s
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If you are interested in any of these $paid$ positions please contact Tammy Speers at extension 6305.
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is a woman’s self defense-course and is being offerred on January 27 and February 3, 1990. (You must attend both sessions). The course costs $40.00 and you can register by contacting Tammy Speers at extension 6305.
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UW at short end of
Indoor tractor ~pulls are bad Athena
by Paul Done and Rich Nichol Imprint spmts
The Athena Bask&ball team rolleg into Ryerson for a threeday toumament Dec. 28-30. Waterloo, after an opening round victory over the Brandon lady hoopsters, lost consecutive games to Acadia and Guelph by a total of 12 points, to finish the weekend with a record of 1-2. UWs near-success was spearheaded by the defensive wizardry of team captain Brenda Kraemer, who scored a total of 29 points during the three games, making the tournament all-star team in the process. Team pivot LRah Ann Erickson (6’0”) paced the offence with 43 points in the three-games, and also ripped down 18 rebounds. In the opening round against Brandon, the Athenas turned in a strong first-half performance, building a lead as big as a dozen points, before having the margin shaved to 36-29 at the half. The Athenas were staked to the lead thanks to a d0zr.n first-half points from Erickson. In the second Lalf, Brandon stormed back, takirg an eight-point lead at 56-48 with Qur minutes left to go* The Athenas .nounted a scintillating rally, out=:oring Branddn 12-2 down the strztch, with tickson and Kraemer chipping in four apiece during the rally to pull one out of the fire. Final score 60-58 Athenas. Erickson finished with 20 points includhg a perfect 8-for-8 from the field, while Kraemer and guard
Marion Fernandez chipped in 10 apiece. Sara Bradley and Kathy Wordham also chipped in to the wel-lbalanced attack with eight apiece. Next up for the Athenas were the Acadia Axewomen. The first half was closely played, ending in a 27-all deadlock. The second half saw Acadia inexorably build @cad, until the score stood at 51-40 with two minutes left. This time the Athena rally came up four points short, and they succumbed 51-47. Tina Murray paced Waterloo’s attack with 11 points, Erickson and Kraemer scored nine apiece, while Fernandez and Bradley spilt a dozen. The Athenas came out very flat to start out against CIWIAA West rival Guelph dutig Sunday’s game. Guelph sprinted out to a 23-11 halftime lead. Waterloo, after what must have been a very inspiring half-time “chat” from head coach Denise Dignard, fought back to cut the margin to a slim two points, at 40-38 with about five minutes left to play. They ran out of steam down the stretch, though, and eventually lost by a 53-45 margin. For the second time in three games, Erickson led the Athenas’ scoring parade, this time with 14 points. Bradley and Kraemer scored 9 each, while Murray scored seven points, three on the Athenas’ lone trifecta attempt of the weekend. The Athenas return to league play this Saturday, January 5 when they pIay host to Western for a 2 pm game at the PAC. This will be the team’s home opener of the season. The Athenas split their first two league games on the road before the . Christmas Exams.
by Robin Rowland Courtesy Canadian
Tractor pulls - events in which supercharged tractors pull weights across an arena - are a prairie tradition, but these events and-their urban equivalents, monster truck contests, could be dangerous to spectators because they generate .high carbon monoxide levels, says a recently published study by the City of Winnipeg Health Department. Dr. Douglas Luckhurst, deputy medical officer of health, and Garry Soikoski, director of the Environmental Health Division monitored the carbon monoxide (CO) levels at two tractor pulls and found a build up of CO far in excess of the guideline standard of 33 parts per million (ppm) for one hour’s exposure and 18 ppm for eight hours’. As a result, indoor tractor pulls have been banned in Winnipeg since November 1988. A few years ago, studies showed that Zambonis - the machines that resurface the ice on rinks - could cause high carbon monoxide levels in arenas, especially if the units were poorly maintained. Consequently, Winnipeg converted its Zambonis to propane gas and began a regular maintenance program. Solkoski says the most recent study began after an ad appeared in a Winnipeg newspaper in February, 1988, advertising a tractor pull in the Winnipeg Arena, home of the NHL Jets. ‘?t was simply something we thought we should be looking into in terms of air quality.” He says they visited the arena before the event and “monitored CO levels during the preparation of the
track surface.“Using a Gastech Co-82 carbon monoxide monitor, readings were then taken every half-hour during the event at 25 locations throtigh out the seatine area of the arena. The pulls used a truck or other unit modified to look like a tractor, with large rear wheels and smaller front ones. Powered with four supercharged car engines ;M even a’ircraft turbines, the ‘tractors’ pulled a 40 to 50 tonne sled along a dirt surface for about 75 metres. The show had 25 events over more than two hours. “The results, in a nutshell, were terrible,” says Solkoski. “I didn’t really believe that the results were that high. My initial reaction was to test and recalibrate the equipment.” But the gas monitors were working perfectly, and showed that at the start of the event the CO level was 68 ppm and at the height of the races 262 PPm*
The health department met with the management of the arena to discuss changes. “But the building was designed as a hockey arena and its air makeup system and mechanical system were designed for that use,” Solkoski says. “lJnfortunately, the (tractor pull) type of event . . . generates tremendous amounts of CO and a Mrhobe range of combustion by-products, We’re dealing with highly modified engines burning all kinds of products and exotic fuel mixtures.” When there was a second tractor pull, nine months later in November 1988, the ventilation system was working at full capacity, louvers on the roof were open and so were the doors. “We hoped that simple convection would help pull the CO out,” solkoski says. But it didn’t help. In fact the results were worse.
1990 OUAA Rugby All-Stars 1st
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’ 1990: The Year in Sports Reds and Oilers shock; Pistons .and Niners rock by Rich Nichol Imprint sports COLLEGE
Orange Bowl: Notre Dame 21, Colorado 6 - Sugar Bowl: Miami 33, Alabama 25 - Rose Bowl: USC 17, Michigan 0 - Heisman Trophy: Andre Ware, Houston - Walter Camp (player of the year) : Anthony Thompson, Indiana - Bear Bryant (coach of the year: Bill McCartney, Colorado - The Big Story: Sugar Bowl victor Miami (11-1-O) wins the national title over Notre Dame (12-1-O) because of Stanford’s regular season win over the Whining Irish -
NFLFOOTBALL - Super Bowl: San Francisco 55, Denver 10 - AFC Final: Denver 37, Cleveland 21 - NFC Final: San Francisco 30, LA Rams3 - Jim Thorpe Trophy: Joe Montana, San Francisco - Best Season Record: San Francisco 14-2 - Pro Bowl: NFC 27, AFC 21 Top Draft Pick: Jeff George, NillOiS
- Hall of Fame Inductees: Franc0 Harris, Jack L;tmbert, Bob Griese, Ted Hendricks, Buck Buchanan, Bob StClair, Tom Landry - The Big Story: Montana, Montana, Montana. Also, court battles over the right for female and/or male media to be allowed access to team dressing .. rooms. COLLEGE
- Final Four Championship: UNLV 103, Duke 73 Tournament MVP: Anderson Hunt, UNLV - All-To umament Team: Anderson Hunt, UNLV; Larry Johnson, UNLV; Stacey Augrnon, UNLV; Dennis Scott, Georgia Tech; Phil Henderson, Duke - Naismith Trophy: Lionel Simmons, LaSalle AP Coach of the Year: Jim Calhoun, Connecticut - NCAA Women’s Final: Stanford 88, Auburn 81 - Tournament MVP: Jennifer Azzi, Stanford - The Big Story: (March 4) After draining an alley-oop pass, Hank Gathers collapsed at midcourt, went into cardiac &rest, and later died in hospitaL Ten weeks earlier, Gathers was cleared to return to competition in a letter from his doctors to the athletics department.
