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THE UNIVERSITY OF WATERLOO STUDENT NEWSPAPER

THE RACE F OR FIRST ,

.

;.Waterloo hockey captain Clark Day prepares to lead the

ffourth ranked Wdriiors in:their pursuit for a national title. Details on page 15 <a$

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14 - 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. CARICRRISOURCE CECCRI

Letter Writing - 1 hour - letters can be an important key to getting your job. Wed., Jan. 30 -4:30 to 5130 ; Tues., Mar. 5 - 12:30 to I:30 ; Thurs,, Mar, 14 - 1:30 to 2:30.

Extended Holurr - we are open from 8:30 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. every Thursday. Our resources include information on various educational occupations, employers, opportunities, work/study abroad, and more. Saturday Horrr~! - take advantage of special Saturday hours to research occupatbns, educational employers, opportunities, work/study abroad and more. Jan. 26 - 1O:OO a.m. to 2100 p.m. ; March 9 - 11:30 a.m., to 3:30 p.m.

LlbRARY INFORMATION

TY)URS # SI8%BDNS

DavisCentre Library - lo:30 a.m. - Power Searching Medline. Meet at the Infqrmalion Desk. 3mruy

31

Dana Porter Library - 2:30 p.m. Term Paper Strategy Workshop. Meet at the Information Desk.

Fm lectures presented by WLU and University of Waterloo every Monday at noon at the Main Branch of the Kitchener Public Library. January 14 to April 8 excluding Easter: Winter topics are: January 28 - Women mystics in the Middle Ages February 4 - Special needs-students: the post-secondary level February 11 - Atmospheric disaster February 18 - A retrospect of the oral history program at KPL February 25 - Artificial intelligence March 4 - The past, present, and future of church music March 11 - Perspectives on Lester B. Pearson March 18 - Endangered spaces: Yukon national parks March 26 - Free Trade after one year April 8 - Natural alternatives to a lawn

CARRlCR PLAHWlWQ Job SEARCH WORKSMOPS

*

&

Interview SkjIls III - 2 hours L practice selling your skills. Mon., Mar. 11 - l2:30 to 2:30 p.m.

Women: wing & Overcoming Barriers to Success in the Workplace - 1 I/ 2 hours - analyzind organizational climate, etc. Thurs., Jan. 31 - 12:30 to 2:00 p.m. Preparing for the Job Search - Saturday, Mar. 9.. - “hands-on” workshop for graduating students. lo: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. 3:00 to 5:OO -selling your qualifications in a resume and interview.

FACtiTY OF ARTS Arts Student Union Award - deadline Feb. 28 - available to undergraduate students who are actively involved in University Student Affairs with a minimum overall average of 70% James C. McKegney Memorial Award deadtine Feb. 28 - available to upper year Arts with outstanding performance and/or extra-curricular activities in the Hispanic Area - one in Peninsular Spanish Studies and one in Spanish America Studies.

.G&cluating Students Interviews 1991 -Jan. 7 to Feb. 8. Graduate II isavailable on Friday, January 4. Late Postings begin on a weekly basis starting January 14. Student Carwr Advisors Office hours begin week of Jan. 7 ; for information on times and locations, inquire in NH1001 or phone 888-4047. Environmental Careers Thurs., Mar. 7, 1:30 to 2:30, NH 1020.

FACuLm OF SCIENCE Biology Club Bursary - available to ali ’

MONDAY

.

* Womyds Gmup - Womyn will answer the VOLUNTEERS phone Monday nights - call 8&I-GLOW. I Also. rather than rer;lular meetings on Thukdays, drop bytt&LOW offi&MonAreneeded to assist two blind students with daysfrom7-lOtobrowsethelibrary,talkto library searches, reading and essay writing. If anyone would like to volunteer to @other womynl Or just hang Out. help these students, please contact Rosemary Ambrose, Services for Persons MVWRY -DAY with Disabiliti&, NH 2051, X2229.

handouts available in Career Services, NH 1001, the week prior to workshop. Classes held in NH1020. planning for a Czueer - 1 hour - the foundatiin upon which all job search activities are based. Wed., Mar. 6 - 6:OO to 7:00 p.m.

Ch~~asJobs - 1 hour - discover ways and means of finding jobs overseas. Thurs., Feb. 7 -2:30 to 3:30 p.m, Researching Employets - 1 hour - how to locate information about empioyers to prepare for job selection and interviews. Mon., Feb. 4 - 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. In&&em/Networking hour - enhance your proficiency. May. 6 - 7:00 to 8:00 p.m.

hf~~~~tional

-1 Wed.,

Resume Writing - 1 hour -techniques for writing an effective chronological, modified resume. Wed., Jan. 30 - 3:30 to 4:30 ; Tues., Mar. 5 -I I:30 to 12:30 ; Thurs., Mar.

Canadian Federation of University Women - KW Chapter Bursaries -deadline Jan, 31 - availablk to full-time upper year female students, Don Hayes Award - deadline January 11 available to all based on extra-curricular activities - Special Aplication. Masonic Foundation of Ontario Bursaries deadline Jan, 31 - available to all final year undergraduates, appointment with the Awards Officer ‘is required - Special Application. Mike Moser Award - deadline January 11 available to ail 3rd and 4th year based on activities - Special extra-curricular Application. Queen Elizabeth Silver Jubilee Awards value $5,000 for one year of undergraduate study in a student’s second

Fellowship Bible StGdy. DC1304 at 7:30 pm. All are welcome. For more information,fcail 8845712. FASS Writers Meetings - come be a part of the crew who wriie that crazy yearly show. Everyone welcome (we mean it). 7;30 p.m. MC5158. hesty Intematio& - write for Human Rights at 7:30 in CC1 35. Everyone welcome! Play Go1 - beginners and players are invited to free play at Matthews Hall, room 1040, 7:30 p.m. Call ext. 4428. All Year

MRY

lVIRY

WRDNLSDAY

App&ati~de;ldlineisJanu&y31,1991, unless othewise stated: *et***

THURSDAY

Camx Resource Centre Extended Hours 890 a.m. to 790 p.m. Our resources include information on various mcupations, employers, educational opportuqities, work/study abroad, and more. J&&%&-comeoutand join the fun from 2:45 - 3:45 at Siegfried Hall (near St. Jeromes College). No auditions. For more info call Chety, 746-5236.

FA~U’LXY OF ENGINEEiUNG J.P. Bickell Foundation Bursary - available

Woqds Group - this term rather than Thursday meetings we will have Monday night drop-in in, the GLLOW office. See “Mondays” for details: Canadian Society for Civil Engineering Award - available to Civil & Mech. students who show an interest in Building Science, please contact Dr. Eric Burnett. Keith Car vemorial Award - available t 3rd or 4th year Chemical Eng. Chevron Canada Ltd. Scholarship deadline March 28 - available to 3 Winter term. John Deere Ltd. Scholarship - deadl March 28 - available to 38 Mechani Eng. Charles E. DeLeuw Transportat Scholarship - deadline Feb. 28 - availa Special Application. to 4B Civil Eng. Dow Chemical Canada Scholarship - l available to 38 Chemical Eng. Gandalf Data Limited Award - deadline l Feb. 28 - available to 1B and above, Elect., Sys. De., or,Comp. Eng. Murata-Erie North America Inc. Award - . deadline March 28.- available to 3B Electri- I .. cat& Computer Eng,

flou~e of Debates - argues vehemently about anything and everything in Physics 313 at 5:30 p.m. New members always welcome! Call Sandy 884-5910 or F&I! 746-2361 for info. GLLOW (Gay and Lesbian Liberation of Waterloo) holds coffeehouses from 9- 11 p,m. in room 104 of the Modern Languages Building. The GLLOW phoneline is staffed weekdays 7-10 p.m.,

Fwnhist Discwsion Group. Meets every Wednesday from 7:00 to 9100 pm. at Global Community Centre in Waterlm. Topic and group vary weekljl so that all women are welcome anytime. For more information ext. 3457 or 578-3456,

WATSFIC - the Waterloo Science Fiction Club, is holding meetings at 6:30. Come out and meet other fansof Science Fiction, Fantasy,. Comics, Wargames, or Roleplaying games. Check in the Clubs Room (CC215) for further details. 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. Join the Warriors Thursday at 5:30 2012 (Blue North). welcome. we can

didates must be Qnadian citizens-or landed immigrants who have sucessfully completed 2 years of a University program and one year of University studies in their sqcond official language. Interested candidates should arrange to see the Awards Officer. Special Application. Tom York - essay approximately 2,500 words, interested candidates should submit essay to St. Paul’s United College. . Information about other awards and bursaries is available from the Student Awards Office, 2nd Floor, Needles Hall.

CANADA

SCHOLARSHiP RENEWAL

Students eligile for 2A and 3A renewals of Canada Scholarships are advised that the cheques are now available. A list of eligible students is posted in the Student Awards Off ice and cheques may also be picked up there.

AWARDS

Students Societv meets at 5 to 7 6.m. Everyone welco& (non-majors too!) Check bulletin boards in ML for location.

job Sea& - 1 hour - a look at creative and traditional methods of finding jobs. Tues., Feb. 12 - IO:30 to 11:30 ; Mon., Mar. 18 11:30 to 12130 p.m. Summer Jobs - 1 hour - learn how to discover the array of summer jobs available. Tues., Jan. 29 - 1 I:30 to 12:30 ; Mon., Mar. 4 - 3:30 to 4:30 p.m.

FACULTY OF ENVIRCMMENTAL STUDIES Marcel Pequegnat Scholarship - available to 3rd year Environment and Resource Studies and Planning students - Special Application.

JQjpd! Shlc

Sunn+de Home islooking for evening and weekend receptionists. Week days between 4:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. and on weekends between 8130 a.m. and 7:OO pm, The% positions will give people a chance to both work with seniors and meet the public. If interested contact Chris Camerori, 893-8482, ext. 303.

SCROi+WtIP aoTIcms

FACULXY OF APPLIED HEALTH SCIENCES Mark Forster - deadiine Jan. 12 - available to 3A and 3rd year Regular Kin. Mi’chael Gellner Memorial Scholarship available to ail 3rd year Regular Health Studies & Kinsiology. Andrea Fraser Memorial Scholarship available to 3rd or 4th year Kinesiology. Ron May Memorial Award - available to 3rd or 4th year Recreation, R.A,W.C.O. Award - available to 2nd year Regular Recreation students - Special Application.

&BURSARIES

FACULIY OF MATHEMATICS Electrohome 75 Anniversav Scholarship - deadline March 28 - available to 36 Cornputer Science. Quantum information Resources Ltd. Awards - available to 2A Computer Science - Special Application. Shell Canada Limited Award - available to 3rd or 4th year.

MRY

Biology. J.P. Bickell Foundation Bursaries - available to upper year Earth Science. Ontario Rubber Group/Rubber Chemistry Division Award -available toall 38 Science students who have demonstrated interest in the rubber industry and related fields.

GENERAL

WlWtrRwal

Sign-up sheets and workshop preparation

InterviewS?ci,lls II - 1 hour - “hands-on” session where you can practice answering questions usually asked in interviews. Tues., Feb. 5 - 4:30 to 4:30 ; Wed., Mar. 13 - 7:00 to 800 p.m.

Assexlting Yourself in the Job Interview -2 l/2 hours - expressing yourself more successfully. Wed., Feb. 6 - 6:30 to 9:00 p.m. in Nt-13001. ; Tues., Mar. 12 - 3:3O to 6:00 p.m.

Davis Centre Library - IO:30 a.m. Learn How to use Computerized Indexes & Abstracts. CD-ROM. Workshop will cover Medline (all health sciences). Meet at-the . Information Desk.

Tmwdmy,

interview Ski& I - 1 hour - tips on how to prepare effectively for job intetviews. Tues., Feb. 5 - 3:30 to4:30 ; Wed., Mar+ 13 - 6:00 to 7:00 p.m.

Ontario Rubber Group/Rubber Chemistry Div. Award - deadline Jan. 31 -available to who have all 3B Eng. students demonstrated an interest in the rubber industry and related fields. Ready Mixed Concrete Assoc. of Ontario Award - deadline March 28 - available to 38 Civil Eng. Alan W. Shattuck Memorial Bursary available to 4th yr. Civil Eng. Shell Canada Ltd. Award - deadline “March 1 - available to 3rd or 4th year. Jack Wiseman Award - available to 3rd or 4th yr, Civil Eng. students whose work term report has been graded as outstanding and must focus on Construction or t Project Management. M.S. Yolles & Partners Ltd. Scholarship deadline March 28 - available to 3B Civil Eng. Suncor Bursaries - available to all Chemi- + cal or Mechanical Eng. - Special Application.

Band! Practice every pm. in the PAC, room New and old members provide instruments.

The Student Christians Movement meets to discuss issues of injustice. the SCM is an ecumenical group that challenges peapie to live out their faith in action. For more

DEADLINE for Classifieds & Page 2 Announcements is Mondays-5 p.m. l

must be prepaid

l

information call Gennie at 576-0504 Dave at 884- 1177.

or H Flm

GLLOW Volleyball nights are back: at 7-9 p.m. Call 884-GLOW for details. Great Fii of France brgught to UW Film Society. Please refer to the J weekly calendar for details.

lVRRY

mDDAY

Do you think you have a drinking problem? Perhaps Alcoholics Anonymous can help. Weekly meetings open to the pubk held in the Heafth &Safety Building Meeting Room (ask receptionist) on Fridays at l2:30 pm. or call 742-6 183. Qlinese Christian Fellowship meetings w every Friday at 7:00 pm. at WLU seminary building, room 201. Contact Mike Liu at 747-4065 for rides. J4hiters’ Wohhop: 2-4 p.m. in Psych. Lounge (PAS Building). Poetry, stories, scripts, novels, etc. Bring pencils, copies, and an open, critical mind. bw ti a friendly environment to have both intel%ctual discussions and fun? Join H ’ our weekly discussions at 7:30 p.m., Campus Centre room 138. Association for Baha’i Studies. All welcome! LVIRY

SURDAY

Laymen’s Evangelid Fellowship evening service. 7:00 pm. at 163 University Ave. W. (MSA), apt 321. All are welcome. For more information, call 884-57 12. FASS Writers Meetings - those writers are at it &gain, and they want Help write the shows that millions raved about. 7:30 p.m. MC Everyone welcome.

crazy YOU. have 5158.

University Chapel Worship Service, Keffer Memorial Chapel+ Waterloo Lutherar Seminary - 11 :OO a.m. - an opportunity fur all campus people and others to participate in a regular Sunday worship service of Word and Sacrament. Information: Chaplain Graham E. Morbey, Chaplains Office, MC 4002, ext. 3622.


Stud.ents join Ottawa- protest degrees Celsius with the wind chill and three eople had to be treatec for minor rr ostbite. “We wanted to send a clear signa that people are going to risk arres and jail to start stopping the war,“saic Marc Brzustowski, an ANVA mem ber and the organizer of the Waterlm contingent. Brzustowski said that he saw the protest as”part of a way in which pea ple who are being forced to take pars in things which they find immoral can start&sisting what’s going on” In a sequel to the demonstration two Ottawa pplicemen came to thE

by Sheena M&rath sped to Imprint

\ +

Two hundred md fSty students from Quebec and Ontario joined together to shut down the External Affairs office last Monday, January 21. Of the 36 from Waterloo, 26chose to risk arrest to cIose the building, of a total of 157 who risked arrest. Students stood or sat in tront ot tne doors from 790 am until 1290 noon, when the building was declared officially closed by senior External Affkirs officers. One worker, on learning that she would have to cross a blockade to get to work, decided to join the protest Others were more determined, and police cleared paths for them by pushing protesters off the steps. The Ottawa Police, Ontario Provincial Police, and Royal Canadian Mounted Police were there to escort workers. While all the students who blockaded the doors were risking arrest, only five students were arrested for various offences. One was taken away after he chalked anti-war messages on the steel wall,

building where the protesters st+ig to talk to the organizers.

Police handle peaceful

protest their way.

Other &dents who chose not to risk arrest handed out leaflets, took pictures, and monitored the situation. The organization which set up the blockade, Alliance for Non-Violent A&m (ANYA), wanted both sup-

portem and blockaders to make sure there were witnesses, and to keep up the spirits of those resisting arrest, The organjzers of the protest were expecting the police, as they had notified the External Affairs office.

Photo by Brian Kelly

‘We want to be open, and take resfor our actions, and let them know whit we are doin&‘said Phillipe Dehamel, an ANVA organizer. It was a ditterly cold day, -34 ponsibility

Planning ,

Thirdly, housing is meant to be integrated with the “greening” expansion of the campus and the R&D labs. This couId provide housOn Sunday, January 20, the ing not solely for students, but also for University of Waterloo presented an other members of the Water100 comopen house on campus planning. munity. Lastly, exploitation of the Labelled “the master plan,” the future , lands could also yield a possible campus land development alterhotel, expanded recreational facnatives were outlined by a team of ilities, commercial office space, and consultants led by the firm Berridge, expanded transportational links. Lmvinberg, Greenberg L,td. The current reality has these northern lands undeveloped, laid However, the, main thrust of the barren with vast expanses 06 fields. proposal was its plans for the north The University desires a greater use campus. Firstly, there are plans to expand the wooded and wetland ‘areas, especially near Columbia lake. This is meant to promote a university commitment toward the ention-

Ancient

druids?

No, student protesters

in medieval

garb.

Photo by Brian Kelly

Other the next campus students and hold

anti-war events planned fol week include a nation-wide strike on January 29, when will walk out of their classes rallies on their campuses.

to these lands to expand its prestige a! a university. Those who attended tht ‘open house varied from thr graduate undergraduate and students, to the university patron, tc the city of Waterloo resident. Man concrete proposals are to be brough forth by the consulting firms in Marc1 as -to the fate of university lands. For more information, contac Dianne Scheifele, University Set retarid, UW, 200 Utiversity Ave. W Waterloo, N2L 3Gl. 8854213

-I

x3183

I Feds call for Student Strike *

merit secody,

I’he proposal was divided betweer north and south of Columbia Street The south campus development plan focu&d on the necessity to maintain the “IO-minute walking distance circle” in order for the campus to be accessible by students and faculty alike. With this in mind, any new buildings for the faculties at the university would be built in existing parking lots. The most promising parking lot is that which exists beside the Biology 1 building.

‘They want&d to get together with us and organize our demonstrations from now on,” said Phillipe Dehamel, an ANNA member from Quebec. “I said no, because then it would bea big show. . . and we could not do thing like blockade External Affairs. SomE groups in the US do it, but it do= noi fit our strategy.”

UW’s future

by Jamie Caceres special to IIIqwint

the expansion of research and development labs for joint industry-uniyersity deveyopment, as well as for private firms, was stated. For example, Hewlett-Packard has 100 acres of land in the north campus area. If the economy picks up, the two institutions would probably develop the lands into research and development labs.

wen

by Paul Done Imprint staff As part

to build a events unfolding in the Middle East and their socio-political context, OFS, CFS, and the Federation of Students are sponsoring a Day of Action on the Gulf on Tuesday, January 29. Along

greater

of the effort

awareness

of

the

with a demand for a class strike, an allday Teach-In is being organised. The Teach-In at UW had originally been scheduled for Tuesday, January

22, however the OFSKFS proclamation along with difficuIties in organizing a forum on such short notice, convinced the organisers to move the

date back a week.