NBA BASKETBALL - Championship: Detroit over Portland (4-l) - Playoff MVP: Isiah Thomas, Detroit - Best Season Record: LA Lakers 6319 - Season MVP: Ervin Johnson, LA Lakers - Rookie of the Year: David Robinson, San Antonio - Defensive Player of the Year: Dennis Rodman, Detroit Sixth Man: Ricky Pierce, Milwaukee Most Improved Player: Rony Seikaly, Miami - Hal1 of Fame Inductees: Elvin Hayes, Dave Bin& Earl Monroe, Neil Johnston - The Big Story: San Antonio, 21-61 in 1988-89, set a new NBA turnaround mark, finishing 54-28. The Minnesota Timerwolves set an attendance record by an expansion team, 1,072,572 fans. LA Lakers coach Pat Riley resigned to work for NBC Sports. The Boston Celtics replaced the fired Jimmy Rodgers with assistant Chris Ford. Michael Jordan scored 69 points in an overtime game vs Cleveland, March 28. NHL HOCKEY - Stanley Cup: Edmonton ton (4-l)
- Conn Smythe Trophy: Bill Ranford, Oilers - Best Season Record: Boston 46-25 9 Hart (MVP) : Mark Messier, Edmonton - Art Ross (Scoring Champ): Wayne Gretzky, LA - Calder (Rookie of the Year) : Sergei Makarov, Calgary - Vezina (Goalie of the Year): Patrick Roy, Montreal - Lady Sing (Sportsmanlike): Brett Hull, St. Louis - Norris (Best Defenceman): Ray Bourque, Boston - Adams (Coach of the Year) : Bob Murdoch, Winnipeg - Hall of Fame Inductees: Gilbert Perrault, BiIl Barber - The Big Story: Blockbuster trades. LA. traded Bernie Nicholls to the N.Y. Rangers for Tomas Sandstrom and Tony Granato. Winnipeg traded Dale Hawerchuk, a 1990 first-round draft pick, and future considerations to Buffalo for Phil Housley, Scott Arniel, Jeff Parker, and a 1990 firstround draft pick. Montreal traded Chris Chelios and a 1991 secondround pick to Chicago for Denis Savard. MATOR
- World Series: Cincinnati swept OakIand (4-O) - World Series Mvp: Jose Rijo
AL Championship: Oakland swept Boston (4-O) NL Championship: Cincinnati beat Pittsburgh (4-2) - Best Season Record: Oakland 10’s 59 - First-team All-stars: Catcher Sandy Alomar Jr., Cleveland; First baseman - Cecil Fielder, Detroit; Second baseman - Ryne Sandberg, Chicago; Shortstop - Barry Larkin, Cincinnati; Third baseman - Matt Williams, San Francisco Giants; Outfield - Rickey Henderson, Oakland, Barry Bonds, Pittsburgh, Bobby Bon&, Pittsburgh; Righthanded starter - Bob Welch, Oakland; Lefthanded starter - Chuck Finley, California; Righthanded reliever Bobby Thigpen, Chicago; Lefthanded reliever - John France, NY Mets; Manager - Jeff Torborg, Chicago. Hall of Fame Inductees: Jim Palmer, Joe Morgan - The Big Story: Cincinnati’s shocking sweep of the arrogant A’s. George Steinbrenner banned from major league baseball, Nine no-hitters thrown (two on the same day), only four have been thrown in the previous five years. A National League umpire was caught stealing baseball cards. The average salary increase in baseball in 1990 was $100,000 per player, topping all professional sports. Mmmm. Can you say ticket price increase, boys and girls? OTHER
Athletes of the Week TONY
CRISP - Hockey
The University of Waterloo is pleased to have selected Tony Crisp as Male Athlete of the Week He is a third-year Arts student from St. Mary’s, Ontario. Crisp led the hockey Warriors to two more victories over the weekend, 6-l over laurentian and 8-O over Ryerson lea&g the Warriors with an unblemished record of eight wins, no losses, and two ties at the Christmas break. He scored a total of four goals and three assists in the two games to move up among the league leaders in scoring with 19 points. Crisp has re-established himself as one of the country’s most dangerous scoring threats. Last year he finished third in the OUAA in scoring and sixth in the CIAU.
The University of Waterloo is pleased to have selected Leah Ann Erickson as Female Athlete of the Week. She is a third-year arts student from Kitchener, Ontario. Last week in a competitive game against Brock, Erickson was ovce again high scorer and one of the top rebounders for the Athenas. She had 12 points and seven rebounds. Erickson has consistently led the Athenas in scoring and/or rebounding in almost every game this year. She has the potential to become an OWIAA all-star at the post position.
Auto Racing: Daytona 500 Deriike Cope; Indy 500 - Arie Luyendyk - Boxing: Jan. 15 - Foreman over Cooney; Feb. 10 - Douglas over Tyson for heavyweight title; April 4 - Ruddock over Dokes; June 16 - Tyson over Tillman; Nov. 26 - Hollifield over Douglas for heavyweight title - Cycling: Tour de France - Greg LeMond - Golf: Masters - Nick Faldo; U.S. Open - &de Irwin; PGA - Wayne Grady; Dinah Shore - Betsy King; U.S.W Open - Betsy King; LEA Beth Daniel - Dow&l1 Skiing: Men’s World cup - Pinnin Zurbriggen, Switzerland; Women’s World Cup - Petra Kronberger, Austria - Soccer: World Cup - West Germany 1, Argentina 0 - Tennis: Australian Open - Steffi Graf, Ivan Lendl; French Open Monica Seles, Andres Gomes; Wimbledon - Martina Navratilova, Stefan Edberg; U.S. Open - Gabriela Sabatini, Pete Sampras
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Is there a Doktor in the house?.
want to get into another one unless I’m sure these are the right people to be with. So I went over to meet them. They seem fine to me; they played me the early stuff which I loved . . . some of the tracks from Vkion Thing early renditions of them and I said ‘yeah, I’ll do it.’ And the rest is history really.” Imprint: What state was Vision
by Trevor Blair Imprint staff
It’s Wednesday, December 19, 1990, l&l5 am and I’m holed up in Imprint’s
office. The door’s
locked. I’m opening a line to somewhere in West Germany, the home of Sisters Of Mercy bassist Tony James. I’m not getting through; a voice tells me again and again to . . . try again. I do. It’s no use. What is happening in West Germany? fs Helmut Kohl with his new found power running rampant, slithering a black motorcade through the sinews of the city, dispatching semi-automatic henchmen left and right? Another line lights up on my phone, its pulsing red like a supernova - cept not as bright. It’s Toronto
AmImy Sis?edskeeper? and WEA Records Canada has been in touch with their European affiliate. I’m told something is indeed afoot in W. Germany: Tony James is renovating his house, hence the disconnected phone. The Sisters Of Mercy are, as they put it, “returning from a hugely successful three year absence.” More specifically, Andrew Eldritch is back After the secrecy-shrouded dxilc of “soulmate” Paticid Morrison b&ck in Jan. 90, word spread that Andy was gathering forces around him again. The likes 6f Gary Marx, Ben Gunn and Wayne Hussey are long forgotten. In come bassist James, Billy Idol’s Generation X co-hort and Sigue Sigue Sputnik mastermind, Andreas Bruhn, guitar enigma, and then there’s Tim Bricheno, former All About Eve guitarist. Rounding out the
machine Doktor Avalanche, the only surviving original Sister to witness their Leaden anniversary. The poet/rob+ union of Eldritch and Avalanche was a terribly compelling force in the 80s. Other members peppered their metallic broth in various ways: memorable guitar riffs et. al., but ultimately the poetmachine compose the nucleus of the band and neither are available for
interviews. So here I sit with their latest project tision K&g, a bizarre collection of AM radio f&lder and venom-laden rock, yes rock songs. Hmmmm? Oh, yes the line to Toronto’s still open. Toronto sez “you can call Tim in England in half an hour.” So I scramble around, desperately trying to adapt my clever Sigue Sigue questions into All About Eve ones. It doesn’t work; ME didn’t get their
in thesound as previously, IY
psychedelic is the word. k&r: We were very
Bhe Rodeo is back with a new LP, C&IO, andfrontman Greg Keeior is so eager to market it, he is even resorting to calling &ping Imprint mpotierx to prime the media pump. ?hatk nut quiie trt.02 Lkzt ‘s just say that you know it’s timefur a new alarm crock when someone from one uf your favourite bands call7 you hecuuse you dep in past the time for LI phone inter-
ii&! N~edl~~ss to suy, the .fblluwing was produced withmt electrunic aids or detailed notesof uny kiml. Apolugies puur .forth to C%qq H/U Rudro, and .every OFlI’ cf its. funs.
conscious of wanting to achieve a differerit sound when we were in the studio. We didn’t want to make another &amond Mine. You know, some people told us that they’d make it through the sixty minutes of Diamond M&e and congratulate themselves and say, whew, I made it. We wanted to make an album that you could listen to in one sitting and then could listen to again. And as far as psychedelic goes, all that means is the kind of stuff that you listen to while you smoke up. You know, that’s just one of our influences and as a label, you could apply it to a lot of bands, like the Burritd Bros., for instance. Imp: 1~vow Highlands gig (Dec. 13 Irr Cmnbridge) pm of a tour?
The mw album is II lot ‘$op-
pier” thurl your< first ~YI. .~hort~,r as weli. Therc~ is)1 i yuitc thr scampspsyched&
Rivoli in 88. We can 0;nly suspect Andrew’s perspective on ‘this new relationship and how it will fare under the weight of their upcoming nine-month tour: ‘7’he plan now is to d-o a bacchanal
(that would be a dmnken and riotous celebration -ed.) - a world tour start-
and son of Avalanche. name from a Russian street gang and therefore never received death threats. I call Tim in West Yorkshire, Hudhersfield (a small town near Leeds), his house is not being renovated. The suspicious lack of renovation prompts me to wonder what sort of pay scale the various members have negotiated. Doktor Avalanche is a machine so I bet Andrew. . . While these thoughts are formulating Tim
I A w,ake up caMfrom .
in when you signed up?
Tim: “Right, it was basically all over, no bother shouting, by the time I got involved - it was practically done. I think that’s why Andrew’s quite keen to do another record quite quickly, so we can make another album where all of us are involved and everyone’s throwing ideas into the melting pot. That’s going to be happening quite soon . . . I’ve written a lot of music myself at home and I’m going over to see Andrew in January and the other guitarist Andreas . . . we’re going to get together ’ and talk through everybody’s ideas and start putting stuff together . . , Hopefully well start writing stuff on tour and won’t have such a long gap in between the three previous albums. I think the gap’s been something like three years album - another three years . . . I think he wants to try and make another one quite quickly, which is a good idea.” Tim seems quite an honest, open person, much like Morrison at the
GK: Just a mini-tour. We’re playing three gigs before Christmas just for some cash to buy presents. Well be
statig a tour in mid-January to 50 dates.
Imp: I recugnize a couple of the sungs on the LPfrom concert. Did you write the rest speciJical/y for Casino? GK: Yes, we sat down and wrote
almost all of the songs together for this album, something we haven’t done quite as much on the other two albums. We finally got “What Am I Doing Here?” on an LP to satisfy our long-time fans; that’s one we’ve been playing for years. And ‘Time” is another old one. Imp:
You seem to be changing
LYrole a bit. Heir playing d!‘flike hamz&ica and accordion on a lot rnure stufl and doesn ‘t have the usual extended orgun solo. Andyou iv started includirlgonr qf thu sorzgksfimn hi.y solo album duritlg Blue Rndpo 1~~mm-~.s~ GK: Yes, Bobby likes to do different things than just the keyboards. He sings some backup on Casino, and we plan to involve him even more in
ing in February and we’re going to go everywhere - Australia, Japan, America, obviously Canada, all of Europe and end up back in England so yeah, we’re going to go for the big one. It’s quite daunting because the longest amount of time I’ve been out on the road is six weeks and I’m pretty sure that applies to everyone else in the band so we’re going to be very dif-
lays on the goods: “(All About Eve) did two albums, went separate Ways. I was just in the process of putting a new band together when I got a call from The Sisters saying come and play on the album. So t went over to meet them initially because I’d heard . . , they were kind of . . . uh, they’ve got a massive reputation of being difficult to work with. And I thought well, I’ve just got out of one situation, I don’t
%untinued to page 23e
Blue some lead vocals in the future. And he’s going to continue with solo projects as well. Imp: Some long-time fans have won-
dered why you haven’t put any cover songs onto an alhum yet, like “Gulveston “fur instance. GK: We thought of doing that, 1 actually. We recorded a couple of cover songs just fooling around in the
studio, including “Galveston,” you know, ones that seem to fit into our live show so well, but when we played them back they just sounded so corny and contrived that we didn’t bother JO try again. It was kind of disappointing because they’re so much fun to play in concert. Imp: Aw~vou stilldoingsornr work with Crcrs h I-+g:as.y GK: Yes, I still get together with Michelle McAdorey a lot. You know, we might sit down a write some stuff, or else she might give us a tape of stuff that they are working on, just to get some feedback.
Imprint, Friday, January 4, 1991 23
l cont’d. ferent
by the end
I: How did the warm-up g@ go? ‘The first gig we did - in five years was pretty good, but obviously with not playing for five years there were ropey moments in there. Unfortunately that’s already available on a bootleg album! So you can actually get to hear it if you want to . . . it’s not that bad but it’s not that brilliant. By the end of the tour when we ended up in Wembley it was different, but as good as the original Sisters. A very different soti of band . . . a lot more powerful, but essentially still what the original Sisters were all about.. . just different, obviously because the only surviving member of that is Andrew - he’s got three different people around him.”
titularly off night” Good God! Would Eldritch admit to an off night? Given that AAE were close friends with Sisters spinoff The Mission, I encouraged Tim to teLl us some really stories about the embarrassing quarrelsome natures of Wayne and Andy: “Well.. . it is difficult for me because I have actually played with The Mission. So, more or less, I have actually
couple of weeks ago and it was ok dly, they both managed to be in the same room together without ripping each other apart; no mean achievemerit really! I expected the fur to start flyin& but it was fine, fine. I mean, it’s not exactly bosom buddies, but there seemed to be less animosity than there initially was - m my eyes. I don’t know.” The presence of Jim Steinman, who produced part of 87’s Floodland and now returns not only to produce
Of course, I have to inquire at this point about the good Doktor. We’ve actually got Son Of Avalanche on stage at the moment. The Doktor’s being . . . farmed out a bit.” Faithful readers, I implore you to forgive my humble ignorance, but I later learned that “farmed out”means “rented out”and not “phased out”as I thought. Has the Dok in fact left the Sisters? Who has him? Has he been kidnapped and subsequently tor-
Mm machine tureci by Hussey? Marx? Gunn? Why not get a real drummer? ‘The whole thing about the Sisters is the fact that there’s this in&tent machine - like quality about the music and obviously you lose that when you get a drummer and I think it just wouldn’t be The Sisters andymore (oops, anymore). I mean, I don’t mind the drum machine, sometimes it’s qaite good at holding the gig together if you’re all playing a par-
CRUCIFIED THE DEAD been in AAE, The Sisters and The Mission all at different times. The only other person that’s done that is Mpe. 1 am actually On S@g terms with Wayne and obviously Andrew and that hasn’t been a problem up to now. Wayne actually came to see the Sis~bw+ Wembley a
but to co-write ‘More,” the&St single from vuion Thing, struck e interviewer as rather dubious: “Well, basically, from what I understand he’s the only producer that Andrew’s been into the studio with that he’s come out of the studio with as friends+ In fact, I don’t think he’s
actuzilly finished another project with another producer - that in itself is the glue that holds them together, to actually go in and finish something and still come out of it relatively unscathed. Basically, ‘More” is ‘mis Corrosion” pt. 2 and it obviously lends itself to what Jims does y’know which is that latter-day Phil Spector thing. There’s no getting away from it - it’s a very Steinman thing, and it’d be silly to ignore that. That was the last thing to be done on the album. Andrew flew out (to New York), did it with Jim and came back.” More is indeed “This Corrosion” pt 2, wd an inferior one at that. A ., “qcond+~& has: sinq +qn released ijt t&J&Q?&ct~~.~eep~” an&her ‘+‘, &&v&i& ‘ka&&sa wd&Q && to Floodlund. I expressed my disap-
and then caps it off with the killer bu in ribbons. I was sur prised and perplexed that Tim though a Sister by name, hadn’ seemed to have tapped into thd vicious irony that very much k thd Sisters. Then again, Hussey was pre tty clued-out. It’s about a girl bein murdered isn’t it? “Well, that’s right. You have to reall! look into the songs. (pause) But don’t know about a Christmas single It would have been a nice idea bu “Doctor Jeep” got put forward ant the idea for the video was excellen and we went with that. There arc plans for another single, who knows “Ribbons” might get a look in there, don’t know. I’d like to see it myseU Alternatively I think it11 be on of tht more acoustic songs, possibly “I Wa:
pointment that “Ribbons,” v”lsion y’e;$i$ . . . urn, now what’s thal . . .. Thing’s most inspired moment hadn’t “Something fast?” been chosen as a Christmas single, ‘Yeah.” the double, beautiful triple, Since we were in agreement as tc quadruple-entendre of the lyrics, Vbion K&ptg’s finest moment, I asked seditiously challenging the spirit of him about its worst - the saccharine the season: “‘Ribbons’ b my favourite track on the “When YOU Don’t See Me:” ‘To me that song is the least Sister5 album. I’m not sure it actually being a thing that’s ever been done. I actually good Christmas song because I think played on that song in the studio (!!I you.. . like me.. . have kinda misinterpreted the 19~. I thought, when I first and I like the songbut to me there’s heard the.song it was about a girl something about it that just doesnl sound like the Sisters to me. I can’1 looking kind of.. . sort of erotic or nice quite put m)i finger on it.” , * . dressed up in ribbons.” The Sisters Of Mercy named them- ’ selves after a Leonard Cohen song; a For the next while I’d ask questions song that fuses imagery of nuns and and Tim would answer with honest prostitutes into an entrancing whole. variations of “I don’t know” or “this
El&+& reli&esthe S*-
ter implications of the tense trinity of sexuzLLity, Flitics and vio1ence. Cutt@ into the atmosphere * his JfIavers on the raztir- wire, E&itch scrawls a savage . Me her hm qU41(d Up h the ha rIway/l h&d them scratchiflg at the do~r/l tried to tell her about Morn a& EngelS. God and An&d 1 dim k llTally know what fat
isallstillprettynewto me.”A k&k on the interview.