Though a schedule has not ye the Teach-In will fea -I ture hourly pane1 discussions OI various facets of the Gulf War. Th panels wilI feature Professors fron this campus and others, along witl members of the community. originall, January 29 was scheduled by CFS to be a day c action on underfunding, however, in light of the unfolding events in the \ Gulf region, it was decided that the day of action should be rededicated to the Gulf War. Activities are scheduled at universities across the province, incIuding Queens, MacMaster, and York. - For. more information on the1 Teach-In, contact Kim Speers at ext.’ ‘3780 or in the Fed Office CC235 I .been finalised,


Imprint, Friday, January 25, 1991

Fed elections

approach

Accessibility 1 linked to tuition by Kim Speers Federation VPUA

Elack row, left to right: Pres, candidates - Sean Brooks, Ted Timar, John Leddy and Brian Jantzi. Front row: Steve Millard (VPOf a&aimed), VPUA candidates: Bernie Herold, Lisa B&e-and Jeff Hornby. Photo by Joanne San&in >y Peter Brown hprint staff

a place to get ice cream, and not much else.” Financial accountability and stability are other major themes for Millard. “If more students attended the Fed General Meetings, I think they’d beehocked to see where some of their money is going,” he said. “I’d like to do everything I can to balance all portions of the budget, especially

Thi Federation of Students this Neck announced the candidates for 1991-92 executive elections to be leld Tuesday, February 12 and Wedlesday, February 13,1?91. Steve Millard, a fourth-year Hon)u~ Economics student, has been ~claimed to the position of VicePresident, Operations and Finance. ke other two executive spots are ;omewhat more popular, with a total Jf seven candidates vying for the j ohs,

reports months.

in Imprint

every

couple

of

“I’d also like to concentrate on publicity of the Federation,” Millard continued. “This is a very decentralized campus. Some studenti just attend classes and never make it over to the CC.“He attributed this partly to strong faculty and departmental societies, especially in Engineering. “The fact that I was acclahed, that no one else was nominated for VPOF, speaks to the lack of publicity of even these elections,” he said.

Sean Brooks, Brian ‘Jantzi, John ‘nddy, and Ted Timar will be running or President, while Lisa Brice, Bernie jerold, and Jeff Homby are seeking he Vice-President, University Affairs )osition. Profiles of these candidates vi11 appear in next week’s Imprint. Millard identified meeting of stuient needs and increasing visibility of he Federation and its services as two )f his primary goals for his term. “I’m the Head Don of the first year students at V2, and a lot of them don’t :ven know where the Fed office is, or Mhat services exist for them,” he said. ‘They think of the Campus Centre as

Sevencandidates Milla+ has been a don in the fur twajobs, ‘villages for two years, and is currently, Village Two. He is a but WOF acclaimed thememberHead ofDonthe invarsity squash team, problem areas like F&d Hail.” The largest campus pub in Canada lost $100,000 last year. Millard said that he would like to introduce informal sessions with students in which the three executives would give a status report about current activities. This plan for accountability would also include

and has been involved with the Men’s Interuniversity Council for five years. Last fall, he was co-chairman of the Villages’ Benefit Semi-Formal. As business experience, Millard offered two summers of selfemployment managing student painte&. He has also had a summer management position in a Bell Canada customer relations department.

Much ink has been spilled recently about the issue of accessibility to postsecondar)i education. The Canadian and Ontario Federations of Students believe that post-secondary education should be accessible to all Canadians without discrimination on socio-economic, linguistic’ or cultural grounds. This article will the first in a series which focuses on the issue of accessibility. The OFS and CFS have identified sever4 barriers to accessibility, the most controversial being rising tuition fees. Both organizations feel that all tuition and user fees should be eventually eliminated, since these undermine the tenet that postsecondary education should be available to all. The financial burden students face is most apparent when studying the c&nections between social class and university access. The financial barriers exist even before a person enters university. The cost of luition is a deterrent, since many students come from average and low-income backgrounds and sadly give up on their intent to attehd university upon realizing that they cannot support themselves and/or their families on the available funding. Furthermore, after enrolling, those who have made it are still anxious about the funding from the gbvernment. This money sometimes comes weeks after registration, so many students cannot buy food or textbooks, and they’ find it difficult to feel like a student. They wonder if they have tried too hard to escape their life scripts, scripts that suggested in many complex ways that university was not for them. As the costs of housing, food, and childcare mount, and as students contemplate rising debt burdens . approximately $lO,OOP for single students and $20,000 for parents by

the end of a bachelor’s degree - they also wonder if university is for them. All but the essentials are foregone; computers, for example, are out of the question for most students. To ask students, who are already struggling to meet the costs of tuition, textbooks, and living expenses, to pay higher tuition fees is ludicrous. The extra capital needed to achieve a higher quality of education must not come from students, but from the government. Students have played their part in combatting the present underfunding crisis in our colleges and universities. Where is the commitment from the government? Percentage increases each year in tuition (eight per cent for 1990-91) have paralleled or exceeded inflation in most years since the late 197Os, with adverse effect upon accessibility. In contrast, the increases in government operating grants per student have been below the inflation level for mo$t years in the same period. The level of operating grants per student has steadily droppedbehind, and is now 16 per cent lower, in constant dolla&, than it was in 1977-78. The federal and provincial governments must make a financial commitment to improving the qualityof education so that students of today and the students of the future will be able to maintain the level of education other students in the world enjoy. The issues of class combine with the issue of gender, physical ability, and race and ethnic@ to reduce a multiple jeopardy. The stu x ent financial aid programs are barrier to accessibility as well. 1 hope to present to you the differing views surrounding the complex issue of accessibility in the next two months. If you would like more information about anything that I write, please contact me in the Federation of Students office in CC 235.

A WHOLE WORLD OF FLA’VOUR

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Imprint,

News

Friday,

January

25, 1991

5

World Rehg-ion forum at UW Michael H. Clifton .print staff In the midst of widespread ago&ing over the issues surrounding war in the Persian Gulf come voices professing peace and the unity of humankind. Such was the message generally espoused by participating speakers in the World Religion Day forum, held Monday evening in +e Davis Centre. Speakers represented five differing religious groups: Hinduism, Islam, Sikhism, Christianity, and the Baha’i faith. No representative from

Judaism was located in time for this conference. The speaker for Christianity explained in part the Judaic foundations of his religion Most speakers summarized the history of the development of their beliefs. Through quotations from holy books, prcye&and discussions of rktoral principles they explaified what those beliefs are. The focus of the meeting. which included short lectures and a quick question and answer period, was the unity of religious objectives, the oneness of God, and the subsequent unity of humanity as God’s creatures. The meeting chairp&son requested

that the Gulf War be excluded

as a dis-

topic. When the topic did come up, it was encouraged that discussions continue afterward, outside cussion

of the meeting.

At the meeting’s

conclusion

the

audience was asked whether they would like to have more such con-

ferences. unanimous

response The applause. Although

was this

forum members

had been

organized

by the

of the Baha’i faith on cam-

pus, other religious groups were encouraged to take the initiative in the future as well.

Forum highlights Hinduism: Hinduism has existed at least since the producing of the R@ tit%7 around B.C. 4500. Another text, Geeta, discusses allegorically the war between good and evil, and what one must know or do to overcome the evil. Built on a belief in the reinctiation of the spirit, Hindus believe that present*actions will affect their future conditions. Thus they seek to do as much good as they can in life, although a requirement of true goodness is the elimirration of selfish objectives, even personal salvation. Goodness also includes tolerance toward other religious ideas, meditation on the Divine, realization of the Divine in others, complete surrender to the Divine, doing occupations as if for God, and treating others as if they were yourself. Christianity: based on the religion of the Hdy Bible, Christianity believes that the incarnation of God as Jesus Christ was the fuEllment of the Jewish hope for the coming of a Me&ah to’ save the world. Jesus’ great work was to redeem all humankind from the effects of their tidividual wrong doings. A &rent trend in Christian ideology is Liberation Theology, emphasized by thirdworld Christian leaders, such as froti South American churches. They pick up on Jesus’ many references to the love of God for the poor (such as the parable of Lazarus and the rich man) and the oppressed. Christians are encouraged to develop compassion, in imitation of Christ, and to remember that Christ was not afraid to oppose “norms” in his day which contradicted the loving will of God. Islam: the term ‘%lam”comes from the arabic word for “submission” signifying those who actively submit to God’s will, The whole universe is in passive submission to God’s will, but humans have the faculty of freedom and are thus capable of choosing whether or not to submit. All peopte in all religions who submit to Gc$s will are, in that sense, ,Muslims. However, only in Islam is the account of God’s will complete, or perfect. Of alI religious books, only

the Qumn has been maintained as it was revealed directly from heaven (from the angel Gabriel to the pre phet Muhammad, ca. 600 AD.). The basic worship of the faith includes frequent prayers, giving to the poor, periods of fasting, and pilgrimages to ‘the Ka’bah, believed to be the first house built for the worship of God by Abraham and his son Ishmael. The practices encourage faith, temperance, compassion, and most of all, submission. Sikhism: the foundation of Sikhism was not initially a religious movement. The first Sikh guru, living 1469-1538 AD., travelled throughout Asii speaking with philosophers and kings, learning the ways of the world. He protested against the high expenses involved in the Hindu rituals at that time. The poor would often need to sell their very livelihoods in order to afford the ritual elements. He protested first to God, asking why He/ She did nothing to relieve the poor. Ultimately he aimed at refocussing religion on the heart rather than on ritual actions. The first guru’s sayings are preserved in a large volume. He emphasized the injustice involved in discriminatory treatment of women, the unity of all people as sufferers in the same world and dependent on the same God, and the necessity of humility and justice.j BahaT In the nineteenth century came’ Baha’uTlah, the Latest of God s messengers whom he sends in each age of human existence. He declared his presence in 1863, and ascended in 1892. The central message he delivered was that as God is one, we are all one in God. The similarities we share physically are representative of the more absolute sameness tie have spiritually. It is only possible for us to experience oneness in fellowship, however, if we first capture the vision of that oneness. BahaTUah teaches a new order which ought to run the world, which would do away with all discord, strife, war, and inequality. The foundation of this system is love

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exists, that is, where crime everywhere. The police officer will. tell us about why this program is needed and how to get involved.

In response to societal violence, the Federation of Students is sponsoring a presentati on by the KitchenerWaterloo Regional Police entitled “Neighbourhood Watch” on January 31 at 2:30 pm, in CC 138A.

It only takes a bit of your time and energy to become active in the program. The eff arts to decrease violence in your own neighbourhood is beneficial to your neighbours and yourself. You can make a difference!

Many of you have probably heard of this program or similar ones in your own communities. This presentation is for students who live in areas

For more information, tact Kim Speers, VPUA Office, CC 235.

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6 Imprint, Friday, January 25, 1991

Arguing Two weeks ago, in the January 11 issue, cover story was an analysis of the Persian Gulf conflict, openly critical of U.S. policy. Similar comment pieces appeared in last week’s issue (January IS), as well as articles questioning Canada’s role in the crisis. It should be noted, though, that there exists at Imprint no oBkiai~ditoria1 stance against the Gulf war. However, the staff of the paper has been in uncharacteristic agreement over the issue, so that in effect hnprht may seem to stand united in its opposition to the war. Therefore, the presence of a particular advertisement in last week’s paper was cause for some concern among staffers. The ad on page 30 of the January 18 issue - was a recruitment pitch for, of all things, the Canadian Armed Forces. ‘There’s an exciting new world of challenges waiting for you,” reads the copy, while the graphic depicts a tank beginning a long desert trek. Wmmmm. _ LJnsqxisingly, the ad was the source of much debate at iast week’s staff meeting. While I think it’s safe to say that the entire Imprint staff was pretty disgusted at the ad’s content, it was a little disturbing to see how many staffers felt that we should simply ban all such advertisements. What follows is a rundown of some of the arguments that passed back and fotih at that meeting. Imprint’s

Scuds made of wood We now can transmit images of war as it happens. Live. And in colour. If they aren’t prevented by censors. Censors are just one of the many peculiar things about this war, The military’s briefing to the press are particularly annoying. They speak another language. There is no enemy, there is “interference.” And so on. Doublespeak, doubletalk, obfuscation, et cetera. Not actually using the word kill’ is more pleasant, I suppose. Speaking in vagueness is in vogue. Keeps us from&nking that war is what it is. The military thinks it’s a “mission” or a “eonflick” They’ve not only brainwashed us, but themselves as well. There is some hilarity in the past week’s events, if you have a sense of humor. After some thousand “sorties” (read: bombings), officialdom has revealed that their high-tech missiles have been knocking out wooden decoys of SCUD missile launchers. . LO and behold, Hussein is an intelligent being, aside from a well-known human rights violator. Last Sunday, the TV program 60 Minutes devoted their whole show to issues about, and arising out of this war. One segment examined the possibility ‘that Hussein plans to dump a gigillian gallons of oil into the gulf and blow up every oil we,ll in Kuwait. Interviewed for their expert opinions were Carl Sagan and two others I had never heard of. Carl predicted massive crop failure, climate change, and so on. Of the other two experts, one worked for a government

f

Forum

about advertisina -

-

-

First of all, many staffers felt that by &ning the ad, the paper was supporting - at the very least, condoning - the war effort. This view doesn’t really hold much water, though, when you consider the amount of anti-Gulf war articles that the Imprint has published in recent weeks. Any perceived support for the war in running the ad is surely undone by the content of the paper as a whole. But by accepting advertising revenue from the Department of National Defense, argued some, we are making money from the war effort, even if we aren’t condoning it. Well, bear in mind that Imprint is .a strictly nonprofit organization. Any money the paper makes immediately goes back into its production; no-one is lining their pockets with the blood of dead fighter-pilots. Indeed, the revenue we receive from the ad helps us to continue critic&g the values it represents. But aren? we then being hypocritical and unfair to the advertiser, by accepting their ad while undermining its message elsewhere in the paper? Well, no. One would assume that the DND would invest a little research into their IMArkets, and would realize that the student press is not among their biggest supporters. In any case, Imprint has certainly made

no attempt to conceal the viewpoints its contributors have expressed. If the DND wishes to advertise in a-market that diey should know is less than receptive, that’s their funeral. Some staffers felt that the particular content of the ad (the desert motif), together with its rather bizarre timing (two days after the first strike on Baghdad) warranted its removal. Of course, both the nature of the&d and its timing are incidental. If the DND wants to run an ad reading “Come Kick Some Iraqi Butt with Us,“they should have that right. It would be very dangerous for the staff of a newspaper to begin censoring material simply liecause &y do not agree with the ideastxpressed. It is important to remember that the ad in no way contradicts Imprint’s policies and procedures with regards to content. It was reviled so thoroughly simply because the Imprint staff does not support the Gulf War, and we perceived the ad as a pitch to go fight. However, a ‘#boycott” of DND advertising would have no basis other than the unpopularity of their message. “Boycott” in this case would mean “censorship,” which is the enemy of any open-minded publication.

WE RACE FOR FIRS1 Photo and graphics Rich Nichol

Imprint

by

is:

Derek Weiler

,A Third-World

nation

Editorial Board Paul Done Editor-in-Chief .......................... Assistant Editor.. .................. *Peter Brown News Editor vacant vacant News Assistant Sandy Atwal ?eatures Editor ....................... science Editor ......................... Phillip Chee iports Editor ........................... Rich Nichol jports Assistant .................... ..Bil I Falshaw John Hymers bts Editor ............................ vacant brts Assistant Photo Editor ...................... Joanne Sandrin Photo Assistant ............. Wim van der Lugt .....................................

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

These statistics and damm were corn&d bv John Mason in response to “hh~oti is’morai& conjked, ” Imprint Letters to the editor, Jan 18/ 1991. Iraq is considered a Third World Nation by the World Bank, the IMF, and the United Nations. - it has a per capita GNP of $US 1000 per annum (about one-tenth to one-twelfth of Canada) - less than 50 per cent of children even attend primary school infant mortality is 45 per 1000 live births (Canada’s is 8 per 1000) - has not met debt payments since 1983 - has a debt roughly double that of Canada ($US 65 billion vs. 34 billion), but in context of smaller economy Mason elaborates: Iraq is not rich or abundant in natural resources. “Iraq is virtually totally dependent on exports of petroleum” (The Middle East department and the other one was paid directly-by the government to study what could result if all this were to happen. Guess what? The two people who were paid by the government said - with a straight face - that there would not be any major trauma as a result of umpteen barrels of oil burning. Back in the U.S. George Bush has finally realized - or rather, admitted - that his quick “surgical strike” is going to be a long, messy exploratory surgery. Like we believed him in the first place. Question: If the Allies

and Abca - 19&l Annual Sump). Iraq is nut one of the “richer nations in the world.” The above GNP figures make this clear. Iraq’s standard of living is only “relatively high“ compared to non-industrialized nations, like Egypt. It is low compared to Wes- ’ tern nations, or even Kuwait. . The massive Iraqi armed forces are not a testament to their wealth. It is more a testament to the short-sightedness of many nations in supplying weapons on credit (or for free). For example Iraq’s Scud missiles. were given to them by the Soviet Union. Iraq did attempt to solve its problems peacefully. For 24 months. peaceful avenues were pursued through OPEC, the Gulf COoperation Council, and the Arab League. The purpose of my article was not to defend the Iraqi invasion of Kuwait but rather to question the integrity of the US and the UN in this particular conflict. have successfully been levelling factories that make nerve gas and nuclear warheads, why hasn’t there been any release of radiation or deadly gases? Look forward to 1992. Presidential elections and Prime Ministerial elections. That’s right. A rotation of assholes.

David

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

Staff

.. Production Mgr. ....... Laurie Tigert-Dumas Production Asst. ................ Rike Burkhard t General Manager*, ............ Vivian Tambeau Business Assistant.. ......... ..Michae I Clifton Advertising Rep. ................. Arlene Peddie !%d Assistant.. ............... Michel-Ann Fraser Proof Reader.. ................... ..Juli e Cochrane Stacey Lobin Graphics Editor .....................

Board of Directors Trevor Blair ........................... Paul Done .................. ..Stace y Lobin Directors at Large ............ ..Joann e Sandrin .................................................... Dave Thomson ........................................................... Peter Brown Derek Weiler Staff Liaison .......................... President Vice-President Secretary-Treas.

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

[Aprint is the official student newspaper at the University of Waterloo. It is an editorially independent newspaper published by Imprint Publications, Waterloo, a corporation without share capital. Imprint is a member of the Ontario Community Newspaper Association (OCNA). Imprint publishes every Friday during the Fall and Winter terms. Mail should be addressed to Imprint, Campus Centre, Room 140, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario. NZL 3Gl. 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.

Thomson

Contribution

7iPii 7I'AT

List

Irevor Blair, Gaby Bright, Jamie Caceres, Gordon Chiu, Michael Clifton, Andrew Dalby, Jennifer Epps, Andy Flint, B.J. Green, J. Hagey, Derik Hawley, Angela Heeds, Bernie Kearney, Brian Kelly, Andrew Kinross, Kevin McDonald, Sheena McGrath, Steve Millard, Craig Netterfield, Kelvin Prosyk, Kim Speers, Darryl VanDusen, Chris “Walk on” Waters, Derek Weiler, Chris Williams, Annalise Wolfe, Stephanie.