The Sisters Of Mercy Mach III an&her album, another entourage, Tim Bricheno q< marks for mu& al sensibility , , . and a jofly ice chap. I suppose well see what Von E&itch has in store for all of us in 91.
Waterloo Jewish Students Association
General Meeting (Yep, it’s time again)
Thursday, Jan. lo,1991 at 4:30 p.m. in MC 4040 We are going to have a great semester. You should be part of it!
ARf CWJ OF JHIS WORLD
24 Imprint, Friday, January 4, 1991‘
Pointless, self-indulgent and indefensible: Our Top Tens of 1990 Harry
plus many singles, too numerous nention
rap three movies: Miller 1vCrossing - Dir. Joel and Ethan Zoen #w Cook, the ThieJ the Wife. and her Dir. Peter Greenaway AWT Vi/d at Heaut - Dir. David Lynch
4. The Go-Betweens - 1978-1990 5. Various -wild at Hem-t Soundtrack 6. Jesus Jones -- Liquidator 7. Lloyd Cole - .LZoyd Cole 8. Holly Cole Trio .- iGirl Talk 9. The Wonderstuff - @+? 10. Frank Sinatra - YQle Cupitoi Yew .
5. The Northern
‘eter Diaz . Sinead O’Connor - 1 I)0 Not Want Vhat I Have Not Got 1.Luka Bloofn - Riverxide 1.The Wedding Present - Bizawu !. Midnight Oil - Biu~ Sk?/ Mining
v I. Wild at Heart
?cop Ten Alb&rg of 1990: I 1. John Denver - Earth Songs 2. Roger Waters - l%e WalZ - Berlin
‘90 3. Rush - Chronicles 4. Elton John - To Be Continued 5. Led Zeppelin - Box Xut 6. Wilson Phillips - Wilson Phillips 7. Andrew Dice Clay - The Day i%e Laughter Died 8. Public Enemy - Far Of A Black Plff& 9. Depeche Mode - Viofatar 10. Van Moeon - Enlightenment 10. AC/DC - Razurir Edge
2%e Earls of
1. Beats International - Let Them Eat Bingo 2.. Consolidated The i&th I$. Ruqk -. :’ ; 1 I. AmeriKKKa b Must 3. Ice Qi+:*v J+J&g$ *,;( 2; 4. S&i&a8%%nnor - IDo Not Want What I Have Not Got 5. Lard - The Lusi Emptutiunof Reid 6. Public Enemy - Feur of a Black Phet 7. Charlatans UK - “The Only One I Knod 8. Midnight Oil - Blue Sky Mining 9, Kid Frost - Hispanic Causing Panic 10. Thee Headcoats Suavedom
!a hbtic Enemy - Fear of a Black f%lns 2. Cocteau Twins - Heaven or Las &gas 3. Harry Connick Jr. - We Are In
Ilice Donut * 31ue Aeroplanes ’ 6,’ +% \Jick Cave 3-,fils .* >>T:.L <obyn Hitchcock,, ,:
All opinbns on this page are strictly those of the authors Chris
>erek’s PI alphabetical
June 6.The Pogues - Hell’s L&fh7. Mmissey - Bona h?g 8. Various - Red, Hot and Blue 9. Led Zeppelih - Box set l 10. The Go-Gos - Greatest Hits
Top 3 Movies of 1990 1. Awakenings - Dir 2. Godfather Part 111 DeLaurentis 3. Dances With WuEves Costner
1. Ice Cube - AmeriKKKa’s Most Wan ted Suit Lick Tad The Go-Betweens - 1978-1y90 2. Public Enemy - “Who Stole the Soul?” Pet Shop Boys - Behaviour Urban Dance Squad - Mental Floss fur the Globe 3. Paris - “The Devil Made Me Do It”/ “Break the Grip of Shame” 4. The Time - Pandemonium 5. Tackhead - Strange Things 6. Consolidated l-he il!fyd of Rock 7. Robert Forster - Danger in the
The M.issitm - Carved in Sand World Party - Goudbye Jumbo Midnight Oil - Biue Sy Mining Nick Cave & the Bad Seeds - X4e Good Son The Men They CouIdn’t Hang - The Domino Club James - Go/d Mother Pogues - Hell’s Ditch New Model Army - Impurity The Wedding Present - Bizarre The Replacements -All Shook Down
Top Ten of 1990
‘. 1. Jane’s Addiction - Ritual de lo Habitual 2. Sinead O’Connor - I do not want what I haven ‘t got 3. Tangerine Dream - Btzsl ofTangerine Lh?flm . 4. Bootsauce - The Brown Album 5. Wedding Resent - Bizarre 6. Brenda Kahn - guidjsh don’t talk back 7. Neil Young and Crazy Horse 8. World
Party - Goodbye Jumbo
Pasi 8. Gary Clail - Ed cf rhe Century Puq 9. Aztec Camera - “Good Morning Britain” 10. Kid Frost - “La Raza”
Peter Brown Craig Netterfield
Three Movies Public Enemy - Feur of a Black Planet Tad - Salt Lick Super Chunk - Stack ~~t/ie@ck~
Good Fellas - Dir. Martin Scorcese The Cook, the Thi<t the W$%eand her Lover - Dir. Peter Greenaway Metropolitan - Dir. Walt Whitman
Heaven Ice Cube - AmeriKKKcr ‘s Most Wanted Charlatans 1 ‘“The Only One 1 Know Wedding Present - Bizuwo The Chills - Submarine Bells Eric B. & Rakim - “In the Ghetto” Buffalo Tom - Birdbrain
COME IN AND JOIN US FOR TRIVIA & SPORTS TRIVIA!
&p s<d ?q-Jp + 4l?l!! c=,
afresh with POSTERS
uniuer/ity 0ue.w. wotQrloo.ont.nt2l XQ next to the university of Waterloo
Movies: Metropolitan (it’s the only 1990 film I’ve seen this year) Trevor Blair bu Reed & John Gale “A Dream” Killing Joke - “Intravenous” Go-Behveens - “I3M-y in Here” Pet Shop Boys - “Jealousy” Sisters of Mercy - “Ribbons” Foetus Inc. -- “Butterfly Potion” The Chills - ‘Tied up in chains” Grant Hart -- “All of my senses” Julee Cruise - “Into the night” Public Enemy - “Bum Hollywood BUI-ll~
The Wedding Present - Bizawo World Party - Goodbye Jumbo Public Enemy - Fear. of a’ Black Planet Blue Rodeo - Casino Blue Aeroplanes - Swagger Indigo Girls - Nomads. Indians,. & saints Spirit of the West Save ?hk House Lou Reed/John Cale - Songs fur &?~~a Sinead O’Connor - I Do Not Want What I Have Not Got Holly Cole Trio - GirI XzIk
6 Favorite Movie Good Fellas Favorite Video Public Image Limited - “Don’t ask me“ Biggest Expectation for 1991 Nova Mob -- Lust&ys qf hmpeii
by Christopher Imprint staff
& Love For All is the difficult third album by Stephen Duffy’s Lilac Time. This slick work runs counter to the back to basics format of the earlier albums; namely the sel&titIed first album and Paradise Cirrus. Much of the albums polished elements stem from the production work of Andy Partridge (of XTC fame). Unfortunately this offering is so refined that it loses all of the campy aspects of the band. With the original Lilac Time release Stephen Duffy went to the absolute musical extreme away from the dance idol/Duranie that was Stephen ‘Tin Ti.n”DufQ. In fact there was some damn fine washboard playing on that record. It is rare that one can appreciate the musical musings of a well played washboard. Like Zamfir and fine wine, washboard playing ages gracefully and is a beauty to behold.
LUKE 24: 1-7 The lyrical content of this album is one of ihe few continuities from the band’s past work The songs are all sugar-shun and velvety as they speak
: 1 I
of universal love and peace. Tl& record should come with a bagful of crayola markers in order to graffiti the entire world in resplendent colours. ‘7 Went to the Dance” evokes visions of velvet pants,satinshirts and earth shoe. A verit.abIe Iate sixties fashion show. “And For Eove and Love For AH”, the title track, is just summery enough to melt those mid-winter blues. Despite the glossy production* work and the unfortunate lack of any washboarding whatsoever, h. Love For All is a fine way to “get happy” without the influence of naughty chemicals. Just as winter settles in, let Stephen Duff-y’s lyrics thaw out your frozen carcass and taken you to a land where the ethics of romance, idealism and peace are more than accepted they are held sacred.
Gawd - another “tribute album” honouring a forgotten act. This time it’s Roky Eriksqn, who led the psychedelic 13th Floor Elevators back in the Wk, and has been in and out of mental institutions ever since. Doesn’t sound too promising I know. But su risingly, where Ihe Pyramid A4-s 7t e Eye is unique from most albums of its ilk~ it’s actually pretty good. One of the big reasons for this is the quality of the bands. REM, Julian Cope, the Butthole Surfers, the Jesus and Mary Chain, Poi Dog Pondering T-Bone Burnett . ..maybethisisn’tan “all-star” aIbum, but it comes closer than most. REM turn in a wonderfully tongue-in-cheek “I Walked with a Zombie.” Another highlight is the Buttholes’ ‘Xarthquake.”
by AI?* Imprint
Carl McCoy, the lead singer for the Fields of the Nephilim, once said he never wanted to Imow what the bad would be doing next. The fear of repetition would inject something
There’s also a pleasing eclecticism of styles here. I%imal Scream turn “Slip Inside This House” into a Manchester-influenced trippy dance groove. Poi Dog Pondering treat “I had to Tell You” to their Hawaiiantinged folk. Chris Thomas’ rendition of “Leave Your Body Behind” is a funky Prince soundalike. Even the unknowns (to me, anyway) that turn up on the album provide some great stuff. Most notable is the Judybats’ retro-sounding “She Lives in a Time of Her Own.” But Sister Double Happiness and Vibrating Egg also deliver worthwhile cuts. Besides the strength of the bands, tho’, what makes Pyramid--Eye work is the songs. They are all surprisingly good. Erikson was seemingly as adept at writing raveups (‘Bermuda,” “Two-Headed Dw” “Don’t Slander Me”) as heartbreaking ballads (‘You Don’t Love Me Yet,” “I Had to Tell You,” “Nothing in Return’?. Besides getting together a batch of decent bands, the album reintroduces a whole slew o’ great songs to the
world. Oh, and ZZ Top’s (yes, that’s right, ZZ Top’s) version of “Reverberation” kicks he shit out o’ the Mary Chain’s. inherently different into each new album. This outlook has its good and bad aspects. Repetition is removed, and therefore the Nephilim keep a fresh edge to their music. Unfortunately it also means we may never see an album like EZizium again. The production and feel of Elizium is flawless. Each song leads into the next without a break The lyrid ideas are presented over the entire album, not confined to single songs. Certain musical textures are used throughout, not enough to be repetitive, just enough to give this album the feel that it is a whole, not a collection of tracks. Production and polish are one ““‘W Elirium%stand out. Still steeped in the shadowy guitar of their last albums, Elizium adds soaring arrangements and just a little more harmony. The songs continually have pieces of music floating in and out, giving an overall ethereal feel to the album. Although it is hard to pick favorites, the singles “For Her Eight” ahd “Summerland (what dreams may come)” stand out, and “At the Gates Of Silent Memory’%, in my opinion, the showpiece of the album. So what makes this album intrhsically different from their last two? McCoy’s voice. Until now, most of the Nephilim’s have had McCoy singing “UC
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in a very guttural voice, which several times has crossed the line from atmospheric into annoying. On this album he uses his voice excellently, employing his guttural tone to accentuate some lyrics and singing the rest in a deep dramatical tone. Elizium is a trip through the dark, barren landscapes ‘La;lof dream. Nightmares and the dreams of death from which you wiIl not wake up. In your dreams they ‘are waiting for you, they “want to meet you, *t to play with you, and )Lou can’t break free and you hear them call, they want to plague you and take you to the shame of your past”. Always beware of those places “where the Night’ has become Elizium for the sleepless souls”. You can be dead but still will dream. Fans of Gothic rock must have been ecstatic (though they would never show it) to hear that the Sisters of Mercy, the Mission and the Fields of @e Nephilirn were all releasing albums this fall. The Sisters album was a bit of a disappointment. The Mission’s release is a collection of bsides, and no one expects great th$gs from this. The Nephilim’s release, however, makes up for these drawbacks. With the Sistersbf Mercy moving out of Gothic rock, the throne has been taken by the Nephilim. May theyreign a long time.
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indus&ial-type bands sound nearly the same? Blame me for not keeping up further with the scene, but the thought struck me when I was
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left the Falwell “. i.- samjles _
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not as much as other songs like “Wise Up, Sucker.” Even so, its a high energy song, with a great JB sample, but the remix is too long with nothing really new to say. Boredom is the unfortunate result. Also included in the package is some sort of tribute to Elvis with a Chuck D/ Terrordome sample, and ’ by Harry Shnidcr the ubiquitious “Preaching to the Perhprintstaff . verted” being remixed yet again. This coming from a band who slagged The Wonderstuff for putting out several Attention Ladies! It’s another 30 verqions of “Circlesquare.” cm single from the pride of StourIn closing, there’s really no need to bridge, PWEI. This is the second try ” buy this single, as the Poppies should for “Dance of the Mad,” and is much be putting out their 4th album later like the other version, except the this year. Hopefully this will be radio edit is nowhere to be found. Its sooner than later, because, I’ve too bad, because the song in shorreached my limit buying PWEI tened form is more to the point. Its the singles, when the LP would look just Poppies being reasonably snotty, but fine in my stack ‘o wax.