This is what we want To the editor, I have heard people a& “What do the Natives want?” or “What do we do with them?“As if we, the Native people of Canada, need or want the Settlers to decide what to do with us. Iast time something was “done with us,” Canada developed a reserve system, graciously granting us land that was aheady our own. A major desire of the Native people and their leaders is to be admitted to constitutional debates. Native people wish to be recognized as a distinct society and one of the three founding nations of Canada. Mainly, we want to be treated as equals within the constitutional forum. The Assembly of First Nations (AFN) put forward nine objectives, in 1986, at the meeting of First Ministers: 1. Deletion of the word “existing” from S.35 (1) Constitution Act 1982. “Existing” aboriginal rights are yet to be defined. With this deletion, aboriginal rights would no longer be subject to conditions imposed by the Federal government during negotiations. 2. Explicit recognition of First Nations’ title (an aboriginal right) to land. 3. Explicit guarantee of abdriginal and treaty rights. 4. Explicit recognition of First Nations’right to self-government (an aboriginal right). 5. Commitment to a process to clarify juris dictions of First Nations’ Governments. 6. Provision of fiscal resources for First Nations’ Governments. 7. Commitment to treaty renegotiation at option of First Nations’ Governments. 8. Provision for the democratic right of First Nations to consent to amendments affecting aboriginal rights, especially transfer or extinction; treaty rights; and governmental relationships. 9. Provision for enforcement and remedies.

Elijah Harper’s

r

stand and that at Oka were about respect- Mr. Bacogeorge, in the June 23, 1990 edition of the Sault Star states that, ‘X’s about people respecting themselves, or eaming respect, or demanding respect, or receiving respect from non-aboriginal people.” The violence at Oka was unfortunate, but it has called attention to the plight of natives across Canada and united us. Harper’s stand was the beginning, Oka a the Colonial continuation, eventudly Government may come to terms with its past and present acts. The renewal of Native selfrespect is here, whether the Government likes it or not. Also, Bakogeorge points out that the Aboriginal people of Canada are at the point that Quebec was at before the “Quiet Revolution.” Natives are trying to build their society and economy. lf Canada fails to come to terms with Aboriginal issues, Aboriginals may move in a similar way to Quebec. Karl Hele 2nd year Political

Science

HE SNAPPED! tiE LOST IT! To the editor, FUTILITY: You cannot stone. Proverb.

get blood

out of a

This may be so, but UW Security alid Speedy Towing and Recovery are very cap able of drawing it from impoverished students’ pockets. One presumes that in this new humanitarian age, figures of authority and near-authority would practice what they reach. While I was kindly donating a pint of fl lood at the CC, UW Security and their everfaithful sidekicks (see above) decided that this was an opportune time (around lpm) to tow all cars near the CC. Why not, orily half of the cars parked out there belong to people donating blood. As we cannot expect vultures to lay

off stagnant flesh; I should have found it no surp&e to find my car missing from the VI Culde-Sac. It should be noted that I have found at most times this Culde-Sac to be locked up, and as it was not, and not having ever sizen a “No Parking” sign in the vicinity, I parked there. Promptly, I visited Security, and explained the circumstances. (I) No visible parking signs. (2) Open and unchained culde-sac. (3) Proximity to CC Blood Donor Clinic. (4) -17C weather. SILLY ME, why would they give a $%&!. Park an hour, pay $47.08. The sidekicks near Optometry were even more helpful When the situation was re-pleaded to them, the response was ‘Thatll be $47.08. How wiIl you pay?” Well, that’s when I SNAPPED! It’s only minus 17C, and my finger’s needle opening has only been reopened from walking around half the campus. Justice and humanitarianism. Yep, Right. The moral of this story. Good deeds will be penalized. Patrick ‘Tm 4B CWBUS

not paying

another

ticket”

Act out one’s beliefs

K~I

q

To the editor,

I would like to comment on the reactions and efforts put out by those individuals committed to world peace. it is something we have heard before but perhaps have overlooked due to the intensity of the past week’s news. The Gulf C&is is indeed a nightmare which evokes in each of us great feelings of shock, anger and helplessness. I am deeply touched by the spirit and devotion that people express in their actions for peace. However, the issue that needs emphasis is that we need to be living examples of what we stand for. What ‘good are anti-war demonstrations if we Iash out to those who can rightfully voice an opposite opinion? What good is our anger if we react destructiveIy to those we cannot convince? This is not only wasting vital energy, but fueling the problem. We may eventually have to contend with our own smalier wars withirl the community and nation should this persist. I am not suggesting that all activists tire reactionary. Nor am I suggesting that we become inactive. Demonstrations, rallies, and writing our MP’s are only some of the avenues we need to express our concern I am however emphasizing the importance of our approach. Should we truly want peace, we must start at the source. This is internal. How do we do this? We can meditate on and visualize world peace; our thoughts are powerful tools If this is not your style there are other approaches. Respect each person’s right to ‘their opinions. Understand that someone who may have, an opposite opinion may actually feel the same way toward the war. (We are all experiencing fear and/or anger.) Recognize that we need to be a living example of what we stand for. lt is from the inner place of discernment that our outer actions speak and have relevance. It is then that we can be taken seriously and our goals can be achieved.

E.Gi bY&

OFS and CFS, who needs ‘em?

The forum pages are designed to provide an opportunity for all our readers to present their views on various issues. The opinions expressed in letters, columns, or other articles on these pages are strictly those of the authors, not Imprint. Send or hand deliver your typed, double-spaced letters to Imprint, CC 140. Imprint is also accessible through e-mail at imprint@watmath. Be sure to include your phone number with all correspondence. The deadline for submitting letters is 5:Oo p-m- Monday. The maximuti length for each entry is 400 words, although longer pieces may be accepted at the editor’s discretion. All material is subject to editing.

organizatibns are large, and should presumably be usefuI as powerful lobby forces. AppareI)tly they are not. Consider this, the Ontario Government not only does not spend enough of its own money on eduation, it doesn’t even spend alI of the transfer money for education from the &de& Government on education! I think it’s pathetic that we, as student&ave allowed this to not only continue, but to happen at all in the fust place.

they’re so annoyed that they actually do something. Or if it’s cold out and ou don’t feel up to making the trip, phone x em rrom home . . . a lot. Perhaps you could fax a twenty pageessayonhowyouwouldlikethingstobe run . . . six or seven times tiII they get the message. Ian Watts

last week, as I strolled through the CC I overheard what the powerful student organization, the OFS was up to. I heard them pass a resolution condemning “Iraq’s unprovoked attack” on Israel. The Gulf war is a terrible thing and I’m sure it’s on all students’ .minds, but the first thought that ran through my mind upon hearing this was “how completely pathetic: the second was “who the hell do these people think they are?“. To be honest I don’t know for sure how OFS reps are picked but I would be willing to bet that it wasn’t for any special knowledge of Middle Eastern politics, history and culture, or for expertise on foreign policy in general. I presume they were picked in order i’o improve the quality of education for students. So far, we’re stilI waiting. I l

Ei

In general I’m completely unhappy with the Feds, OFS and CFS for failing to act on issues that involve students. These groups could runa continuous nuisance campaign by having at least one person pester MPP’s and MP’s in their offices over the phone five days a week! There is many an old saying that the squeaky wheel gets the grease. Well, let’s make some noise. I know that other students are also unhappy with student g;overnments in general. Why don’t we let the Feds know? If YOU don’t Iike the way things are run, go up the Fed office stairs and pester someone until

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To the editor, Issues such as under-funding have plagued Ontario Universities and University students for a long time, an embarrassingly long time. HOW on earth have we, as students, allowed this to continue? Year after year, budget after budget, quality of education has declined. Has effective student activism died? Waterloo students have been involved in both the OFS and the CFS. Both of these

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8 Imprint, Friday, January 25, 1991

Forum that the Safety First Committee’s main argument is that safety can be improved through actual physical changes throughout the campus. By doing this it is hoped that students, staff and faculty, of both sexes, should not feel uncomfortable on campus during the evening. From a planning perspective, education and escort services are not enough to mitigate the perceived sense of danger around the campus during the evening hours. For example, lighting strategically placed along walkways leading to major buildings should be implemented. The present lack of lighting discourages people from using the campus facilities during the evening further accentuating the perceived sense of danger. It has

’ Safety solidarity To the editor, We are writing in support of the Safety First Committee organised by graduate students in the School of Urban and Regional Planning. The Safety First Committee is addressing many important safety concerns, that we as students all share, with regards to our camps. We agree that the Federation of Students has done an admirable job with increasing, through education, awareness for women’s safety issues at the University. We understand

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This war did not start in January 1992 (take note Paul Done and Andy Koch). January merely marks the period when coalition forces joined the battle. This war started fiveand-a-half months ago in the first week of August 1990 when Iraq attacked Kuwait. If you doubt this, ask the residents of Kuwait City. This war will be over when the sovereign nation Kuwait is liberated and secure. It is easy to bash Americans and I am no stranger to it. Living close to a giant we see their faults clearly, Their past motives and current motives may be tainted. But, how relevant are these speculations? I don’t want people to die but Iraq invaded Kuwait. Iraq brutally subdued the Kuwaiti people. Are we in favour of @at or against it? I categorically state that I am against it. The most important decision before sup porting the entry of coalition forces into the war is the personal decision: Would I go? At first, my response was no, because I don’t want to die and you can’t ask someone to do what you won’t do yourself. So I believe we should just wait for sanctions to work. After reading the rep,orts of Iraqi treatment of Kuwait&from returning Canadian hostages, I was appalled. The basis for my personal decision has changed. If I were in the Kuwait-is’ situation, I would want help. My decision changed. My support for the use of force is firm. I can only hope that if I am ever in the Kuwaitis’ situation the world does not wait five-and-a-half months before coming to my rescue.

ro the editor, On Wednesday afternoon, as I crossed campus, I was affronted by a bright yellow bristle board sign that commanded, ‘Western Troops Out of the Gulf Now!” The call for a peace rally later that afternoon did not stay in , my mind, instead it was the slogan that caused me to ponder. I am not a war monger, nor do I believe that the liberal use of force to solve problems is acceptable, but I have concluded that the presence of the Multi-national force in the Persian Gulf has been necessary to deter Saddam Hussein Hussein has assembled a formidable land army and possesses heinous chemical and biological weapons. He sees Iraq’s conquest of Kuwait as destinyand he is prepared to lead his country into a “Holy War.” Despite economic sanctions and numerous peace missions, Hussein has continued to keep a tight grip on Kuwait. Even the visit of the United Nations%ecretary-General Javier Perez de Cuellar has produced no hope of peace. As this great threat to peace and national self-determination looms in Iraq, and all diplomatic measures have failed to produce an agreement; can we now remove the only force that is stopping Saddam Hussein from exerting his control over Saudi Arabia, Jordan, and his true objective of destroying Israel and establishing a Palestinian homeland? I don’t think that these protesters understand the consequences of Hussein’s actions, but perhaps they will settle for a trade off, If those wanting troops out are willing to give up their right to live free of oppression, the right to freely determine the direction of Canada through a democratic system, the right to speak freely against the ruling government, and the right to worship in any manner or to be atheist, then perhaps a deal can be made. Of course this sounds ludicrous, but it is /exactly whai has happened in Kuwait and could possibly be inflicted upon other states if Saddam Hussein is allowed to continue his terror. ti everyone in this world played by fair wles then their would be no war. It is unfortunate that the idealistic view of peach in the Persian Gulf will not happen against such a man as Saddam. Force is necessary to thrust Iraq from Kuwait, and force is necessary to destroy the brutal Iraqi war machine that threatens the Middle East. It is just after 2:00 am EST, Jan. 17,1991. As I sit in sombre stillness at my computer, only the drone of the television breaks my silence, I do not cheer the onset of war even though 1 believe in its objectives. May we always be thankful for our freedom. Andrew History

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War is hell! It destroys countless bodies and souls. War represents the miserable failure of humans to settle their differences through diplomatic means and the regression of species to a “might is right” solution. But, war is here and war is necessary. As a member of this race, it is not something that I am proud of,

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Not another war story Pop, It’s hot, it’s sweaty and it’s sandy here. Real sandy. All the ‘guys are cool, even in uniform. TaIkin’ to the pilots they @ld me of the places they’d bombed, the buildhgs and machines they destroyed. It sounded pretty clinical though, no mention of people or anything. We bin fightin’for a couple a days. The guys we kill don’t look so evil as eyeryone back home seems to think. They just look like your average guy, but scared silly cause he’s bein’ shot at. Like a lot of the guys on our side. Like me. Some of the guys found a woman-soldier in the field yesterday, I don‘t know if she was Iraqi or Kuwaiti or Israeli or what, but she was real dead and a woman and that was all they needed to know. They jus’stashed her behhd a bumed+ut armour wreck, kinda slumped over and quiet-like, when they were done with her. I bin to the field hospital too. On guard duty, I seen children who only had shreds of face left. I seen women with bellies full of shrapnel. There are guys from my outfit 1yi.n round moanin’ ail night. I wish you coulda seen it. There was a whole lot more blood than on M*A*SH or those war shows.

One guy had his whole face scooped out from a shell and another guy didn’t have any arms. Some of them were only a bit of gristle, just burnt meat stuck on crippled spines. %u lied to me Pop. I went and did what I was told, I followed my orders, just like you said to, I did some real bad things. I did what was expected of me to defend freedom and all thatcrap and they left me Dad, they left me in the sand. I hope you get this letter. It’s gettin’ too hot to keep writin’and I’m so tired. Tell Ma I love her.


Imprint, Friday, January 25, 1991

Navs

9

Getting prepared for Brazil and 1992 by Angela Heeds Imprint staff The West may have more of a population problem than we think. Or at least this seemed to be a consistent theme throughout the Popu1c1ti~n and Developmen 1 conference last weekend at U of T, Scarborough Campus.

By splitting the participants into groups, lie Quality and Future of Health Care, How Economics Aflixts Development, Environment and Resource Management, F& Billion and Counting Pamemhip ofthe Seus in Developmw and Energy: AZternarive bks and ~imitah’uns, the workshops were designed to have the groups approach the same sub-

“Getting people of different disciplines to speak with each other in vocabulary they can understand is c&Cal,” ‘said Joe Thwaite, I National Coordinator of student Pugwash. Mario Lavoie of -the Canadian Youth Foundation gave the participants an impetus to produce results by pointing out that their ideas could make their way to the UN

ject (Population and Development) from different angles, thus tiuminating cleavages. Local resident experts on the various subjects joined the workshops to provide stimulating topical information and direction.

Environment and Conference in “Although they may cal expertise of other have the energy, enthusiasm to suggest to cany them out,” he

In fact, the approximately 70 student Pug-wash members who gathered for a 3-day workshop focused on themselves rather than the developing countries who would seeni to warrant the attention. But the point was well taken, “We’ve got to change ourselves to allow more maneuverability for change in the South,” stated one participant. Power relationships dominated many of the different workshop discussions - between humans and animals, the North and the South, men and women and the rich and the impoverished.

Program from UW News Bureau Students in a University of Waterloo field study program will get a chance to trek through the Himalayas in India this summer whiIe earning halfan academic credit. The six week program for up to 26 students is under the direction of Prof. Sehdev Kumar of the Department of Environment and Resource Studies. it will be the sixth time that students from Canada will travel to India since the program was started under Kumar’s direction in 1980. The program’s focus will be on the human ecology of the Himalayas and economic, cultural and ecological changes occurring there because of totim, deforestation, population pressures, i”dustry, and water and energy needs, Kumar said. Areas of study will be the state of Himachal Pradesh and the cold desert of Ladakh As part of the program, ipxialists in forestry and conservation wil1 present case studies. Last summer’s travellers Muded 10 students from UW and 16 from six other universities in Ontario and Quebec. James Gardner, dean of graduate studies and a professor in W’s geography department, accompanied Kumar and the students last summer. Their stuczies were centred around the theme of sustainable develop ment and the environment in a global context. One highlight was the group’s travel through the secondhighest pass in the world, at a height of 17,582 feet. It took three days of travel by bus and Jeep to get to the Taglangla Pass. Along the way, the group talk& with shepherds whose ‘lifestyle has changed little in the past several. thousand years, Kumar said. They find, however, there is pressure for change as “many people in the cities don’t respect them; they think they’re primitive peopleP so there’s a ruralurban conflict going on,” he said. The students observed how millions of people live in and around the Himalayas. “We don’t have peaple riving in our Rockies and you don’t see human interaction with the mountainous environment in the manner one observes in the Himalayas,” Kumar said. As well, the students took part in lectires and seminars

given

throughout

their

travels by Kumar, Gardner, an Indian university professor and others. “It’s just absolutely fascinating to see how these people live, cut off from the rest of the world, and how those communities survive and work,” said Kumar, who is originally from India.

deadline

Development Brazil, 1992. lack the technigroups, youth idealism, and solutions and stated in a press

He articulated what many students release. The inclusion of nongovernmental groupsin the 1992 UN - had been t-g when he expressed that, “individually we have conference is experimental and to -reassess our assumptiok before could, if successfuI,A set a precedent we can work together,” said Birch for future meetings of heads of Behmann, one of the 16 UW students state. to attend the conference. Thwaite agreed that through “Encourage other peopIe to think documenting the students’ inof these issues,” was the national terchange, “maybe we can influence coordinator’s last pitch at the closing decision makers,” but emphasized of the conference. that the educational aspect for the Finally in recognition of the someparticipants themselves was the most what exasperating nature of discussvaluable aspect of the conference. ing the world’s problems, Thwaite led The highlight of the conference the students in a communal piercing was the Saturday night discussion led scream of frustration and tension. by Peter Timmerman, Zen and theArt qf Envirunmental Maintenance: To~urt.h ~1N&V Globc~l Ethic. Timmerman, who is heading up the lo-year “Human Dimensions in Global Climate Change” research unit and one of the original founders of the Green Party (though he has long since left it) spoke of our misplaced cultural faith in consumerism.

ACareer

approaches

As part of this year’s program, eight students from India will visit Canada for six weeks in June and July to experience Canadian culture and environment. They will .also meet with the group that will travel to India. Both groups receive extensive orientation about Iife and culture in the host country, and about the challengesofvisitingandtravelXngin a different cultural and social environment, Kumar said. Last. year, the Canadian students were “well prepared to encounter pockets of poverty and deprivation in India, and different cultural values and mores,” he said..They left In& with ” a greater sense of sympafiy and appreciation for the challenges of development,” he added. The students from India found Canada’s Ievels of social order ana environmental concerns “impressive,” but -%hey were “quite distmught by gross misuse of resources here and the waste that resulted,” Kurnar said. about -sustainable -is development is a vast area of study tl-@preser$s many questions and few e?y answers, he said. ‘Tet the

challenge of grappling with such complex issues in a different cultural and social environment is exhilarating,” he added. Those involved in the program believe that “true education in internationaf development must be based on learning in the field, and from those whose lives are most affected by change,” he said. The program is sponsored by the Youth Initiative Program of the Canadian International Development Agency. The student’s cost for the trip from July 10 to August 20 is about $2,000 and the agency will pay the return aixfare, subject to approvaL Undergraduate and graduate students from all faculties at universities in Ontario and Quebec are encouraged to apply but they must have completed at least one academic yearat a Canadian university by May. Students with special interest or background in Third World develop ment and environmental issues are being encouraged to applyApplications must be received by Feb. 1 for consideration. The 26 succd students will be selected from-an anticipated group I of 75 applicants.