RATING GUIDE . Politically Correct Terms For The ‘90’s
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by Paul t?one
“lk hitid impetus of The Go-Meens wlls a cross between the Monkees and Purti Smith. The Monkess were pop and bad poetics. Patti Smith poeticS and bad pop v . . whenever I think of the Munketi, it’s Q sunny muming, the bright& cohm, and David Jones’ eyes Their music is pe@&, a pe$kctas pup could ever be; ‘Lust Train to Clurksville’ has been written and we are left with our own imper$ction. ” - Robert Forster. When the Go-Betweens wrote, the muses, shamed, vowed never to write again. When they sang, angels tore their own vocal cords from their throats. And when the GoBetweens brokecup, the Earth was a darker place. It was fitting that the Go-Betweens broke up on New Years Eve, 1989 - on the cusp of a new decade - for in the eighties, the GoBetweens, despite labouring in anonymity, towered above their contemporaries, crafting pop music of ineffable beauty. From their first singles, released just before the turn of the decade, to their last W 16 Lovers’ Lane, released in 1988, Robert Forster and Grant Mchnnan - the Go-Between& songwriters - created and crafted songs which gave expression to love and romance in its sundry forms; songs which shone light into the dark comers of existence. A task of no small challenge then, to sift through six albums and numerous singles worth of classic pop music, and gather the best onto this compilation. Wisely, the task
was left to Forster and McLennan themselves; annotating the selections with recollections - from the absurd to the heart-breakingly poignant. The 22 tracks presented on this compilation (six less than the UK LP version! more on that later), are split roughly equally between well-known chestnuts from their albums and more obscure gems; from the B-sides of singles, unreleased tracks, or from radio sessions. Likewise, the tracks are equally split between Grant Mcknnan’s open-hearted earnestness, and Forster’s darker, elliptical manner. ough, of the tracks selected from ur - over one-third - are from erhaps their least-acclaimed release, f alluluh, while the finest half of their Lp oeuvre, Before Hollywood, Spring Hii1 Fair, and 7 Libq Belle are represented by one or two ; tracks each. When the topic is compilation Lh, arguments can rage for days over specific track selection - and this one is no different. Nonetheless, the only serious qualm among the album tracks is the inclusion of ‘%ight Here,” which I always considered to be one of the Go-Betweens few disposable moments. The tracks culled from more obscure locations confirm the consistency and quality of the Go-Betweens’ soneting - there’s nary a throw-away in the lot (eticept for the C’n’W pastiche of “Don’t Call Me Gone”). It seems criminal that treasures as sublime as “WhenPeople are Dead”and “This Girl, Black Girl,” might have remained forgotten, buried in the dusty record stacks of collectors. 1978-1990 tracks the Go-Betweens progression from the loose, shambly agglomeration of their early singles like “People Say” and “World Weary” to the more refined, yet no less passionate, later recordings from 16 Lover> Lane+ The Go-Betweens could, on the one hand, breathe life and beauty into something as bare and austere as ‘Dusty in Here,” and, on the other, record music as full and lush as “Bachelor Kisses” without it becoming saccharine.
Strangely, Polygram exclusion!
Highlights? “Dusty in Here” - which Grant describes thus “This songs is about my father who died when I was four.““SecondHand Furniture” - based upon a dream Grant had of a man walking past a second. hand store and seeing the possessions he once shared with his ex-wife. ‘When People are Dead” - adapted by Robert from a poem by Marion Stout; and a soaring Go-Betweens moment. As great as this compilation is, it wouId have been even better had Polygram released the 2%track British LP version - the six missing tracks certainly add to the package. In particular, ‘The Sound of Rain,” a lovely unreleased song from the Late ’70s is a fine littie treasure that has been unearthed.
the song is mentioned in the press - release despite its
The Go-Betweens’ music is which does neither fades, nor flounders wi the passing of time - years later their so
reminiscing from Robert and Grant Between. For GeBetweens fans, the and is not as bleak as it once seemed; Robe Forster’s debut LP, ,Danger in -the Past -
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by Peter Brown hnprint staff Before I slag this album, I must concede that Outskirts and Dihmond Mine are the hardest of acts to follow. Blue Rodeo’s first two albums made it clear that they are the best band in Canada without question. That being said, it is still unclear why Greg Keelor and Jim Cuddy chose to steer the band so directly into the pop music mainstream. Those two LPs had brought the band great fame with a unique formula of three-minute pop songs mixed with lengthy swirling sonic excursions. This combination guaranteed them AM radio play and heavy video rotation, along with giving their above-15 fans something to listen to at concerts.
But Casino is unchara&eristically incon@tent and unremarkable. Of thi! ten tracks, four or f!iyq -are .interesting and catchy, and the rest dross. I find myself listening to side one over md over, as the first three songs are as good as :! any that Blue Rodeo has recorded: ‘Til I Am Myself -Again”, “What Am I Doing Herel”,’ and “5 am (A Love Song)‘: All three feature the usual Rodeo theme of the quiet desperation of lost identity and love. The first song is the current single frdm the album, woefully sung by Cuddy: “the half-finished bottles of inspiration lie like ghosts in my room.” “What Am I Doing Here?” only has about eight different lines of lyrics, but is still such a great expression of futility and frustration that it doesn’t need any more. “5 am”, like “Love and Understanding” from Diamond Mine, captures on vinyl the Rodeo live sound superbly. “Last Laugh” and “After the Rain” are two more pretty good songs, but after that, the quality just takes a nose dive. ‘Trust Yourself”, “Two Tongues”, and ‘Time” are just tiresome and derivative dried husks of the formerly warm and breathing Rodeo sound. And “You’re Everywhere” isn’t even a song. It’s just an excuse to push the album over the 35minute plateau.
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Socialism or death Revblution
Lost Cuba: A Journey
Timerman, translated Tulbot Knopf;
by John Mason [mprint’staff Not many pages into Jacob0 rimerman’s, just released, blistering :ondemnation of Fidel Castro’s tegime in ,Cuba, I thought of what Hubert Camus once wrote: ‘I like men who take sides more than literatures hat do.” True, as blistering condemnations 50, Timerman’s is certainly effective, quickly and mercilessly sketching a mrtrait of a society in which secrecy shrouds all opinion and in which fear s a steady and forced diet fed to the 3eople. And no one is about to argue that Castro, in liberating Cuba from the decadent dictatbrship of Fulgencio Sal-&a in 1959, merely gave otalitarianism a *new face, repIacing
the genteel atropical whites with revolutionary gu&rilla fatigues. The fact remains that Timerman’s account of his visit to the Caribbean island during the summer of 1987 is written with a political agenda in mind, although he claims he has always felt “an affirmative ambivalence” for the Cuban revolution. Such a bent is hardly surprising from a writer (R&m W~Zlwut’ il Name. Celi Without a Number) who was imprisoned in the seventies under the vile Argentinian regime during which thousands of people “disappeared.*’ The book, which only occasionally has the hectoring tone of a tirade (motivated, one suspects, by Timerman’s rage over his own experience of incarceration), lacks an element of discovery about the island; instead, there is more often a sense of confirming Timerman’s suspicions. Readers familiar with his previous works, Prisoner Without a Name, CelI Without a Number and Chile: &arti in the South, will likely be disappointed at fiist in this most recent book but, hold on, it is only 125 pages long and
Arts/Books does provide a penetrating portrait of one of the world’s last Communist/ Marxist states. Cuba continues to be of vital political interest - an island in the mainstream of change. Timerman proposes that Cuba can never free itself from its cruel constrictions lack of freedom of speech and thought, constant surveillance, cultural and economic anemia - until Castro (El Commandante) expires. The island has subsisted on very little since El Commandante brought the revolution to the people, and even with increasingly faltering support from a beleaguered Soviet Union it is reasonable to think that Cubans, with so much prior practice, can tighten their belts just that much further. But the most useful ideas to emerge from Cuba: A Journey can be found in Timerman’s canny portrait of Castro, written without an interview. Castro is a man mythicized, mostly through his own design, and his megalomania turned into a romantic trait Castro holds people in thrall. As Timerman points out, not >without scorn. Castro has seduced his good friend Gabriel Garcia Marquez with his prowess: El Commandante’s need for little sleep, his voracious <appetite for reading documents of all matter and manner, his tireless speechifying his ability to predict the future.