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The Waterloo Public Inten& Research Group (VVPIIZG) is a student funded and directed campus group that does research and education on topics of environmental and so&l justice concern. Find out what it’s all about. Attend the: Annual General Meeting Wednesday, February 13,199l at 6:OOp.m. Math and Computer hilding, Room 5158

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A Brief History The aggressive role of the United States in rapidly bringing the world to a state of war is a seemingly blatant attempt to continue the American domination of financial assets in sovereign states, while at the same time protecting its own interests. But this is by no means a new role for the American govemment. As the title of Michael Levine’s speech last night at Fed Hall -“Guns, Drugs, and the CIA” - implied, the United States Govern-, ment has long waged false wars against countries to protect its own interests, such as under the guise of the war on drugs. Since the Second World War, the American through the Central InGovernment, telligence Agency -and other covert organizations, has conducted operations around the world that have incl;ded drug smuggling arms deals, assassinations, and mass murder. Stage-managed media events like the Iran-Contra hearings and the Watergate scandal only,portray part of a story, a thirty-year history which cannot continue to be ignored. Most of the United States’ machinations overseas which would later become the covert operations we know of toda started during World War II, when the 6 ffice of S~ategic Services (OSS) was created as a government organization to help organize the fight against the Japanese and the Germans. However, when the war ended, the OSS took on the role against what had always been considered the real threat to the United States - communism. After the war, Marines and some Japanese prisoners of war fought against Mao’s revolution on the side of Chiang Kai-Shek. The OSS trained KaiShek’s men to become Chinese Nationalist guerillas, known as Chi-Nats. The campaign ended in 1961, fearing a loss to Mao’s revolutionaries, and Chiang fled to Taiwan

where, in the p’roces~ of establishing himself, he killed over twenty thousand people. The OSS became the Central Int&igence Agency in 1947, and its first oqIer of business was “protecting” Italy. The U.S. feared that Italy was slowly sliding to the left, so a mpaign was started promoting American interests. It&an Americans wrote home saying that they would stop sending money if their hmilies voted communist. Gary Cooper and Frank Sinatra did Voice of America promotional spots, saying voting communist was un-American. The campaign worked. Over the next few years, the CIA helped bring the Shah to power in Iran, and tried to overthrow Syrias government. In South Korea, the CIA backed Syngman Rhee, who executed without trial over one hundred thousand people as suspected ,communists. men the CIA started getting down to business. Until 1959, Fulgencio Batik and mafia man Santos Trafficante had been running Cuba. In 1959 Fidel Castro and Che Guevara overthrew Batista in a popular revolution, In late 1959, vice-president Richard Milhous Nixon and the mafia set up a brigade of Traf&ante’s former mafia associates who were exiled from Cuba to remove Castro. The men were trained in Miami and Guatemala. Guatemala had been the United States’ since 1954 when they helped the extremely powerful United Fruit Company overthrow the so&list government and suppress the banana workers’ union Ironically, it was these very actions which turned a~young doctor into a revolutionary - Ernest0 “Che” Guevera. The exiles were trained to terrorize Cuba’s civilians, proving that their government couldn’t heip them. In 1940, this plan, “Operation Forty,” was expanded to include Castro’s assassination. Among the CIA members were Frank Sturgis, who was later arrested as one of the Watergate burglars, Felix Rodriguez, while the organizer behind it was Howard HUItt.

of

Crime

TAIWAN

In 1961, the operation became much more obvious with the Bay of Pigs invasion, and later with the blockade of Cuba. At the time, the world was so busy watching the Soviet Missiles in Cuba that they failed to notice the American ones in Turkey and Iran - on the Soviet border. After the failure of the Bay of Pigs invasion, operation Mongoose - the new name for the was resumed. The plan to kiU Castro plan was run by Theodore Shackley from Miami, in a base called JM/WAVE. Under Shackley’was another top CIA man,Thomas Clines, as well as Ed Wilson who was later caught selling explosives to the Libyans. Between 1962 and 1%5, thirty three attempts were made to kill Castro. Before the plan was successful, Qperation Mongoose rsonnel were caught shipping narcotics r om Cuba into the United States through the JM/WAw base. In 1965, JMrwAvE was close& 5hackley and CIines moved to Laos, where the Chi-Nats had been sent. In Laos, Shackley and Cl&s befriended Hmong tribesmen who, Ied by an opium warlord Vang Pao, supported right-winger general Phoum. During the ‘609, a civil war was caused I by the American influenced exclusion of socialists from the coalition government. “ChiChi” Quintero, Rafael Viiverde and F&x Rodriguez trained the Hmong in assasihation Felix was also working with Donald Gregg George Bush’s former National Security Advisor, and General Richard &cord. Secord was the deputy air wing commander in Iaos. He helped Vang Pao by firebombing competitors’airstrips and fIying rice to the Hmone; freeing land to psow opium. &cord’s phes flew the opium to Ventiane, where a man narnedHuu ‘l’im Heng was supposed to be building a Pepsi-Cola bottling plant. This provided a perfect Cover, allotig the government to move cash and buy chemicals to refine the opium into heroin. Selling it, Secord and Clines and Shackley bought guns for secret assassination programs against the socialist Pathet Lao forces.

@$fj

In 1968, Santos Trafficante visited Vietnam. Soon, Pao’s heroin started flowing into the United States through Miami Some profits were laundered through Australia’s Nugan Hand bank set up by Francis Nugan and Michael Hand who had worked for Shackley in Laos. By reinvesting the money into their operations, the plant made billions of dollars. Between 1966 and 1968, John Singlaub, head of the United States Military assistance command, helped Shackley 8 and Climes. Singlaub lead the U.S. branch of the World Anti-Communist League (WACL). It was something of an embarrassment when some European members of the WACL turned out to be ex SS officers. In 1968,the operation in Laos was aided by a young man who had been an altar boy until his high-school senior year - Oliver North. Later, in 1971, North protested Press Coverage of L&utenant William Galley’s My Lai massacre, saying he’d never titn&sed any atrocities. North aided the team of Shackley, Cl&s, Singlaub and Secord, and this group was helped further in 1968 with the election of Richard Nixon as the 37th president. In 1969, Shackley and Clines moved to Saigon and directed Operation Phoenix, assassinating people that were suspected-of collaboration with the communist organization the National Liberation Front. By 1971, CIA director Bill Colby stated that this had resulted in the killing of over 20,000 people. The South Vietnamese government’s estimate was over 40,000 people. In 1971, operation Phoenix was exposed, and Congress ordertid the plan shut down It was maintained until 1975. In 1972 another problem arose. Shackley moved to Chile to handle the problem of the election of socialist president Allende. The American point of view toward popular elections such as this one was summed up by then %hnued to page 13a


Imprint, Friday, January 25, 1991 13

Features Libya of training hanian dissidents, so while supplying them, they could keep an eye on the movements of these suspects. Wilson monitored foreign dissidents passing through Libya handing names, airline and flight numbers- to Shackley who’d arrange assassinations by contacting relevant foreign

l cont’d. from page 12a Secretary of State Henry Kissinger who wondered “I don’t see why we need to stand by and watch a country go communist becauseof the irresponsibility of its own people.” After a suggestion by Nixon and l&singer that hinted at Allende’s assassination, operation “Track II,” was initiated in I973 and AlIende was killed while a military coup toppled his government. Back in the United States, the government was having its own problems at the Watergate hotel. Howard Hunt and some Miami Cubans as well as Frank Sturgis were caught burgling the democratic party headquarters. Although tampering with Pasidential elections, was a serious enough crime,’ inv&ig~tions started revealing illegal donations from WACO coun: , tries like Taiwan, ‘who were anxious to prolong the Vietnam war, into Nixon’? re-election campaign. After Ford became president, he waited less than a month to pardon Nixon ending the investigations, and asking congress for $850,000 dollars to ease Nixon’s transiti0Jl to civilian life. The United States’ war against the people of Vietnam ended in 1973, with helicopters scrambling from rooftops trying to get U.S. everyone out of Saigon, and with the declaring Victory. Over two million tons of bombs were dropped on Laos alone - more than on Germany and Japan combined in World War II. Theodore Shackley who headed the East Asia division “lost” tons of American weapons during the war. They were stashed in Thailand as a back-up in case weapons were needed in a hurry. The Nugan Hand bank continued to help the U.S. It eventually ‘expanded to thirteen branches in WACL countries like the Philippines. It didn’t do much banking, but it paid heroin bills, laundered profits, shielded tax dodgers, and monitored Asian troops. In 1975 it helped destroy Gough Whitlam’s Australian Labor government, by tying it to Commerce International, a company tied to Ed Wilson, the man who. was helping Shackley, who was used as a scapegoat. Whitlam’s attempts to expose this CIA plot to overthrow him revealed an Australian space study headquarters as a CIA bugging facility.’ Shackley sent threats to Australian Intelligence, days later an unprecedented constitutional maneuver deposed Whitlam. That same year, a company associate arranged a Nugan Hand/Iran money pipeline, funding U.S./Iranian arms ‘sales. Later, in 1977, Nugan Hand opened Thai offices, handling nothing but drug money. The blatant disregard the CIA had for other American agencies could not be doubted after it was revealed that the branch shared receptionists with the United States’ Drug Enforcement Agency. In 1979, Clines met Bernie Houghton, a drug runner and Michael Hand’s advisor. This was the last transaction that both founders of the bank would have a part in, as in 1980, Francis Nugan’s conscience got the better of him and he killed himself. This caused a series of investigations which caused a colIapse of the bank amidst a national scandal for the bank. Clines helped Houghton escape the mess by sending him to the Philippines, a safe WACO country under dictator Ferdinand Marcos. Ins 1975 Richard Secord moved to Iran, employed by a U.S. pentagon agency to

White

that Iranian

samhI broke, but the history intervention in Central America by the

Ives

hearings

themselves

which

of the hostages

in October.

however, saw this as an opportunityto get Reagan as president and ex-CIA director George Bush as vice-president. For the CIA this was a dream ticket, but this particular dream had a price tag and the bill was sent to the hostages in the form of another seventy six days of imprisonment. During ti election campaign, on October 21 of 1980, Reagan hinted that he had a secret plan to free the hostages. This was just one day after CIA contact and arms dealer Richard Brenneke offered Iran forty million dollars to delay the release of the hostages, and promised to lift Carter’s arms embargo. The government members involved all had collective amnesia regarding the subject. The CIA told Iran not to give Carter any credit for promises he made, thus sentencing the hostages to another seventy-six days of imprisonment. The hostages were released the day Reagan took office, and shortly thereafter Israeli and American arms were shipped to Iran with the ClA’s approval. Also financing Reagan’s election, like Nixon’s, was John Singlaub who x promised WACL countries that were demanding renewed CIA presence that help< was coming in the form of Ronald Reagan. Guatemala alone contributed milKor& of dollars through Reagan campaign manager Michael Deaver. Reagan invited Cuatemalan death squad commander Sandoval to his inaugural ball as well as Lucia Gelli, head of the fascist P2 Masons.

1

_

a bomb

One

assassinate

to the

ok was made also, telling Nicar’aguans not to go into work and to leave their faucets running, to try to bankrupt their Igovernment. It wasn’t until later that year, in 1983, that Congress cut the Contra aid. ‘Retaliating the CIA mined Nicaragua’s barbar. When the World Court demanded that the U.S. compensate Nicaragua, Reagan simply refused. The World Court wasn’t in any make Ronald Reagan and the position to CIA do anything. in an attempt to assassinate Pastora who was denouncing CIA pressures, assassin

Contra, U.S.

where

in an attempt

ambassador

Lewis

FEDERATION OF STUDENTS

STUDENT’S COUNCIL NOMINATIONS Friday, at 4:30

Arts Regulai . . .. . . ..~=.............**~*....*......~.*...................... Engineering ~..........................“......~............................. E.S. Regular . . .. . .. . . .. . .. . .. . . .. . ...*..*.............*“........***...”.... 3 _... ES. ,c;o-op . .. . . .. . . ...*...~..........~...*“L........~Y~.~..*r.*............ .._ A.‘H.S. Regular . .. . . .. ..~..*....*....*...~*.~....~.“..............*........ hdependent Studies ~,*,*..*.........*.....................~......*.. Math Co-op . . ..*.*..........................*”.......-......*...~......*... Science ;Regular . . . .. . ...~.......“....................................... Science Co-op ~..........,................................................ Renison . .. . . .. . .. . .. . . .. . .. . . .. . ..~..........................................

Nomination forms office, Room 235, NOMINATIONS

WItL

are available at the Campus Centre. BE CONSIDERED

AS

3 3 2 1

1 1

2 I 1 1

Fed

ACCLAMATIONS

RECEIVED

.

Pastora

to help Tambs,

who was also helping Pastora denounce the CIA’s involvement accidentally informed a woman named Martha Honey of the American bombing of the journalists (later known as the La Penca bombings). Honey’s husband was hurt in the bombing at La Penca. This lead to the beginning of legal action against the CIA by Martha Honey and the Christic Institute, In 1988, George Bush was elected as the 41st president. Former head of the CIA from 1975 to 1977, he is a compl@e opposite of the “wimp’: he ~a.$ portrayed -as. In 1964, at the age* of 40, he$ampaig&d against the Civil Rights A& Irr44?79, he &rned that a nuclear war was winnable. As Vice President, he cast three tie-breaking votes to renew chemical weapons production, while now he denounces Iraq’s use of them. ’ His attack on Panama was the last in a series of transactions he had with Manuel Noreiga who first worked for the CIA in the 1950s spying on leftist students. Noriega also worked with the Reagan administration on covert actions against Nicaragua and arranged ship ments for the Medellin drug cartel who supply 80 per cent of the U.S. cocaine market and who have murdered Colombia’a minster of Justice, two successive attorney generals, a presidential candidate, 181 narcotics attorneys, 57 judges and a dozen reporters. When Bush became president in 1989, he authorized coveti CIA support for Noreiga’s ’ opposition, because of Noriega’s refusal to continue to work with the CIA leading Noriega to “annul” the 1989 elections which had been running two-tonne against him. Today, we are in the midst of a global confrontation involving over eighty countries. The CIA campaign to misinform the American public as to why they should support the United States is only another page in the history of the government’s foreign involvement. All of this information is not new or difficult to obtain. The history of American involvement in other countries, violating almost every fundamental concept of the American constitution, is well documented in many books which have traced foreign CIA involvement.

Student’s Council nominations re-open January 25 and close Friday, February 1,199l p.m. for the following seats:

. -

Under Ronald Reagan, things went relatively smoothly for the CIA until 1984, when pro-Iranian Hezbollah fundamentalists kidnapped CIA man WilEam Buckley, torturilig revelations . about earlier Iranian assassinations out of him. They ransomed Buckley, and so No&, appointed by Reagan, picked Secord to try to ship U.S. arms to Iran from Israel. Meanwhile, Reagan caIled Iran a “new version of murder incorporated”, saying America wouldn’t make concessions to terrorists. By August 1985,the CIA started shipping missiles from Israel, but Buckley was already dead. They kept Buckley’s revelations a secret, and the U.S. kept selling them arms, netting 30 million dollars. Oliver North received 200,000 dollars in the form of a trust fund while Hakim, Clines and Secord pocketed 285,000 dollars each. Other profits funded the Contras. To convince Iran that helping the United States fight communism was a legitimate enterprise, North and Robert McFarlane delivered presents: more missiles. In 1986, Iranian Students publicized McFarlane’s visit, while the U.S. denied it happened. When the

vlved.

served

as one of Reagan’s ‘heroes.”

The CM,

Galil planted

was holding a press conference. The bomb yed five- American journalists. Pastora sur-

of American was clouded

ams offered

release

Amac

pr+

more than anythirg to solidify North’s career

“I don ‘t seewhy we need to stund by and watch a cmmy go cotimunist .because of the irresponsibility of its own people.” authorize sales of U.S. arms to the Sh&, while * Shackley and Clines directed Iranian and Libyan operations through Ed Wilson who had been in Iran since 1976 doing business for the CIA under the cover of Naval intellegence. Ed advised Savak, the Shah’s secret police, on hi-tech surveillance of the Shah’ enemies. Mostly, the Savak handled assassinations of political and religious dissidents. The Savak, realizing Wilson was connected to Shackley, pestered him for mar+ of the hi-tech equipment, which the U.S. arranged through Secord. Meanwhile, Iranian born Albert Hakim wanted in on some arms deal action and, connected himself with Secord to arrange contacts like supplying Rockwell International’s Ibex project, which also aided the Shah. In 1976, three Ibex managers were murdered td conceal embezzlement involving Shackley’s helpers. The next day, Frank Terpil arrived from Iran announcing the RockwelI problem had been “dealt with.” Terpil, a Libyan-connected businessman,pd met with Ed Wilson in 1975. Together, they sold Libya bomb fuses, plus providing instructors. The US. suspected

house admitted

fits were going to Contras, the Iran-Contra

Election’ Committee


Computer

Education is,a myth /

translation

c

kom UW News

Bureau

puter could then tell students seeking to learn French (or other languages) what is stylistically Tong with the sentences they have written. The goal is to automate computer translation to the point where it will read fairly well in the second language. It may still be necessary for an editor to polish the style of the writing, but such a person would not have to be .an expert in the first

The day is approaching when commuters will be able to “think”and translate both written and oral French ind English like the human mind. While it’s not yet possible to type a etter in English and have a computer automatically translate it into French, developments are being made in this, uea. As well, there’s ongoing *esea.rch into developing a computer hat can understand spoken English md translate it into spoken French. Machine translation has fascinated :omputer scientists, including a num3e~ of bnadians, for decades. At one time Canada was a world eader, with a system for translating Neather reports between English and Yrench. TAUM-METEO, as the sysem was called, was developed by researchers at the University of Monreal and was highly regarded. But the sovemment withdrew funding and Canada lost its dominance. Prof. Chrysanne JXMarco of the Jniversity of Waterloo’s computer thence department and her graduate ;tudents are interested in programrring a computer tci deal with much nore complex things than translating weather forecasts. They envision that the computer wilI some day help to translate tveryday things includhg newspper reports, speeches, government x business documents. This would *present a computer sophistication xyord anything achieved to date, DiMarc says. She is among a group of UW comFter scient& interested in artificial ntelligence and is concentrating her march on “computational linguisits.” With Prof.Robin Cohen, the pup’s -or, they2kre seeking to .dentify language style rules and then to formalize them so they can be dealt with by a computer. Dilbhrco is keenly interested in using the computer in secondlanguage teachingStudents could compose a sentence in the language being taught, then ask the computer to analyze it and correct any errors. Some ,of her earlier research is already wg used for this purpose.

-

eb

between the two even when fairly sophis&ted text is involved. She wants the computer tb be able to t&e into account subtle style differences having to do with how words are used within a language. There are many syntactical differenc+s as well as differences in semantic structures - the very- meaning of words -: between English and languages,

phrass. “Now we are building intelligent systems that encompass an understanding of style and we can use these to analyse DiMarco says. There’s renewed interest in rnachin~ translation because so much information is _being exchanged

Tip #21- -

ing unique and since we couldn’t compete witi huge, multinational projects we chose style . . . one of the areas the cornput* has until now dealt with very poorly.” Their interest has led to the development of new .computer software based on a deeper understanding of both English and French elements of style. DiMarco has tested the system by analysing sentences that were translated into English from the French newspaper L,e Monde and published in the Guardian Weekly. Thisshowed the system can distinguish stylistic e

-

. .

r.

I

How can I print my file off the WATSTAR laser? _

Tk~gh many people have been using WA’ISTAR for years, the idea alone off the laser, still escapes them. Through the years the printing changed and improved greatly. To print from the laser simply print WordPerfect, exit, then type use the lasw cdmmand. The print out will Note :

‘3

teaching students in an a&e learning environment,” Wright said. But to look at the current state we ke in now as a technical engineering problem would be to commit our old mistakes. David QT agrw as well. Orr is an educator at Oberlin Q#ege who was invit& twspeak Cl%@!+ame day as

of printing, let facilities @ve nc~~~~ally from be in E2- 2367

Mah, looking into the structuring of a machine translation system (how to _ integrate style into the translation process and perform the actual map ping from French to English style); and Marzena Makuta, studying a higher level of rhetorical goal-driven machine translation. Mark Pyan, with whom DiMarc was associated at the University of Toronto before coming to UW, worked on the analysis of semantic style. llihdarco says her research has been influenced by Fduard Hovy, US pioneer in this afea. She describes his field as “language generation” using the computer to generate style in natural language. She got into translation studies as a grad&&e student of Hitst and feeis fortunate to be at UW where there is a Centre for Professional Writing. DiMarco hopes that the Centre can collaborate on research into stylktics and rhetoric.

Press<SHIFr> F7 F9ess.l (Full Document)

--

or 2 (Pa@)

After printing is completed (“Pit stops flashing in the corner) F’tess &I’Rt> Fl . Pressl(GotoDOS) Type LASER Type EXIT (to get back to file)

This column has been provided to help students with personal computers. Check every week for this column. For any other questions do not hesitate to call (519) 746-3284 and ask for Gordon.

with the BAs and PhDs. ‘The only people that could live sustainably are people that can’t read,” Orr pointed out, referring to the Amish community near where he lives in the US. Myth: bh?m.

Pugwash Conference report appears on Page 9

I&nurance

geography people.

of

the

majority

Myth: We cm udeputeZy what we’ve dismantled.

of

mstm2

He says much of our current resources problem is the failure of economists to understand ecology. Although ecological economics is an attempt to formaIize interdisciplinary studies across the boundary between the two subjects, we are nowhere near it, Myth: Everyone with gfd tiuns can wrk together. Orrsta~thatwefirstneedasetof values and standards, everything is relative.

in&n-

otherwise

is a solvable proMyth: Education success and mobi&.

No, says Urr, it is part of human ,natu.re. We cannot comprehend everything in nature or manage the earth, but only ourselves. In the 1930s when chlorofluorocarbons were discovered, nobody suspected the problems that they might cause to the atmosphere. Thus by 1975 when the ozone hole was made public, the state of knowledge in science and about CFCs had grown’ but so had ignorance about this problem and many others.

is abouC9qw~4rd

We have actually lost the goal of education, Orr says. It is not to make more successful pesple, but it should be turning out healers, dreamers and visionaries.

world.

For Orr, teaching must encompass a number of -things. He lists the following: -environmental education -use subject matter only as a tool -responsibility must use knowledge -the way things occur is just as important as how

Not if we don’t understand what our actions will do to the biosphere. Ecological experiments known as manipulatitin experiments, in which some aspect of the natural world is disturbed either by mass killing or damage of habitat, is well funded. But impact science, or studying the longterm effects of human activity, is underfunded. An insidious trend Orr says for example is a pesticide manufacturer’ like Monsanto buying up biology departments in the form of research grants. Monsanto is also the company that marketed the use of PCBs in North America.

Knowledge is not complete until we understand the effects on the surrounding community. For WATGREEN to be successful, it must involve ail students and faculty. We must see the campus as a biosphere. We must study local economic development and how to build economies not dependent on muItinational corporations. As OIT realizes, the scale of industrial civilization is al1 wrong. The goal of education he says, should be ecological literacy. Every student must not leave university without knowing what ecology is.

Myth:

Before you may print anything off the laser printer, you must get a laser account. This wiil cost $10 and can be picked up at the Cashiers Office on the lower level in Needles Hall.

Commands:

UW will be renowned for its Yes, communism failed, but so did environmental research iq the capitalism. The latter produced too twenty-first century as it was for commuch and shared too little. In the pre puters during the twentieth century, cess we have bankrupted ourselves Doug Wright announced Iasf fall at ’ morally, according to Orr. the opening address of Not Another Green Week. The UW president was referring to the university’s new environmental awareness initiative, the UW Greening of the or WATGREEN. The fact is’ it isn’t. The study of One of the goals of the initiative is birds and classification of plants and to uncover and develop new animals is actually losing people. methods ,and technology for costNobody wants .to study these soeffectively reducing environmental called unappealing areas but the impacts of human activity. more sexy molecular biology. A more “The primary responsibility being current example is the ignorance of to involve student research and

to

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l

Computer Tip of the Week. Computer

by Phillip Chee Imprint staff

CampsJ

Wo&ng with Prof. Graeme Hirst Df the University of Toronto, researcher Julie Payette is developing a system that permits the computer to diagnose stylistic errors. The comm

differences

We cm manage

the p2tm2l


Athenas

Warriors

ON A RAM.PAGE f&iixke-vWarriors atend unbeaten streak to 13 J

Warrior Hockey by Andrew Kinross Imprint sports

If you’re the superstitious type, you might think that the hockey Warriors’ number has finally been called. But thus far, at least, not a single OUAA iuliversity has iced a team capable of conquering the Warriors in regular season play. Last weekend, Western and Brock were the latest squads to fall victim to the Warriors, who remain undefeated through 13 regular season games. Head coach Don McKee said that the team, now in sole possession of first place in the OUAA West Division ahead of Laurier and fourth-ranked nationally, does not specifically aim to go undefeated, but he’s not complaining about the way things are

l

going.

“Looking at the zero under the losses in the standings helps build the confidence level,” said McKee. Captain Clark Day’s philosophy was similar. “We take things game by game, and if we can throw a whole bunch of one-game winnjng streaks together, we’ll be happy.” UW visited London, Ontario fof an encounter with the Western Mustangs on Friday evening and handed the ‘Stangs their fourth loss of the campaign against seven victories and a tie, 5-2. Waterloo got off to a slow start, being outplayed for most of the first period.’ But solid netminding by Steve Udvari kept them in the game and a late goal put them up 2-1 at the end of one p&iod. The line of Steve Schaefer,> John Williams and Mark Mackay was formed for the first time on Friday night and clicked for both of Waterloo’s firstperiod goals. Schaefer set up Rod Thacker at 2112 and also assisted on a goal scored by Williams just 41 seconds before the end of the frame.

goaltender Den& Schrapp, making it 5-2 at the end of the first period. Costigan tallied the only goal of the second period at 4:27 by manoeuvering from the Brock blue line to the slot and pulling the trigger. David and Lorentz scored in the third period to round out the scoring. Both sides played a chippy game and even though the Warriors were heavily penalized in the first two, I .periods, the out-matched Badgers 1 could not capitalize. The teams exchanged goals during a fiveminute. penalty to Dave Lurentz in Fedfust perrot and earher, brentz a scored while Ian Pound was off for holding. Goaltender James Organ turned in a fine performance and he along’ with fellow. rookie Steve Udvari boast averages of less than 2 goals per game. Veteran centre Tony Crisp is the current Warrior scoring leader with 27 points (13 goals and 14 assists) in 13 games. He is followed closely behind by Dave Lure&, who has 23 points, and Darren Snyder with 16. Last night at the Waterloo Arena, the Warriors played the first game of a home-and-home series against the second-place Wilfrid Laurier Golden Hawks, last year’s national choke artists; Details were unavailable at press time. The series concludes at ihe Columbia Icefield on Sunday afternoon at 2:30 pm. If you plan 0; spectatin& get to the arena/closet earIy because it wilI be a capacity crowd. McKee expects a physical match a . t Laurier, but thinks that the wks do not have the same ability to out-muscle their opposition as before, “Laurier cannot play the same physical game as they’ve played +I the past,” said McKee, who felt his team was equal to task of absarbing a bruising game against the Badgers. McKee also speculated the Hawks may stilI feel worn from taking in an exhibition weekend in the wintry north of Fairbanks, Alaska, where they played against the

I

. . . ,: .r.:,..

':

c.':;;, ..:p, j .,.... :. ,. _.I..:

Veteran warrior rear-guarder Badger

Brad Geard (4) gives fits a in UWs. 8-2 Carving of Bmck. Photo by DowntownBrown

The Warriors scored early at the beginning of the second aid third period and never, trailed throughout the evening. Steve Richard, Dan-en Snyder and Tony Crisp each scored for WaterIoo. Gary Luther and Steve. Rucchin replied for Western. On Sunday afternoon at the, Columbia Icefield, the Warriors romped over the Brock Badgers 8-2. Gord Costigan and Dave Lorentz led the team, each with two goals. Steve Schaefer, Darren Snyder, Tony Crisp and Jim David added singles. Costigan, called on to play as a

to

result of injuries in the Warrior lineup, boosted his scoring statistics to three goals and three assists in six games. The match wasn’t even 12 minutes old before Waterloo had scored four times, and it looked like the Badgers were at the mercy of the Strong Warrior offense, who have averaged seven goals per game, over their last six games. But Brock was able to-cut the lead in half in a span of 1:52, before Tony Crisp was fed a breakaway pass and threaded the puck through the legs of Brock

.

University of Alaska - Nanoolc enduring 14 hours of travel time an{ jet lag. On Friday, January 31 at 7:30 prr Waterloo plays host to Guelph at th Columbia Icefield, before making th annual pilgrimage north lo Sudbuq to meet Laurentian on Sunday, Feb ruary 3.

ClAtJ TOP 10 Men’s

.

r

that

Hockey 1. UQTR 2. Alberta 3. Calgary 4. Waterloo 5. Laurier 6. Regina 7. Dalhousie 8. Concordia 9. Acadia 10, McGill 10. New Brunswick

Men’s Volleyball 1. Lava1 -2. Calgary 3. Dalhousie 4. Manitoba 5, Waterloo Y 6. Winnipeg 7. Sherbrooke 8. Saskatchewan 9. McMaster ’ 10. Toronto

Brock and Guelph: the latest -Plague victims Warrior by Bill Falshaw

hnprht

Volleyball ti

Rich Nichol

sports

Enough dicking around! It’s back to the business at hand. Finally, after taking nearly eight weeks off from league play, the Black Plague volleyball Warriors met their latest OUAA West victims, the Brock Badgers for a match in St. Kitts on Wednesday, January 16. And as the odds makers in Los Angeles had piedicted, Waterloo bullied the Badgers 3-O (15-13, 15-3, E-6), unlike those girly ?Viners on the West coast. Wednesday night, the Plague once again played the spoiler, defeating the host GueIph Gryphons 3-1 (15-5, l l-5,15-6,15-7). The two wins keep the Warriors apace with the McMas-

ter Marauders,both with identical records atop the OUAA West.

7-l

Waterloo travelled to Halifax this past weekend to participate in the Dalhousie Classic Volleyball Ind vitational hosted by the Dalhousie University Tigers at the Dalplex. A mixed bag of talent filled the event, including third-ranked Manitoba, fourth-ranked Sherbrooke, fifth-ranked Waterloo, sixthranked Dalhousie, eighth-ranked Winnipeg, along with New Brunswick, Moncton, and Queen’s, The Plague put forth a fine effort, winning four out of five matches, (14 game victories out of 19). Veteran power hitter Steve Smith was named to the tournament ail-star team. That is his third all-star selection in as many tournaments this month, and a shoe-in for AUCanadian. No surprises there. But the big story of the tournament was the surprise gold medalists, the Dalhousie Tigers. They used a very

strategic offence to sweep the event with match victories over Moncton, Queen’s, and surprise upsets over the Manitoba Bisons and uur own Waterloo Warriors. As a resuIt, Dalhousie vaults to third in the nation (from number six last week), while Manitoba slipsone notch to fourth and Waterlod remains at number five. Dalhousie fourthlyear player Scott Bagnell, spearheaded the Tigers’ success with 1.1 kills, 23 blocks, and three aces, and was awarded the tournament MVP honour. But the Tigers didn’t take the crown without a strong fight from the Plague in the semi-final tilt. Waterloo looked, to be going to the champidnship match, taking the first two games by a hair, 15-13 and 17-15. ba1housi.e squeaked out a victory in game three, 14-16, and with the momentum and the Dalplex crowd behind them, took the match by winning the final two games by the identical score of 15-12. Steve Smith led the Warriors with 29 kills, while brother Scott ham-

mered down 26. William Zabjek loomed over the net in a defensive role for 10 stuff blo+ and added 16 kills. The Plague was relegated to the third place match against Winnipeg, a rematch of last weekend’s bronze medal battle at the Winnipeg Invitational. Refusing to go home empty-handed once again, Waterloo took revenge with a three game sweep (15-10, 15-10, 15-10). Steve Smith paced the offence once again with 27 kiIls. Scott Smith Ianded 24 kills, Brian Shin scraped up nine digs (please don’t confuse that with “shindig”) and William Zabjek scored four aces. ‘*I

think

Brian

is

one~.of

the

best

defensive players in the country,” said Warrior head coach Scott Shantz. “That will really help us in the playoffs.” Waterloo began pool play with a 31 victory over Winnipeg on Friday (17-16,15-5,16-l?, 15-4). Guess who had the highest attack stats? Oooo! You’ve been paying; attention. That’s

right, Steve Smith witi 25 kills, five o them aces. But this time he got hE fluorescent knee pads really dix$ with 11 digs. Scott Smith drove dowr 24 kills and Dave Balodis had 17. Sherbrooke was&e next team k be infected with The Plague by a 3-1 score (X5-8, 15”10,13-15,15-l). Car you guess in which game Sherbrookt threw in .the towel? Steve Smiti topped the a-tick stats with 24 kill! and Scott Smith nailed 17. But tht highlight of this match was asegmen in which Dave Babdis scored 13 straight kills with no errors. Finally, Waterloo’s most dominat ing match was a 3-O trouncing of Nev Brunswick. The damages assessed tc 15-5,15X+,

and 15-5. Fine performan

ces were displayed by the stronges bench in the country. Brian Shin hat seven kills, while Steve Smith coIlec ted a measly Iittle eight. Next action for the Wednesday (January against the Windsor match begins at 8 pm

Plague is thi! 30) at homt Lancers. Tht at the PAC.


16 Imprint, Friday,January 25, 1991

, sports

- -

Beat Laurier but lost to Guelph

Warriors drop to 3-2 Warrior Basketball by Rich Nichol Imprint sports The heads of the many Waterloo Warrior basketball faithful must still be spinning. Last Saturday, the Warriors marched down the road to WLU and notched their third victory in four starts with a 72-62 drubbing of the Wilfrid Laurier Golden Basement. Then the Guelph Gryphons came to the PAC just four days later and gave Waterloo a good old fashioned whup pin’, 95-69. You could argue that Waterloo & up against two different opponents, first the futile and then the elite. But normally the Warriors adjust and play well in the challenging battles against the league juggernauts. ‘We couldn’t stop them inside,” jaid a severely disappointed Warrior head coach Don McCrae. “There was no point in the game where we could put a handle on it.” In other OUAA West action over the past week: Friday night Lakehead defeated Windsor 77-69; Saturday zftemoon Lakehead beat Windsor again 85-77, Western walloped Brock 97-66, and Guelph edged McMaster 67-65; Wednesday night Western crushed Windsor 102-79 and, do not adjust your set, this is not a fypo, Iaurier conquered Brock 78-77. Western sits atop the OUAA West standings undefeated at 5-O with Guelph in a close second at 4-1. takehead (3-l) and Waterloo (3-2) are tied for third, the IUorWesters having a game in hand. The bottom

half of the pack has McMaster pegged in fifth at 1-3, while Brock, Lauder, and Windsor are all log-jammed in sixth with identical l-4 records. Saturday afternoon’s contest was fairly close with neither Waterloo nor Laurier getting more than a ten-point advantage throughout. The Warriors. burst out of the starting gate to take a 14-6 lead on a trey from Sean VanKoughnett, a steal and score by Mike Duarte, and another deuce by Duarte moments later. It took nearly the rest of the half for the Golden Hawks to shave the margin, with most of their baskets coming off the hands of Mike Alessio at the perimeter and Danny Deep at the top of the key. UW had a four-point jump on the Hawks at the break, 34-30. In the second half, Laurier kept tying it up, but the Warriors would pull ahead each time, refusing to let Laurier take over. In a last ditch effort to steal the win, Hawks head coach Gary Jeffries had his team commit sacrificial fouls, hoping the visitors would choke at the free-throw line. Mistake! Mistake Signor! They nailed all of their last eight free-throws to solidify the win, 88-81. Free-throws were definitely a part of the win. Waterloo sank 3O-of-35 attempts at the line for 86 percent, compared to a gruesome 63 percent by the Hawks. Leading the assault for the Warriors once again was VanKoughnett, who potted 19 points and snatched eight rebounds. He shot 8for-8 from the line, which interestingly enough, put him at a perfect 18-for-18 on free-throws after the first four games. Other high scorers for Waterloo were Duarte with 15 points (including 5-for-8 from the field),

B-ball Atheiias Athena

Bask&ball

by Rob Flynn Imprint sports I

.

The Waterloo basketball Athenas took a four game losing streak into last Wednesday’s game against the Brock Badgers, and by 8:30 Saturday night the streak had run up to six after visiting the Witid Laurier Golden Hawks. Brock beat the Athenas (now l-6 in league play) 53-40, while host Laurier decisioned them by a 59-48 count.