El Commandante is on the same clock as Stalin was, sleeping little yet knowing when to rest. El Commandante is also seen as the Great Progenitor. As one young Cuban woman put it, “What Cuban woman would take the pill when going to bed with Fidel?” His power is more an aphrodisiac than an opiate for the masses. Castro, like most dictators, projectsan aura of the sexual athlete - a superman whose needs surpass those of mere
The jails themselves have housed dissidents -- or suspected dissidents of alI stripes. During the 70s there Castro’s power resides in a macho was a massive purge of homosexuals patriarchal w impacted in the in an attempt to “re-educate” them minds of a public terrified that the similar to that imposed by Mussolini Ifamily,” such as it is, will fall apart however, Castro has offered cohesion and psy- l in Fascist Italy. Curiously, chologid safety for Cubans, even if Tiierman makes no mention of the forced AIDS testing of the entire popby the most horrible and insidious ulation and the special quarantine means. The majority of Cubans knew camps Castro has set up for what no such thing under Batista appears to be a staggering number of The passivity in Cuba: A Journey AIDS sufferers in Cuba, One suspects becomes utterly poignant. “It occurs to me that waiting constitutes the S&I camps exist not so much to keep the disease from spreading as to proinner dynamic of Cuba,” writes Timerman. “Cubans are waiting for. vide the illusion it does not exist. T&litarianism thrives on denial. It an outcome, a result, a finale.” Their ambitions have been reconditioned &jsts unhappiness does not exist. It silences discontent, Sidestepping the and their dreams repatriated to a dulI rotting horse in the middle of the and arid landscape under “a glass *dome” as they head for 100 years of road, it ho& its nose and asks, “What solitude. horse?’ Although he touches upon the Angry, impassioned and informed, Cuba: A Journey preaches to the conthreadbare fabric of life in Cuba, Timerman neglects some of its texverted, but the rhetoric is strong, and ture. For example, there is notmuch the sermon a compelling and sad one.
For completists onlv w
LEN: A Few Chords of Dust
A Etcrl Rr4l
and a Cloud
Total Recall, 48 pages, $16.99
myL. Manion mprht staff After the huge upswell in REM’s aopularity following the Gmn LP ind tour, I feel somewhat confident hat reviewing a book like this one sn’t complete& an exercise in selfndulgence. There are probably a. whole slew of hardcore REM fanatics jut there who will be very interested n the contents of this little booklet. A Few Chords and a Cloud of Llust is lot a biography or critical history of IEM. As the unnamed authors state n the intro, “We come not to praise m but to catalogue them!” What rou get, then, is quite simply the lefinitive REM discography. It’s all luly notarized and filed here: official
II’s, 12” singles and 45s, promotional EPs and flexi-discs, fan club 45s, and all manner of bootleg releases. There’s also an extensive list of all four REM members’ solo work, and an exhaustive list of all known REM gigs from the time of the band’s inception in 1980. To the insanely committed fan, this book is invaluable, If you want to know exactly what’s missing from your collection, this is your chance to find out. (For example, who would have thought that those tricky devils would sneak out rare covers like “Academy Fight Song” on fan clubonly 45s?) Especially useful and entrancing is the list of bootleg LPs, complete with track listings and covers. Which brings us to an interesting point With regards to bootlegs, the anonymous authors offer the usual disclaimer of projects like this one: “PIease note that we are unable, under any circumstances, to provide details of where any bootleg records, CDs or tapes may be bought, sold or exchanged and whilst we have listed
these releases, we do not necessarily condone these s recordings.” However, the “reviews” (a word or two on sound quality) of the bootlegs are almost uniformly positive. In fact, there’s not one that’s denoted “poor.” There’s a mupIebootleg albums listed that I’ve heard, and &hich T know to be poor in sound quality. In the “comments” section, no mention is made of the sound of these LPs. Hmmmm. Anyway, there’s also a pretty ridiculous essay entitled “Looking for Clues in the Cover Art of REM” which explains the “symbolism” of each official album cover. (Is it just me, or does the phrase “get a life” pop into your head as well?) More entertaining is the slew of really cool photographssome of ‘em pretty rare onesstrewn throughout the book. Well, I wouldn’t feel right about finishing this review without griping about the price of this little item. I mean, seventeen bucks for 48 pageseven high quality pagesis no less exorbitant than the prices of the bootleg LPs listed therein. Oh well, anyone who’s gonna buy this thing in the first place wiIl do so regardless of the price, I guess.
ID IS REQUIRED
. by John Imprint
JOHN 14: t-4
William Boyd opens his latest novel, a finalist for the 1990 Sunday fipreis Literary Award, Brazzaville Beach with the Socratic maxim: “The unexamined life is not worth living.” To ensure we have not missed the point of the book, he uses it again in the last line. No matter. Sandwiched between this heavy-handed device is a superb novel. The life examined in Brazzaville Beach is that of Hope Clearwater. The young British ethologist is holed up in a beach house on the Atlantic coast of Africa, licking her wounds and reflecting upon two major personal catastrophes. From her resting place, she teas intertwining stories of how too much knowledge wreaked havoc on her life. In Britain, she &es a brilIiant mathematician, John Clearwater, who “was trying to write a simple algorithm that would reproduce the magical, infinite variety of the natural world.” John goes mad in his pursuit of ambitious theorems, and the
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tactile sense of Havana, just not enough detail. The city’s decay from its colonial splendor can serve as a metaphor for the regime itself. The housing shortage and overcrowding has led to the erection of government-run “love hotels” where couples go to have the privacy they can not find in a room divided by al sheet. The majority of people who are not sent to Castro’s jails otherwise seem to live in them.
marriage dissolves. l-lope retreats to Africa to study the behavior of chimpanzees under Dr. Eugene Mallabar, a scientist-tumedcelebrity through his best-selling book 7;he PtJtice@l mrnate. She finds the chimps anything but peaceful, and witnesses bloody battles between warring ape factions. Hope’s discovery threatens to overturn all of Mallabar’s work, and the esteemed primatologist tries to suppress her findings - first by burning her hut and all her research papers in it, and later by assaulting her. After narrowly escaping from Malhbar’s rage, Hope is kidnapped by African guerriIla fighters and staggers through a series of midadventures before arriving at the sanctuary of the beach house to reconstruyzt her story. Boyd unravels , this narrative, interrupting the plot with brief explosions on arcane subjects such as voIleybalI rules, mathematicaI theorems and the seven types of catastrophe. The characters act out the scientific ideas: like a “ragged and untidy” dissipative system where “the friction grips, and then suddenly eases, only to grip again/ their lives become unstuck. Theknowledgethat was supposed to enlighten them becomes a destructive force. ‘The pursuit of knowledge is the road to hell,“Hope’s guerrilla captor tells her.
l3ut Boyd is a good storytelIer. Despite- his dips into p&modernist mechanisms, the.strengths of BrazzaviIle Beach are old-fashioned: a well-told narrative and engrossing characters. With Hope Clearwater, Soyd seems to have easily met the immense challenge of creating a credibIe female voice. Her husband John is a fascinating portrayal of warped, unreachable genius and her colIeagws at the chimp research station are eccentric and familiar at the same time. Boyd is so masterful at ...*.*... ..*. .. ... ... .. .*. .. ..*. .. .... * creating original characters that even the chimpanzees are memorable. At one point in Brazzaville Beach, John Clearwater answers three Teen Age .Head rhetorical questions put forth by a .*........*,..*.I..*........~....*~.~**.* ‘What can I know? philosopher: Cheryl Lescom Nothing for sure. What ought I to do? Try not to hurt anyone. What may I hope for? For the best (but it won’t make any difference}.” These are the cowering uncertain answers of a man who examined his life too much. But the mere attempt to answer the questions shows, like the novel itself, a resolute if fragile belief in the worth of human self-examination. . .