Plagued by offensive lapses Wednesday night, the Athenas found themshlveidown early to the bigger and stronger Badgers. Brock was up 14-4 just six minutes in, then expanded the lead to 13,20-7, with 9:40 left in the first half. Waterloo stormed back, behind only a basket at the half, 26-24. Early second half play saw plenty of. back-and-forth action, and although the Athenas were never able to pull even, they stayed within acoupIe of points of the Badgers. With ten minutes left on the clock, Brock was up 38-34 in what looked like was

Village One- Rooms and

Columbia Lake Townhouses for the

Jason Poag and Chris Moore both canning 11, and Dave Rosebush sinking an even 10. Top scorers for the Golden Hawks were Alessio with 20 points and Danny Deep had 15. Wednesday night’s cakewalk, as McCrae said, was the work of Guelph’s inside players. Freshman Dave Sherwood (6’9’3, and the veteran duo of Tim Mau and Eric Hammond (both 6’8”) combined for a total of 57 points and 23 rebounds, sheer domination under the glass. Sherwood was the major cawe of death draining 27 points (12-for-18 from the field and 5-for-7 at the charity stripe) and ripping down 10 rebounds. “We are so glad that Dave decided to pick Guelph as the place to play his university basketball,” gleamed Gryphon skipper Tim Darling. Ttipping the scoresheet for UW were Duarte and Moore with 13 apiece, while VanKoughnett was held to just seven. Guelph’ out-rebounded the hosts 33-18, yet surprisin&ly, the shooting stats were fairly similar. The game was a nightmare from beginning to end for Waterloo with the Gryphons dominating early. They nearly doubled up on UW, Zl12, after eight minutes, on route to a 43-30 halftime lead. Waterloo could not sustain a solid comeback, allowing the Gryphs to turn it into a scrappy cakewalk. McCrae then allo wed some valuable floor experience for his bench players including good performances from Mike Dvoracek, Bruce Vanloon, and Rob Baird. The three held Guelph to under thirty, 95-69. Next action for the Warriors is this

“A rosebush among the we&C Waterloo pivot Dave Rosebush hovers over a couple of Laurier Dwarfs for the layup. Photo by Downtown

Saturday (January 26) when they travel to St. Kitts for a 2pm tilt with the Brock Badgers. Wednesday, January

Oma seven same skid going to be an exciting finish. Waterloo then proceeded to tighten up, a couple of missed open shots violations plus two ten second resulted in Waterloo managing but six points to the final buzzer. While the Athenas did not wiri, head coach Denise Dignard was not totally dispIeased. ‘We rebounded well, especially on the offensive boards,” (where Waterloo held an impressive nine to one advantage). Waterloo shot only 24 per cent from the field as compared to Brock’s 40 per cent, obviously the difference

in the game’s outcome. Centre Leah Ann Erickson had a strong game on offence, hitting 7 of 11 field goals plus a single free throw for 15 points to lead the Athenas. Brenda Kraemer added 11 points and eight rebounds, while Erickson and Sandi Cannery had seven rebounds apiece. Centre Chris White topped Brock’s score sheet with 14. In Saturday’s game, Waterloo reversed a trend by jumping out to an early lead. On the strength of six points by Erickson and four by rookie playmaking guard Tina Murray, the Athenas found themselves up 10-6.

Village Don) T Application

Academic Year 1991192 Upper year students who are not currently in the Villages may now submit applications for Village residence for the term which- commences on September 3,199l. Applications will be accepted up to . the Lottery deadline of February 4, 1991. Applications for the Columbia Lake Townhouses are available at the Housing Off ice. Applications will be accepted up to the Lottery deadline of February 4, 1991.

Note: Only upper year students are eligible to apply for the Townhouses. For further information please contact the Housing Office, Village One or phone (519) 884-0544.

Brown

30 Waterloo makes the long and weary trip to ihe border to play Windsor, with an 8pm tip-off.

Students who wish to apply for the position of Don in the Student Villages for the academic year 1991/92 should obtain an application form at the Housing Office in Village 1,or from either Village Office, and must submit it to the Warden of Residences, Housing Office, Village 1, prior to the END OF JANUARY 31, 1991. Applications received after January 31, 1991 cannot be considered for appointment for the Fall Term 1991.

Then however, Waterloo went cold and was not able to score for four minutes, enabling the Golden Hawks to jump ahead 12-10. Lauriizr eventually took a 26-21 lead to the dressing room. A quick 8-2 run by the Golden Hawks had them up in front by 11, 34-23, with only a couple of minutes gone in the second half, WaterIoo was not abIe to cut into that!ead for most of the game and were stiIl down 52-42 with five minutes to go. The hard-working Athenas made a late run with a 6-l scoring edge over the next three minutes, culminated by a Kathy Wordham rebound and two points to get them within five, 5348 with a minute left to play, Laurier then hit a couple of free throws, while Waterloo managed to turn over the ball, resulting in a couple more points from the charity line for Laurier to put i the game on ice. lop scorer for Waterloo was Marion Fernandez who managed eight points. Lauri& was 1led by the Field sisters, who 1accumulated 43 of the 59 team points. Janice led the way with 25, while Jen scored 18 more. Dignard was obviously disappointed in the result, “We had too many unforced errors, but I have to give them credit for playing well defensively.“‘Waterloo turned over the ball 20 times as compared to just seven by the Golden Hawks. ‘The girls should be able to challenge themselves, they should push themselves in practice SO that they are ready for games like this,” This past Wednesday, the Guelph Gryphons came to town and Waterloo fell one basket short of a a, losing 43-42. Top scorers fur the Athenas were Erickson with 9 points and Kraemer with 7 points. Next home games for Waterloo are Saturday, February 2 against McMaster tit 4pm at the PAC, and Wednesday, February 6 against Laurier aIs0 at ‘home with a 6pm start.

y

-


THE FED. PAGE University Community

Forum

on the

PERSIAN

GULF WAR

with

A pad of speakers with diverse viewpoints will be present to discuss the issues.

Change

of

FRIDAY FEB 8,19918:00pm BOMBSHELTER UNIVERSITY

BAR & GRILL OF WATERLOO

$8 advance - students $10 others - door UW minors admitted tickets available @ CC235 - Dr. Disc - HMV

There’s something for everyone at the Bombsheltw Come on down and chat with...Bobby Hull!! wou know, Brett’s dad) in person Thursday Jan. 31; 12:30- 3:30 p.m.

STILL WATERLOO’S

BIGGEST

BEST

PLACE TO BE..,

WINTERFEST

‘91

-Yl 9

Daytime Events

and

On the PAC Patio... Men’s and Women’s Ball Hockey Tournament (Practise up ‘cause its competitive!!) c

. Un ‘l’hursdav nights ‘Mm ISin control 01th best

On the Village Green... Cm touch-snow football Tourney. Extra points will be awarded for the best costumes, originality, loudest cheers, ecetera.

Night Events

-- CONCERTS

At Fed Hall...

Cumedy- A.1 Jamal,SteveCox & Toa’dCharles Thursday,Ian. 31 at 8pm

- Wild ‘N’ Crazy HOT TUB PARTY -WinatripfortwotoCANCUN,Mexicoduring reading week! - Dress in -your ;favourite beachwear!

So20- PaUlJames Friday,Feb.Ijhom noon- 4 (fre!) Me Mum & Murguntaler February

** Registration forms for b.oth tournaments are available in the ati must be submitted no later than FED OFFICE (CC 235) d Wednesday, February 6 at 4:30 p+rn,

- Prizes courtesy of Molson Breweries -

For more details please call the Fed Ofice

-=

at 8884042.

1

14

~Lastchm.ceforatxiptoDaytona,FTA-$199jjlus $50 tax Payment-due by Januiqy 31 at the Nd OffiCe(CC 235)


1’8

Imprint,

Friday,

January

25,

1991

sports

Ian Hunt shatters UW 100 fly record Swimming by Kevin Imprint

McDonald sports

Iate Saturday afternoon the larrior and Athena swim teams lade the trek down the QEW for a set ! dual meets against the Brock adgers, the famous. Western Musngs, and the Trent University ccalibur. Both the Warriors and Athenas emolished Trent, handily beat rock, and swam very well agair& feestern but lost in two close fought at&s, with the men only losing 11214. The highlight of the meet for the hrriors occurred in the 100 fly phere.rookie Ian Hunt, swimming in is home pool, shattered $e school !cord with a 58.85 cl&king. Hunt so made the Warrior top ten all time 5t in the 50 free with the fourthIstest time ever, placing third in the bee. To top it all off Hunt swam fly on ke opening medley relay with teammtes Mark Yip, Erit Huff, and Brad jesch (KOD) to finish a close second ) Western. This was also the seventhistest Warrior time ever. Because of

these accomplishments, Hunt was selected as Warrior Athlete of the Week. ~ Yip led off this relay with the fifthfastest Warrior 100 back ever, then came back later in the meet to handily win the individual 100 back in a similar time. Sandwiched between these events Yip swam to a second in the 100 free. Freshman Eric Huff, after a two year layoff, has made ai-t excellent return finishing third in the 200 IM and a close second in the 200 breast. Brad Oesch (KOD), fresh off the flu bug, completed the 200-400 free double by placing third in the 400 and second in the shorter event. Fellow KOD Jason Krupp swam a very fast time in the 100 fly finishing second only to Hunt, and destroyed the field in the 200 fly for the win. The other KOD, Michael Cash, swam a brave race for fourth in the mile and another fourth in the 100 free. Team captain Dave Dineen showed his leadership by winning the 200 back convincingly, and putting in a good performance in the 200 IM, placing fifth. University of Ottawa transfer Michel Denault chopped off an ur&eard of 30 seconds from his personal best in the mile coming in sixth. Other exceptional point scoring efforts were turned in by Chris

T&&VEIL

CUTS

Cupidio, Andrew Cartwright, Mark Goodwin, Scot Whyte, Kevin Mcponald, and adic. The Athenas also had an excellent meet, with several fine individual performances. Team veteran Sheryl Slater started things off on the right foot by winning the first individual event, +e 800 free. Slater then came back to finish third in the unfamiliar (to her) 100 back. Also competing in the 100 back was Ttih Felszegi who finished second, for seventh on the Athena top ten all time list, but this paled in comparison to her 200 back which she< won easily. For her efforts Felszegi was awarded the Athena Athlete of the Week. Super frosh Christie Selig obliterated another field in the 200 fly for a convincing win and the thirdfastest Athena time ever. Selig also tied for third in the 200 free (sixthfastest ever) and placed fourth in the 100 fly (ninth fastest ever). Two outstanding Athenas made their debut this weekend. In their first meet since the Ontario championships last year Corrie Powell and Shawn Joynt exceeded all expectations. Powell placed fourth in the 50 free, fifth in the 100 fly, and led the tifinal free relay to a fourth place finish. Joynt swam several great races, com-

ing third in the 200 IM and fifth in the 100 free. Kris Jackshaw made a @eat comeback from a recent injury placing sixth in the 100 fly and swimming excellent relay legs on both the medley and free relays. Topping off the top ten performances was Juanita Diegel in the 100 breast placing fifth and ending up at ‘eighth on the all time Athena list. qther point scoring efforts were put in by Andi Kenyon, Joann Aldridge, Chris Gibson, Nicole rookies Christine Peters, and Guetiero and Andrea Booth. L Coach Jeff Slater was very pleased with the effort, describing it as “the best top to bottom effort by the team

UW Karate Club chops competition at RMC Karate Club by Kelvin

Pmsyk

Saturday, January 12 was a proud day for the University of Waterloo Karate Club. Eight members, led by sensei Lisa Findlay and brother Greg Findlay, arrived in Kingston for the RMC Varsity &rate Tournament after a nearly eight hour ride through blizzard conditions. With only a week’s notice, the team had little time for preparations, articularly since many had never %efore participated in a tournament. Despite these obstacles, Uw managed a first place overall in kata and second to Q&en’s in team kumite. Katas are trainfig forms featuring a specific series of moves imitating a fight against several 0 ponents (sort of a cross between s K adow boxing and a gymnastic floor routine). A kaG is scored on technique, timing power, speed and focus. Scores for the entire team are totalled. Kumite is light contact sparring with a point going to the competitor making a proper strike to the torso or head area. A match is won by scoring three points or by having more points than your opponent after two minutes. During kumite competition, one team will choose a member for a match, and their opponents will decide who to commit as a challenger. The first choice then alter-

F’RkSENTS

Tormto / Montreal Depaitures ‘WI

this year. Although the team has picked up several outstanding rookies this year, it has been and will continue to be the veteran team leadership that will decide how good this team can really be,” This weekend the teams will make the long journey to the high school down the road for another set of dual meets with the Laurier Golden Chickens, Carleton, and Laurentian. The meet will be split over two days with the first session on Friday night at 6:15, and the second on Saturday morning at 9:45. This will be the last opportunity to view these two amazing teams in action in town, so come on out and show your support.

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Yellow belt David Lorber dis- tinguished himself in both kata and kumite: Although the most junior member of the team, he took all kumite matches and scored very high in kata. A surprise victory was achieved by Tom Luu. During kumite one team wears white belts, the other red. Luu was matched against RMC’s top sparrer. After being tied at two points in sudden death overtime, he captured the win. Reportedly, RMC’s black belt was rather dismayed when Luu removed his sparring belt to replace it with his own orange. With a certified JKA/ISKF instructor, the UW Karate Club practices traditional Shotokan karate. The modern Shotokan style began in the Gichin early 1900%. Master Funakoshi, a poet and school teacher, travelled from his home in Okinawa to Japan proper, hoping to teach the ancient martial art form he practiced, to the Japanese people. At first called Okinawa-te, the name changed to karate (emity hand) as it gased in popularity and the forms practiced by the master were referred to as Shotokan after Funakoshi’s pen name. Through ‘intense physical and meiltal conditioning, students learn fighting techniques that maximize the body’s potential. Training also includes mutual respect and a peaceful attitude - toward others. AS Funakoshi wrote in one of his training principles, “Hitotsu! Jinkaku kansei ni tsutonuro koto,” which means, “One thing! To strive for perfection of character.”

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Imprint,

Friday,

January

25,

1991

19

1991 ’ . Mike Moser Bursary -Reciapients

Jill Francis - X-Country Six University of Waterloo students will be honoured for their outstanding academic work and their contribution to UW’s extracurricular at the 1991 Mike Moser Memorial ba&etbaIl game. Mike Moser, an outstanding basketball player at the University of Waterloo and member of Canada’s national team at the time of his sudden death onJanuary 12,1975, will be remembered by these bursar& which are products of the Mike Moser Memorial Fund, established at the time of his death. Moser bursar& arepresented to “third or fourth year students in financial need who have an exemplary academic record and who have achieved a high level of accomplishment in extracurricuIar activities.” Persons may still make donations to the Mike Moser Memorjal Fund by sending donations to Joanne Wade c/ o the UW Registr&s 0&e.

MOSER

1991

TOM CHARTIER Tom is a third-year student in Kinesiology. He has been a member of the Warrior football team for the past three years. In the season just finished, Tom set a rushing record for the Warriors when he gained 1,031 yards, only the third player to .msh in excess of 1,000 yards in a season in the history of the OUAA. He was nominated for the Hec Creighton Trophy, as the Most Valuable Player in the country and was named to the AU-Canadian Team. He is currently President of the Men’s Interuniversity CounciI at UW. He has extensive experience in UW’s Campus Recreation Progrim. JILL FRANCIS Jill is a native of Thunder Bay. After SuccBfully completing three years of study in Accounting JilI has

Indoor hockey The Athena indoor hockey team ned their winter season with a Fizz place finish in the York Invit&onaL Waterloo lost to both York (3-O) and Queen’s (l-4) and beat Trent in sudden death penalty strokes The roster from the fall outdoor season saw cwp and injury take a

tiCIPIENTS,

omner

Paul loon - Rugby

Carrie Powell - Swimming

James Maki - Hockey transfered to Health Studies. Jill was named Rookie of the year with the Athena cross country team in her fmt year at UW back in 1986. She has been named as the Most Valuable Runnner on the team for the past three years. She was placed on the All Canadian team in the 1989-90 season after leading the Athenas to the CIAU championship meet. She has been named Athena Athlete of the week on five occasions. Jill is currently the President of the Women’s Interuniversity Council. She has also served on the UW Athletic Advisory Board. JAMES MAKI Jarnie, from Sudbury Ontario, has been a member of the Warrior hockey team for the past five seasons. His progress as a hockey player has been steady while at UW. He was named the Most Improved Player in the 1988-89 season This year, he is an assistant captain with the team. Jamie would like nothing better than tpbe a member of an OUAA championship team in his last year of eligibility at Waterloo. In addition to playing for

the hockey active in the program. Optometry

Warriors, Jamie has b&en UW Campus Recreation Jamie is studying at Waterbo.

coRRIE POWELL Carrie, a fourth-year student in KinesioIogy, comes from Toronto. She has beena member of the Athena swim team for all four of her years at Waterloo. Her performances with the swim team have been outstanding so much so that she now ranks in the Top Ten performers in UW history in three events. Carrie has assisted in managing the athletic program at Waterloo and she has assisted in the publications of the student newsletter publicizing women’s mteruniversity athletics at UW, the Athenian Carrie is VicePresident of the Women’s Interuniversity Council for 1990-91. -PAULTOON : Pad is in his fourth year of tiesiology studies. He was named Rookieoftheyearinhisfirstyearasa member of the UW rugby team. In his five years of competition with the rugby team, F%ul has beenselected as

Rhonda Williams - Nordic Ski Photo Unavailable a league All Star in all five years. He has been named the Most Valuable Player with the team for thepast two years. He was a member of UW’s 0UA.A championship rugby team in 1985 when he led the team in scoring. He has served in an administrative capacity with the rugby team throughout his career at Waterloo. RH;DNDA WILLIAMS Rhonda is studying Kinesiology. For the past four years, she has been a member of the Athena nordic ski team She has been selected as the’ Most Valuable Skier with the team in two of those four years. She has been an instructor in the Campus Recreation program and she has assisted in the staging of the UW Athletic Banquet. In spite of her involvement in many, extracurricular programs, she is a member of the Dean’s List for her accomoutstanding academic pliShIMltS.

very big experience tdL All three of the fall ajl-sk are unavailable, leaving a freshman-laden team, This group had strong perfomces from goalkeeper Jennifer Murray as well as Linda Mowat, Carol Ferguso~ and forward laa Diet&h. Next action is Sunday, February 10 against York at 10 am in the PAC.

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20 Imprint, Friday, January 25, 1991

CammS -

-

m

.

sports

-

Recreation

-

~-

7

Join the C-RAdvisoryCouncil ’ I Campus Rec.

rules and rewlations, facilities and equipment, a%ards and the Campus Recreation budget So as you can see CRAC plays an important role in your life if you partake in any kind of C-R programs whether it be in intramurals, leagues, or instructional programs. The CRAC Executive is completed now with the following members: Cynthia Doorenspleet, Lynda Sanford, Lori Perkins, John Giroux, pave Plouffe, and Cass Avery. To be able to speak on behalf of the entire U of W population it is important that all faculties and residences are represented at meetings. Units that still need to be accounted for are: St.Jeromes, Notre Dame, Renison Colleges, VZ South and V2 East Quads and Engineering Math, Arts, Science, Kin/Health, Recreation, Optometry, and Environmental Studies, as well as Alumni, Faculty, Staff and Co-Op. If you fall under one of these unrepresented categories and are interested in participating in this council keep February 5 at 6:30 pm o en because that is the next CRAC cp eneral Meeting in the V2 West Quad Lounge. Hope to see you there!

-

byBartDataJoGteen wma-

Busy, busy, busy! There is no other way to descibe the,PAC these days. Everyone is hip&ep in homework, sociahzing and I’m happy to announce, staying active. Reminder to tennis buffs who ire interested in the Mixed Tennis Toumy on’the days of Feb.3 and 10. Final entry date for that is this Monday, Jan. 28, by 1 pm in PAC 2039. Last week CRAC was mentioned and I thought I would gs into. a little more detail as to what this committee does foryouand Campus Recreation. The Campus Recreational Advisory Council lps various objectives, one being as follows: To provide input and make recommendations to ensure that a ‘quality’ Campus Recreation program is available to-the University community. Areas of in ut for example include program lt-&rm * gs, program policf, activity

Cross-country

skiing.

UW Athletes of the Week> 111

finish

IANHUNT--swimming I

The University of Waterloo is please to have selected T&h Felszegi as Jknale Athlete of the Week. She is a second-year He&h Studies student from Etchener, Ontar&. Waterlo(s’s Warriors and Athenas travelled to Brock this past weekend to meet with Brock, Western, and Trent Universities. Felszegi finished fmt in the 200m backstroke and fourth in the IOOm backstroke. Her 1oOm time was’ the fastest ever tor an Athena backstroker. F+lszegi’scontribution to this swim meet helped boost the Athenas to fuish first place overall in the meet.

The University of Waterloo is pleased to have selected Ian Hunt asl the Male Athlete of the Week. He is a’ first-year Engineering student from St. Catherine’s, Ontario. Hunt set a new Warrior record in the 1OOm fly of ,58.85 second-s this past weekend at Brock University. The old record of 58.96 was set in1979. He also placed second in the 50m freestyle with a time of 24.43, the, fourth fastest in Warrior historyHunt’s accomplishments led his team to victory over Brock and Trent, with a narrow loss to Western. He shows exemplary practice participation despite the demands of his firstyear engineering program.

Curling by Darryl

Van Dusen

The Waterloo curling Warriors concluded the weekend with excellent results at the Guelph West Sectional, the first tournament of the season. Waterloo will now continue on to the Toronto East Combined tournament January 25-26 with a 3-2 record. Unfortunately, the breaks were not 09 the side of the Waterloo Athenas. They lost three of their five matches by only one point. With a O-5 record, the Athenas must clinch all of their games at the Toronto East Combined Tourney to advance to the provincials. The weekend revealed strong teams from every university rep resented. Both the Guelph and Toronto tournaments are round robin. Consequently, only the top six teams from the OUAA and OWIAA divisions will continue to the provinci& hosted by WLU in Kitchener on February 9-10. For the next few weeks, look fqrward to nothing less than Kgh-calibre professional curling. The following are Waterloo’s results from the West Sectional Curling Brier hosted by Guelph: warriors: Sat., Jan. 19 [Waterloo 7, Western 3 Waterloo 7, Brock 5 Zaurier 6, Waterloo 4 8 Sun., Jan. 20 Guelph 6, Waterloo 3 Waterloo 7, ‘Windsor 2 Athenas;

Dpe ‘91 brochure EL

CUTS

OFFICE

Sat., Jan. 19 Western 8, Waterloo 7 Brock 5, Waterloo 4 Laurier 7, Waterloo 6 Sun., Jan. 20 Guelph 7, Waterloo 4 Windsor 10, Waterloo 2


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This past weekend the strongspirited Warrior Squash team headed to the East-West Cross-Over Tournament held at the beautiful new Ryerson Athletic Complex After the ujxtart Warriors shocked the pqrennial favorites with a tie at the OUAA West Sectional last November, the Warriors proved once again to be a threat to Western’s twelve-

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year domination in the conference. The Warriors, like Western, dominated their opponents from the East, beating Toronto and Trent, six matches. to none, and defeating Queen’s, McGill York, and Ryerson by identical scores of 5-l. Waterloo secured the second seed at the OUAA finals, to be held here at Uw February 8-9. The beauty of this year’s team is the unmatched depth found at every position. This is exemplified by the fact that three Waticjrs (Bryan Allen, Mike Zidar, and Colin Leung) did not dress for this past weekend’s com-

petition. They could easily start for any other team and most likely will still see action in the OUAA finals. Combine these three players with this weekend’s starting six, namely Jeff Deverill, Ron Hurst, \Bn.~ce Marrison, Lee Marshall, Steve Millard, and Tyler Millard, all under the coaching of Chico Silvestri and Barney bwrence, and you could arguably have the best squash team in the history of UW Athletics. Come out and sup art the Warriors in their quest Por a first OUAA championship F”ebruary 8-9 in the PAC.


Gator-tots: fryin’ up the blues colour and mystic motifs. Hi Mexican and New York vignettes, haunting panoramas and acid treated works took us on an ethereal trek across America, adcompanied by the rhythms of Anonymous Behavior, the Beatles, and ethnic Mexican music. The crowd particularly enjoyed, candid portraits of local fiends and heroes, as well as celebrities like Bob Dylan, John Lennon and Iggy Pop. Perhaps Wey’s most interesting

Thomas Greer , wails as his photd~x Zator Aid ‘91 bp the Gutor anuary 20,1991 by G. Bright,

J. Hagey,

and

A.

VOh

@!cia3 to Imprint Pop the Gator was the place to be Sunday night when local musicians nd volunteers donated their talent .nd time for the fire victims of Lousia treet and the Anderson family. The bight hour soundfest raised over ilOO0, with the Gator adding the Light’s bar sales for a total $2000 conribution. Opening the evening was Tindsay itewart, Kitchener’s “poet laureate” n his musical persona ‘The Beggar.” Cnown for his Tuesday night shows It the Coyote, ‘The Beggar” permmed many of his own acoustic pieces as well as covers, unique in heir solo performance, of such’ :lassics as the Beatles’ “A Day in the ife.” Lindsay’s own selections blend ~ock/folk ballads -with figurative,

shrinks

derisive lyrics and simplicity.. Sunday’s performance marked the long awaited retum of Anonymous Behaviour. Thomas Greer and Ronald Roy appeared as an acoustic guitar duo in their first live performance in three years. Experiments in textual sounds and Greer’s illusive quivering vocals distinguished their poetic compositions “Hoax” and “Still Life” and a haunting version of Peter Gabriel’s “Here Comes the Flood.” After extensive demo work, Anonymous Behaviour plans a return to live format with new material within the year. A spe&l appearance by local performer Mary Anne Epp captured the theme of the evening with a healthy mix of pop and folk. The appropriately titled original “A Friend” was a boisterous display of overwhelming vocals and acoustic manipulation. The lacerating guitar sounds of the Diamond Cutters rocked the third set with an e&&-pop mix The mastery of Willi Buschert’s guitar coupled with Mark Stevenson’s dissonant voice created a highly polished mod-, em rock format.’ Blending philosophy, philanthropy and guitar based rock, the

Photo by Patrick My

Diamondcutters launched the crowd’s trip to hyperland, despite* Of lulark’s need of a new guitar. special note were arrangements of Elvis Costellos’ “Hand in Hand,” Bowie’s ‘The Man Who Sold the World” and David Byrne’s “Psycho Killer” as well as their own and Seduction” “Subliminal “Rhythm of Factories”. Micheal MacDonald took the stage for a quick set of superb rock and roll. Backed by the Homewreckers, this inspiring’ hip-shaking selection of classic standards was played as it would be: live and soulful! MacDonald’s voice and guitar were charged with the authentic grit lacking in most sixties rock imitators. Make sure you see this guy at Pop The Gator’s Wednesday night jams. “You’ve Godda Go a Long Way to Get Somewhere,“a multi-media presentation by Kitchener photographer Patrick Wey was the focal point of the evening, displacing an auditory nucleus for visual pleasure.

compositions are his psychedelic puddle shots whose social comments are made through their distorted reflections and objects floating within. His prints can be viewed at Kitchener’s Galleria (Walper Terrace) and South Side Johnny’s Roping the crowd back into a boogieful mood were the l-1 bluesbased band The Hot Tamales. Katrina Maugham belted out blues only the way those sweet soul women can, to the delight and applause of a captivated audience. Too bad if you missed it, but you can catch the Hot Tamales every Tuesday at the Gator. The highlight of the &ht was The Rhiios calypso-funk tuqe, ‘African Song” (we like the drummer in that band) which had everyone (including Mel Brown) grooving with Mike and Danster’s dance-gymnastics. Joined by guest horn Paul Mitchell, The Rhinos’ sound accessories were in peakform for their dynamic cover of Glen Miller’s “In The Mood” and Rhino trademark ‘I Wish I Had A

Wife.“ The Gator crowd noticeably doubled in bulk half an hour before The Rhinos performed, and judging b the response, was thoroughly c z arged. This band is a must see; check them out tonight at the Hoodoo Lounge with the Phantoms and February 8th at the Grad House. Ask about their new video at the Bombshelter, it’s hot! Of course the perfect ending to eight great hours of music was the Gator’s own Wednesday night jammeister Mel Brown and his illustrious Homewreckers. Ironically, they took the crowd’s frenzied Rhino exhaustion and built from it a satisfied crowd, everyone having their fill of musical treats and staple samplings. Of particular note was Mel’s incredibly blue version of ‘Stormy Monday,” it not only let Mel release his furious guitar but allowed all to enjoy the full range of his vocal ability. The evening was brought to a satisfying end with Mel’s signature closing song “Hey Joe.” No slouch was philanthropist Leo Valvasori and his bass, slapping his way through not only the last set but backing several of the other groups as well. All of the artists are well worth seeing and should be watched for around, town. Thanks to Cedartree studio, Spotlight Magazine and Pop the Gator for their support of this extravaganza of talent and special note to Doug Biggs for his hum&r

C’mon and rock me, Amadeus

orford Qua&t 7-h &MC Woo.)

Room

(57

Young

St.,

by Derik Hawley Imprint staff

We tend to associate classical r&sic with technology or grandeur. Two pictures usually spring to mind That df an audiophile and her compact iisc play=. Or that of a large concert t@l, cold and formal. _. ~ ’

j These pictures, howev;er, do not capture the full range of available classical music. Chamber music, or works for one to five instruments, fills a niche in classical music which has not existed in more popular music since

the sixties.

Since the music industry’s t+mph over small bands and individual playing freely in public places, we have only been able to experience the large and glossy concerts. We may have to waif for intimate popular music, but we can still experience it classically. The Music Room, of the KitchenerWater100 Chamber Music -1 I Society,

provide the ideal atmosphere f&r enjoying chamber music in an intimate manner. It is actually part of the so&y president’s, philosophy Professor Jan Narveson, house. This large room, which would be too large to serve any other practical purpose, can hold approximately 85, .in ’ slightly cramped, but cozy seating. The concert is the first of three Mozart Concerts to celebrate the composer’s birthday. Mozart’s music is the most approachable classical music to the novice. Yet he can still ,fascinate the experienced listener. Kenneth Perkins on the violin, and ’

Sophie Renshaw on the viola, both of the @ford Quartet which is based out of the University of Toronto, play together w$.h amazing talent that can only come with years of practice together. Paul Pulford, again displays his ability to fit in to a group. His cello playing provided the necessary third for the opening piece. K563, “Divertmento”, which is Mozart’s only three piece chamber works, The piece is not a slight or “diverting”as its name would suggest. In fact it is remarkably compelling more sd, than many bf Mozart’s chamber works. The interplay between the three pieces, with the cello seeming to. sit slightly to the side, provided a low moaning background to the conversation between the two small instruments. The sixth, and final movement (allegro) will be easily- recognizable to any person who has seen the film brahunt,as it provides the tune which is played, in many variations, throughout the soundtrack. This is not surprising since Sir Netille Marriner, who did the soundtrack, also did “Amadeus”, has produced many excellent interpretations of several of Mozart’s compositions. The second piece, with Leslie De’Ath playing the piano, makes the listener realize the limitations of recording technology in its ability to capture the soundi of 8 ‘piano.

Although it is possible to tell the diffqence between a violin wd.+quality recording of it, the difference is not as obvious as it is with a piano. The Piano Quartet in G (K478), was well performed. When the piece was originally commissioned the benefactor refused payment because of its extreme completiity. But Mozart makes the listeners feel that they are hearing somethiig incredibly simple, and the quartet was played in a manner that perpetuated the illusion. j:g The proximity that you h$ve to the erformers, and the friendliness of P$he environment make “you feel aware of how the music was intended, for relatively small groups. A criticism which could be raised is the lack of officiality, the lack of ushers, the folding seats, the lack of anything that even appears official. But this may be a blessing an avenue of escape *from the bureaucracy of university life. The Mozart Festival *continues, with The Pendericki Quartet performing at the Music Room (57 Young Street in Waterloo) on Mozart’s

Birthday

Sunday

January

27

at 8 pm. The final concert will be held in Aird Hall, at Wilfrid Laurier University, on February 3. It will feature The Amadeus Ensemble doing’ among other things, Eine Kliene Nachtmusik. For more information call The K-W chamber Music Society, 886-1673.


Imprint, Friday, January 25, 1991

Am

23

Ian’s Heart full 09soul the Lower 48 too; Change of Ha headed to the Golden Bear state last year. ‘We played three shows in California, u says Blur@, “this summer - we had four more to do but our van broke down. Then we played in New York City in October.” Their touring was done to help the sales of their vinyl, which is receiving distribution in the US.: “soapbox’ was released in the States on Cargo, md I guess the single wilI be too, and b-t Europe too, as was the last one.” Change of Heart has a new product coming out, according to Blurton. “We just did a single which we produced ourselves. It should be out in March; Cargo Records is putting it out. It’s a split thing with Shadowy Men on a Shadowy Planet. We are both doing a version of ‘Tired of Waking Up Tired” by the Diodes. They are doing an instrumental, arid and we are doing it with lyrics. We both also are doing an original song each. Ours is called ‘Mythology.’ It’s pretty different; there are samples on it. It’s our dance hit.”

by John Hymen

Imprint staff

Change of Heart, a Toronto band, have enjoyed much favour in and around the UW community, From great live shows at the Bomber to well received vinyl at CKMS, Change of Heart have built up a solid reputation. The band worked its way into my heart two winters back when I was drawing a salary from IBM and spending it at the Slither Club. They were halcyon days - William New ran ‘em and called ‘em Elvis Mondays. Many bands would surmount the stage through out the course of the evening, often mixing up their line ups to form ‘supergroups.’ Bands like Jr. Gone Wild, Scott B. Sympathy, the Big Daddy Cumbuckets, Minimalist Jug Band, and Change of Heart all shared the spothght and made Mondays worth living for. Ian Blurton, guitarist and lead vocalist for Change of Heart, explains

wakin up tired..

I’m tired cf... k his part in it: “the Slither had an open stage, so we would just come down and play. Actually, a friend of ours booked Mondays. It was mostly on birthdays, actually.” Perhaps it was usually on birthdays, but I swear I saw him there. more often than not, frequently playing in other people’s bands, like Scott B’s, “I was never committed to Scott B,” explains Blurton, “it was more of a gig to me. I like playing with him and everything, but outside of that, I do make money out of it, and that’s how I live. l’ve been asked to comment on this before, and Change of Heart is definitely &e band that I want to play with. Basically, we formed out of boredom; Rob lived down the stree’: from me - he was out of school, but 1 was skipping school all of the time. And we decided to form a band.” Music seems to be his life: “I’d been plitying music since I was eight anyway, so it was something that I felt that 1 had to do. So when Rob and I formed the band, we had hopes that we would be someday as big as our favourites - the Clash, theJam, Gang of Four.” Bands. often rail against being

Intelligent

Humur

- the Motion Picture

classified, and Blurton is no exception. In fact, he goes further - he argcles about the categories too, especially the word ‘alternative.’ “I really hate the term ‘alternative’,” says Blurton, “just because it can mean anything. Really, some guy from Africa is more alternative than

“We’re not Rock’n’Roll, ‘cuz that makes me think of the ’50s. or even like the New York Dolls, something that I don’t think we have. I think that we are a rock band, maybe. We try tc:, progress from record to record, and sometimes we do, and sometimes we don’t. Obviously, we are on a path, but it’s not like steps or anything -

songs written in that period n’ot get recorded.”

that did

Change of Heart enjoy popular success in Southern Ontario, especially in Toronto. But their ,popularity is not limited to this immediate area. Sajrs Blurton: “We do pretty well outside of Ontario. Montreal has been good for us, and so has Van-

Cbh have appearedhither, thither& at the Slither 5

us; I don’t know what alternative means. Does it mean amateur, or whatever. It really bothers me. Alternative Festivals, with Chris Spedding playing. In Montreal they have subway instaliations with just noises. And that’s alternative. I can’t see Rock’n’RoII being a11 that alternative.” But he does not classify Change Heart as RWR either:

of

hopefully they are all inter-related couver. Sometimes Regina is %mazsomehow.” hg. We’re not that big of a band, and Does this mean that perhaps their we don’t command that huge a draw albums are planned out in a thematic . or anything, but we have a lot of fans manner? all over the place. CBCS Brave Na Waves really helps in that respect “Lt depends on the album,” accordit’s right across Canada. People have ing to Blurton. ” Slmvdmce is driven down from Moose Jaw to see definitely a collection of songs writus out west. ” ten as a collection, but SlKIpbox was a collection of songs written over a People have checked them out in three year period. There is still a lot of

If school has you going’ around in circles... -’ , p pbQ /la iQ &Tl L Q r b-z& Beat a path to Marlin Travel -(and save yourself 5% too)* If you are a-student at University of Waterfoo or Wilfrid Laurier University, Marlin Travel ‘will save you 5Or6off selected holiday packages. Our Priendly, trained staff can find the perfect vacation for evev taste and budget, Including affordable cmlses, sun & sand or an exotic adventure. Drop In to our South Campus Hall offlce today. We took forward to siewlng you. * Valid on new bakings only until March 31, 1991. conjunction with any other Marlin Travel discount.

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Bands often are another band’s biggest boosters. Change of Heart have worked up a network with other bands, and are touring with the ‘Doughboys presently. Explains Blurton: “musicians are generally your friends on the road. They are the people who come out and take a chance on a band.” Videos, as you well know, are the least painful way to take a chance on a band. Sitting at home, watching the tube, is decidedly less costly than trudging down to a club. Change of Heart have entered this world, more than once. ‘There’s a video for ‘Pat’s Decline’,” says BIurton. “That11 be out in the next couple of weeks; we got a Videofact grant. Videos are weird; we have this problem with the lyrics because we try to decide how to present them visually. They are kind of obscure so its kind of hard to decide what to put with them. You don’t want to be too obvious. We like it when the song remains an open ended subject. When you make a video you have to define what you are saying. I don’t think you can d it an art, it’s a commercial really.” But the commercial, in this instan& advertises a most cwl product.

LWMUN Laurier-Waterloo Model United Nations

Come out and represent the country of your choice to debate current world affairs.