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Trabkng in Art Therapy - The Toronto Art Therapy Institute offersa two year training program in Art Therapy which grants a diploma. Individuals interested in a Masters degree program, offered in cooperation with Lesley College should contact our office at (416) 924-6221. Student workshops: January 5,26 - February 23 - March 30 - April 27, 1991.
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CLASSIFIED establishing a one-to-one relationship to build the child’s self-esteem and confidence. Urgent need: male and female volunteers. Call 742-4380. Port and Shemy Exhibition opens at the Seagram Museum Oct. 2,199O to January 31, 1991. For further information contact Lynne Paquette at 885- 1857. Come and be a part of the Caribbean Student Association (CSA) every other Thursday starting Oct. ii in CC 135. tots of interesting e@nts are scheduled for this term. See you there!
When Bob Geldof’s first solo effort sans rodents was reIeased in 1986, even Erv W&stein was able to squeeze it in between top reports of an industrial fire in North Tonawanda and a body found in the Niagara river. It is 1991 now. Did you even know that Geldof has a new album out? Then again, do you know whether Band-Aid is still a viable concern or if time and mass apathy has induced peeling?
University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ont., N2L 3G 1. Completed applications’ with three references must be received by February 1, 1991. HAVE YOU registered for your new Ontario Health Card?? After Jan. 1, 1991, you’ll be asked to present your new Ontario Health Card for health services in Ontario. For further info about registering, please call your local Ministry of Health Office.
Rqi$stralicm - Uw: Comparative Lifestyles and Self-Destructive Behaviour. RS 37 1, Professor Al Evans. Course runs Mondays, January 7;April 29, 7 p.m. Credit students may register at the first class at the Library. Audit students should register in advance in person at the Library or by call‘ing 743-0644. KPL Forest Heights Branch. ’
Students & the GST - Most students 19 or over eligible for the GST Credit - also students under 19 if married or a parent it’s not too late to apply for credit but you must file a Tax Return & GST Credit application - these forms are available at District Taxation Offices. For more information l-800-267-6999 (touch-tone phones) ; l-800-267-5656 (all other types of phones).
Distinguished Teacher Awards - to nominate your outstanding professor, demonstrator, or teaching assistant for the Distinguished Teacher Award, contact TRACE, MC 4055, Qt. 3122 before you leave campus this term.
RegistrationUW: Myth, Women and Christian Consciousness. Course rt~7~ Thursdays, Jan. lo-May 2, 7 p.m. Credit students may register at the first classat the Library. Audit students should register in advance in person at the Li brat-y or by calling 743-0271. KPL Main.
Registration - WLU: The Origins of Modern Japan. History 227*PL, Dr. Merrill Hunsberger. Course runs Mondays, January 7 - April 29,7 p.m. Credit students must register in advance at the University by calling 884-1910, ext. 4447. Audit students may register in advance at the libary or by calling 743-0271. KPL Main.
Fkgistration-WLU: Love and Its Myths. Religion & Culture. 103*PL, Dr. Peter Erb. Courses run Thursday, Jan. lo-May 2, 7 p,m. Credit students must register in advanceat the University or by calling 8841970, ext. 4447. Audit students may register in advance at the Library or by calling 896-1736. KPL Stanley Park Branch.
Field Study Program in the Himalaj/as, India. July 10 - August 20, 1991. Cost: Approximately $2,000.00 , return airfare will be paid by C.1.D.R: (stibject to approval). For an application and other info write to: India Field Study ProgrAm, Dept. of Environment & Resource Studies,
Registration - WlU: Sociology of Religion. Sociology 311 Pl, Dr. Richard Christy. Course runs Thursdays, Jan IO-May 2,7 p.m. Audit students may register in advance at the library or by calling 7482740. (continuation from Fall 1990). KPL Pioneer Park Branch,
dictate of superb efforts like the collaboration with Dave Stewart on “Love or Something” “Thinking Voyager 2 Type Things,” and “A Gospel Song,” which smacks of a strong Van Morrison influence. The general
somewhere between “Reggae Jax” and “Anti-&igger Machine” with some of the strengths of the latter, and some of the weaknesses of the former. By now, Chuck should ‘know that he can’t carry the fake reggae shtick off very well, but he insists on inserting a couple of B&~.~fms into the song. Just as things are about tc) go too far astray, TGe Mathematics enters, as the PO-lice, to issue threats, and generally bring proceedings to an acceptable conclusion. The B-side also contains a sad, sanitized “Radio” version of “Bum Hollywood Bum.” As usual, worth the dollars. by Paul Done Imprint staff
Huw Is YourDriving? Need a Start? Need Improvement?
In the long dark night between albums, new 12” singles from, Public Enemy are the only light which shines upon the ears (and into the wallets) of fans. Between Yu Bum
a Pause” (still their and “Bring: the noise.” Between’MilZions and Fiar of a &ck &net, Public Enemy threw “Fight the Power” and “B-Side Wins Again” down the consumer product pipeline. With the recent release of Terminator X’s first sblo single and of the remixed “Can’t Do Nuttin’ For Ya Man,” a Flavor Flav low-light from Feurqfcr Bhck Planet, preceded by the “Summer Slammer,” the flow of new merchandise continues unabated. By far the best deal is the new Terminator X single, “Buck-Whylin”’ which features the relentless Chuck 3 rapping - making it a Public Enemy single in everything but
to the press package for songswere recorded in five days, honed down to twelve by a system of elimination that dictated song ditching after three attempts. An album that obviously relied upon spontanaiety and concentration resulted in a collection of hits and misses. I recommend that you purchase the CD instead of tape, enabling songs like “The End of the World“ and “The Great Song of Indifference” to be programmed out at the touch of a button. “The. End of the World” is Geldofs cheesy attempt to warn us mere minions that “The End is Nigh . . .“. “You must surely have heard/ Nostradamus and Jesu’s and Buddah (sic) and me/ We said it was coming/ Now just wait and see.” heed the Perhaps one should ominous, apocalyptic advice of a selfproclaimed prophet when one
motley -blend of Louisiana Cajun music and the trendy Irish jig. The band to aid Bob in his new crusade comprise of members of the famed Penguin Cafe Orchestra, ‘Dave Stewart (as mentioned) and Kevin Godley of Godley and Creme fame. Not unlike the last Waterboys offering. 712~ Vegetunim of Love strive3 for a distinct fieling of spontanaiety. Unlike Room to Roam, GeIdof’s new album succeeds without sounding contrived or overly produced. Roger Waters is known to not like Bob Geidof’s voice and this is indicated by the latter’s absence on both the album The Wall, and the recent spectacle in Kohl’s unified Allemagne. Chances are Roger Waters would not recommend The ?+geWans ‘of Luve as a quality purchase, but then again he likes Cindi Lauper.
The other new product the remixed
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at hand is
Nuttin’ for Ya Man” - a song whose singular selfish obsession defies the compassion and community-orientation of Public Enemy’s stated philosophy. Then again, it’s always been difficult to reconcile the masturbatory egoism of Flavor with the themes of Public Enemy. Flip to the Bside, and “Get the Fuck Out-la Dodge,” a middling new track, which
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mme. Sparser and looser than we have come to expect, ‘Buck-Whylin”’ retains the purposive control exwc‘ ted from thi Pk. The other songs on the 12”, which don’t feature Chuck, are less of a winning proposition - “Wanna Be Dantin’, “ and “Groove Wit The X-Man” just don’t have the same bite. Specifically, Casino Brother Celo cannot I begin to approach the adamantine edge of Chuck’s rapping.
Don’t Be Put Off By Winter!
l’(u.$t the show and It Takes a Nution uf Mihns to Hold Us Back, we got
when the chorus is simply, “Na Na Na . . .“. The song ends with Bob and his “Occasional Vegetarians,” bursting out in uncontrollable laughter, an effect that raises the question of sincerity in the project. One, however, cannot criticize the title for misrepresentation. A more positive an acknowledgment
“The Great Song of Indifference” was recorded upon first attempt without rehearsal. Not surprising
by Bemaid Keamey Imprint staff