February 1 - 3,199l Wilfrid

Laurier University

For more information call:

Doug Downey 7257972 Stefan Fritz 725-2354


24 Imprint, Friday, January 25, 1991

Arts/Film

The Corleones, the Pope and the Masons --

by

Jennifer Q-F

Imprint

staff

“I reulfy am not interested in gangsters,” filmmaker Francis Ford Coppola told Fkmiere magazine. So why did he bother to make three long movies (close to nine hours total) abut a fictitious Mafia family? Well, Paramouqt did pay him a lot of money, both back in the seventies, when he made parts I and II, and recently, when he updated the story in The GodJathpr IIL After the failure of his studio, Zoetrope, and several of his films, he needed the funds, and more importantly, the bar&ability. But it wasn’t the 5 miNion dollar offer that Coppola couldn’t refuse, it was the idea, the possibihti~ to pick up on the characters * a project over which he would have complete creative control. Like Shakespeare, Coppda is able to read profoqd meanings into the m&t trite materiaL Mario Puzo originally wrote the novel in order td make enough money to write the kind of books he wanted to write. He knew he was selling out, so he didn’t try to redeem the trash When you finish the last page, all you have learned is what to do if a rival gang ever ties to topple your empire, or what to say if you meet Frank Siitra. Puzo’s quick reti doesn’t exactly have universal &~&cations. But when CoppoIa sbld out, he threw tid, body, and soul into the bar@n, and ended up infusii Fktzo’s characters and plot with dimensions the author never imagined were there. The fmt two Godfathers ‘showed thedownfallofamancalleduponto

avenge the attempted assassination of his father, the don. Michael Corleone had been an introspective, philosophical son, repulsed by the Mafia world in which he had be& raised. Murder was very much against his nature. But, like Prince Hamlet of Denmark, he felt driven by forces of anger and loyalty tieyond his control, and also like the Dane, he had to pay for his transgression, his upsetting the divine order. At the end of 7he Godfather 11 (the first two films seem like one, though they were made two years apart),.Michael is don of a powerful corporation, but is utterly alone. He has lost two brothers, several close frieods, his sister’s respect, his wife’s love, and his own integrity. It is as if he had signed a bstian contract that stipulated he could save the Corleone Family on condition he submit himself to a hell on earth. Comparisons with classical drama are not out of line here. The Corleones are a ruling warrior class, like so many royal clans in Shakespearean and Greek tragedy. Michael’s faI1 from grace is due to a mixture of his own character defects and ca ricious destiny. 7%e Godfoth*& picks up on Michaet at the age of 60, an aging leader who is as anxious to settle up his kingdom and retire as Lear was. And this time, his loss & less intellectual and more personal more prim& tive. . When I went to see the 6.lm on tZhm&as Day my mother thought I was nuts, that it wasn’t consistent with the yuletide spirit, Granbx& the CorLeone saga has been very popular. Tha~&gwdness!Som&i.mesthesy+ tern works. But to dismiss the trilogy on the groun& that it’s full of shootingandkillingisakintos@ngMackh is an immoral play because it features satan-worshipping. The Gotjfather Il;l is different from

the first two. Michael (Al Pacino) is no longer the grim, silent schemer, and there’s more affection and humour between the characters. It’s 1979, and Michael has just been ublicly commended by Vatican o Fecials for his “charity work” He wants to legitimize his conglomeration by linking with the papal company Immobiliare, but to his dismay, he soon discovers that the seat of the _Roman Catholic church is as full of sin as the inner circles of the Mafia. “The higher I go, the crookeder it becomes,” he laments, and his disappointment is profound, for he has spent years in full knowledge of the corruptibility and depravity of* ordinary men, scores of cops, judges, and politicians “on the take.” At the close of his life, he desperately wishes to come to terms with the path he chose, or at least to believe in something outside of himself; but it seems impossible. Meanwhile, Vincent Mancini, the bastard son of Michael’s dead brother SOMY, has been working for enforcer Joey Zasa, and has become fed up with his methods and his ambitions. Vie (Andy Garcia) is ready to commit himself to the Corleone cause. When Joey tries to wrest power away from the Corleones and other Families, Michael enlists Viiie as his right-hand man. Pacino’s - more relaxed,, more human perfo-ce is twice as moving as his ghn, brooding porhayal in the previous &a&them Michael was very serious in those days because there was still a chance for him. He had never had any interest in the business; Having been pushed into taking on the responsibilities of don by circumstance, he tried to persuade himself that he could settle a&irs (murder a few enemies) and still transform the Family to a respectable operation. When hen&& that in trying to be the ideal male rovider and protector he had in Pact destroyed the loved ones it was all for, he came close td ultimate selfknowledge. But, like the thane of GM and Cawdor, he was “so far stepped in blood,” that should he “wade no more, returning were as teclibq as go o’er.” So now, in part III, he is resigned, and manifests his feelings in bursts of ironic humour. Tryins to win Kay (Diane Keaton) back,hegrabsacarvingknifeand holdsit tohisth.roat,tellinghisformer wife to “just say the word.” It’s a mere split+econd, and Kay accepts the gesture as a joke, but it’s the most poignant moment in the film, because l%cino is the kind of actor who spk~ volumes with his body; there is

incredible information in his eyes. Garcia plays off of him. V-e grew up on the streets and on a diet of T.V. violence; he delights in killing for the pure physical release of it. Garcia didn’t seem such a dark-eyed beauty in The Untouchables, where he played an honest guy; he’s sending out vibes from within her& When Vinnie appears at Michael’s formal dinner in a leather blazer, Garcia instantly suffuses the screen with energy. He’s plawg a likable rake, and his violent scenes are casual, flippant. He is meant to be scary on a deeper level: the Corleone dynasty is going to continue because Vinnie passionately wants it to. Like Henry Hill in GoodFeZkn, he ha6 grown to manhood idolizing gangsters. This may be the real reason Michael doesn’t want his daughter, Mary, to get involved with Vinnie. (They’re also first cousins.) Sofia Coppola, the director’s own daughter, was cast as Mary when Winona Ryder dropped out at the last minute under doctor’s orders. Coppola hasreceived a lot of heat over the decision, but his casting is often questioned: he had to fight for both Pacino and Marlon Brando in the original Godfather. He isn’t being nepotistic; he’s following the Italian neo-realist tradition of hiring non-professionals to play themselves. Sofia is herself the daughter of a hous, doting dad, and she has a touching awkwardness and off-kilter beauty that set her apart from the smooth glamour of actresses like Julia Roberts, Madonna, and Iaura San Giacomo, who Were also considered for the part. Admittedly, Sofia is weak in ‘some emotional scenes, such as when she says “No” to her father and storms off. But for the movie to wok, all that Mary really has to be is completely innocent Sofia’s inexperience makes her so. Keaton is less whiiey here, since Kay has gained a great deal of selfrespect by striking out on her own. Consequently, her scenes with

Fass - “Do Not Adjust Your Set” Junuuly 3U - February 2 Humanities Theatre, UW by Paula M. Hendsk qx!cial to Imprint Are you tired of reruns and depressing news coverage? If so, help has arrived with FASS ‘91. Those crazy

Starting at $40.. l

finish)

choose from 3 different finishes l hoods l gowns l shirts l ties Are Available At The Studio

deviousness. Performers new to the saga round out the supporting cast: Bridget

Fonda,

Joe Mantegna,

Eli Wallach, and George Hamilton. Robert Duvall, formerly the Corleone consi’kt?~ is missed, the more so since he has been in more Coppola movies than anybody. (Contract disputes are the depiorable reason for his absence.) Coppola reunites cinematographer Gordon Willis, production - designer Dean Tavoularis, costume designer Milena Canonero, co-writer Puzo, and composer/ conductor Carmine Coppola (his father). With their help, the broad sweep of narrative, the bold reds and golds of the imagery, and the resonant flourishes, like the daring finale at the opera (cross-cut by Barry Malkin, Lisa Fruchtman, and Walter Murch to a dizzying peak) combine to form an exciting tapestry that is both modem and ancient. The film is not without its faults. They range from confusing plot exposition to skimmed-over character details (Has Michael been celibate all this time? Is Vinnie really in love with Mary?). At times Coppola seems to be copying himself too much - the religious parade, the shot of Michael alone at the end, the pattern of violence - and the recapitulations seem cloying. Nonethel&’ the abiding intelligence of Coppola, cast, and crew, creates a sequel unlike almost any other fJ.m sequel made in America It is a culmination of all that came before; a genuine attempt to rediscover the characters. And he’s not even interested in gangsters. and in lesser roles, John Savage

Stay tuned:.

Graduation Portrait Packages (regular

Pacino work better than ever. Talia Shire has allowed Connie’s character to develop as well (she has been different in each film); Connie has forgiven brother Michael, for what he did to her husband, but in the process she has become a gaunt/sanguinary old woman, with Lady Macbeth’s

l

“The Hottest - NewestMale DunceRevue”

FASSers have retuined to make yob laugh, cry and cringe at what promises to be ._ “100 per cent recycled material.” FASS, an acronym for Faculty, Ahunni, Staff, and Students, is an annual variety show and musical farce satirizing life at the University of Waterloo. Faced with only three weeks of rehearsal and preparation (one week less then usual!), this year’s cast and crew have volunteered long hours to put the show together. bspite of this, the raw energy and excitement are % overwhelming. This year’s show, Tlease do not Adjust Your Set,” foqses. oh the theme of television, set up as a battle between Ws fictional television station UWTV, and our infamous radio station CKMS. The radio and TV stations battle for control of the mpus under the guise of a Federation of Students election, presenting the audience with plenty of unusual wildlife, WWF Wrestlers, and the “Phantom.” These are only a few of the treats in store this year. Renowned for matching stolen songs with original and zany lyrics, this year’s show consists of tunes from Grease, On Bmudwa-v, the Beatles, and a myriad of television medleys. Performances of FASS ‘91: ‘Tlease du

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Adjust

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Wednesday, Saturday,

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Humanities

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run

from

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Tickets

are

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to tune in to “watch our theatricalities”!

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26 Imprint,

Am

Friday, January 25, 1991

I dreamt I had. a wash Island Records, we have total freedom. If we decided to jump up and act lie total madmen, and swear andcuss.. . you know what I mean? Like total violence. They’d say, well okay, that’s just you guys. They don’t screen our work at all.

Imprint- In other in?erviewswirlc you that~haveread~useemtutukeanonaggn&ve or anti-uwsive stance whut ‘sthe idea behind calling you@f ’ iuarriors?”

3yPdDime hprint staff

When Derek, Imprint’s resident King Lou: The way we constructed cassette single King strolled into the the name was that ‘Warriors” was Bee one day with a copy of the about fighting for what ypu believe in, 3ream Wtiors’ “Wash Your Face in and “Dreams” are simply your perkly Sink,” then a top-five hit in sonal gods. The me was -cl be England, it was surprising enough “Warriors of the Dream,,’ but that hat a rap record had climbed so high sounded much harsher. We wtinted n the charts. That the Dream to get our point across without getting Warriors were a Canadian group, into anything too political. kom Toronto in fact, came as an utter We wanted a name that would be ihock long-lasting and dreams tend to be Led by cane-swinging King Lou, long-lasting;. Also, the idea of a Ind his musical accomplice Q(uiet stoxm), the Dream Warriors have Warrior is one who survives. iince released “My Definition of a Jmp: SO was the idea of aggressiveness bombastic Jazz Style,, - CanCon if thatyou wed ving to escapetheimage wer I heard it - thanks to the liberal of violence which bar come to be tied to wmpling of the &@ition theme. hi;l-hop? In preparation for their next Euro- 1 ‘LOU: No, not really. When you near wan swing to promote their i he name ‘I)ra3rn Warr@rs,” it’s not orthcom Lp And now the @ucl, j even the type of name that you would q@zs, Kini Lou and Q were g&ink automati&iiy associate with king ntexviews to the Canadian press. hip-hop anyay - it could be rock, here’s the blow-by-blow. or anything. So the name is right for us, it’s not your typical hip-hop name, and we’re not your typical hiphop THAT’S group*

HOW MANY CANADIANS ARE WHEELCHAIR TENNIS

music? LOU: Yeah, we had to show and prove that we were West Indians living in Canada, not just Canadians. When People heard our record, they heard the West Indian sounds, and they heard the rapping, so they couldn’t pin us down. The mix comes from the fact that we aw West Indians living in Canada, and that’s something that you can’t just get rid of.

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musicand culture are still in a ghetto in Canada as far us cummexial succtz~ and acceptancegoes? Lou: Yeah, definitely. But I like to think that we might be part of the

up,

because it was a long time and a long wait. But as opposed to, just a long wait, I was working with other groups like Michie Mee and LA Luv, Doom Dat Bass, Split Personality, HDV . . . a lot of the groups that are in the scene now. When I didn’t have a deal, I was still working, producing and writing songs. Imp: So do you think all that time you

spent helped you to fom your unique sound?

change by the success we’re having. People said “sure, go to Europe” and when our record started climbing the charts to them it was like “damn!’ Imp: L&Iyou think thefact thatyou had a f&v years of srperience behind you

and Q strong senseof identity perhaps pluyed againstyou? Perhapsthe record company might have pr@emd sumeone it could mold a lit&~

Lou: Yes and no. ‘Wash Your Face ino My Sink,, was written three years ago

What Dream Warriors were talking about wasn’t just ourselves, it referred to music from Canada as a

Lou: That’s exactly right, and that’s what is so great about our deal with

whole. We’re all having trouble getting by. . . and though that may be the general state of the Canadian music industry, the Dream Warriors are getting by. With two monster singles under their belts, and a killer LP on the way (to be reviewed next week), things couldn’t be better. So LOU and Q ramble on, sure in the knowledge that they are not only Jim Perry’s favourite _ . rap group, but a lot of other people’s too.

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Lou: Not when I wrote the song, but it’s a connection which has emerged after the song had been recorded. It was written as a general statement. that we are a ‘Tune from the Missing Channel” . . . we were trying to get on -certain stations and could not.

Jim Pevry‘sfavorite hip-hop gruUp

n (“Please

I

was listening to ‘%Iy Ad&s” ,and ‘Gucci Time” - they just weren’t interested in the kind of message we were projecting. Imp: sb, would you say that black

Imp: Given thefact that you took your time to developyuur sound how much creditdoyougivetulvanBerryand&t Factoryfor your succm?

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Lou: That’s exactly it. They were more open-minded. That’s how we banaged to get it to happen And now Canadians are looking going “Hey where did they come from?,,

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Imp: Part of the black Canadian experienceis being excludedfirn the mainstn?amofculture.Oneofyiwsong titlesis ‘Xnesfrom the Missing Channel. ” Wasthat wn’ttm’in reference to the reJ’ectedapplication for a black music FM station in Toronto?

Imp: So JXIUfiund that Europe was ’ and just got totally dissed - kicked more wide-open and accepting? out of the box. At that time everyone

Lmc You see in America everything h&s to come out much quicker. You’ve got do this thing now, or you don’t get another chance. In Canada, it was like, you get all kinds of chances.. . but the decoxl companies never pick on what you’re doing anyway. So you go down to the States and they’re like “oh, .you’re from. Canada,‘, so they don’t give you a shot anyway. So you’re caught somewhere in the middle. So we tried Europe, and they’re totally in love with our music.

l

an issue though,

Imp: Do you think thefact that you ‘m Canadian, and live within a black cumwhich is very dive&$ed in its nut6nul makeup bus impacted your

The Dream Wwriors:

group? Lou: The simple fact. that we’re rhymin’ defines us as being a hiphop group.~ The things we’re rhyming about are totally different, and the way we rhyme is totally different. The music and the beat, the kind of things we’re doing make people ask themselves “are they a solid hip-hop group, or are they on the edge, inand-o-&, that sort of thing?,, Tithe fact is that most hard-core hiphop groups that you hear are influertted by other hard-core groups, so they tend to have the same style and ,aggressive stand as other groups, but with different voices.

not really

muniv

Imp:Alotofwhatyoudoismusi~~lZyso d@rent&m mosthip-hop. Given that, what is it about your music or attitude that still defines you us being a hip-hup

Imp; Do you think that living in Canada is thus an important factor in d@ning your sound?

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lbr Whom the Reed Blows: Tim Garrett and the Spanish Civil War

R J! wizziams Tallis Press,21 4pp

{stabbed to death in a Barcelona bordello) he tody repudiated his faith in music, According to William’s sources he declared: “The only true music is the sound of shells. Aesthetic beauty of any kind is the beauty of the instrument is the rifle. *The only true musician the revolutionary. Sweet lovers of life, LET US PLAY.” He then burnt his beloved oboe. Oddly enou& Williams also records that Garr& took off his clothing and

by John L.Nobb Special to Imprint

Despite the awful title this book deserves to be widely read, It tells the fascinating story of the involvement of one of Canada’s most influential Canadian. oboists in the turmoil of the Spanish Civil War. In many ways the work has It is a bizarre story at times but parallels with Orwell’s Homage to throughout its two hundred and fourafalonia. Indeed Garrett himself teen pages’ the figure of Tim Garrett even fought for a time beside Orwell consistently holds the reader’s attenin the debacle of the Barcelona street tion. The collection of black and white battles of 1938, though as Garrett ’ prints alone are worth the cost of the wrote little in his life besides music book Mostly taken by his long time and a handful of limericks, this is no companion Tera Rosenburger they literary masterpiece. Rather, Williams feature some of the most unusual has been forced to piece together Spanish Civil War scenes I have ever fragments from a bewildering array of written and oral sources to tell Garrett’s story, and he has done a good, if rid will be astounded to see this workmanlike, job. The story itself is almost a cliche. It is a story of youthful idealism and disillusionment. However, unlike Orwell, it is not just a story of political gling with grenades. Like Beth&, disillusionment (though Garrett, like Canada should be proud to have proOrwell, renounced his Communist duced a character of such passion, Party membership and elected to conviction, and sheer interest value. throw in his lot with the struggling Anarchists of the POUM). It is also a Shame about the title.

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claiti the book is “like watching TV in convenient book form” a;d it could not be more correct. Last week when I was onimprint with Daniel Richler, tie came to near blows over the neo:classical pluralist elements of the book. Finally I furiouslv cried out “Dammit Dan it’s just a comedy book. it’s a joke you dumbhead.” I guess there isn’t life after New Music. Basically this work is merely a collection of the Top Ten lists from the

Soliz

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this planet. Now &at I have guaranteed my place on the dust sleeve if this book ever becomes a Book-ofthe-Month selection, I can genuinely review this book.

through through Dan VQua$e McDonald’s and right back to Cher is mocked, slighted and generally held up for society to laugh at or if the mood strikes them “to pelt with rocks

ing room: book in

how. Read it I&gh at it. Collect and trade it with your friends. You won’t

I cannot appreciate’ this that format. However,

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Friday,

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25, 1991

27


The.Mission, in an attempt to catch the Christmas market, has collected the &ides and outtakes from their last album, Carved in Sand. The problem with this is that Carved in Sand was not a great album to begin with. It was good, but it had some very bad tracks, such as the hideous “Amelia,” the tedious ‘Paradise Will Shine L&e the Moon” and the last track, which is so forgettable, I forget the title. With the original album containing these gems, Grains uf Sand sounds like an ill-fated project to begin with.

The followin songs, ‘me Grip of Disease” and ” %1‘vided we Fall” are also good. After this, it’s all over the place. Some of the tracks are memorable simply because they are-so bad. Songs to avoid include “Love,” which is very possibly the most boring song ever written, and the acoustic vetsion of ‘Butterfly ,on a Wheel.” Also, the Mission gets itself the ‘What the Hell is this?“award for “Mr, Plesant” which is so cut&-fun it belongs on a Bobby McFerrin album. Then there is the list ofcould-havehen tracks. The Mission try there hand at experimental gothic rock and come up with ‘The Sweet Smtie of a Mystery,” “Heaven Sends You,” and ‘Bird of Passage.” The first is a mesh

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5. Where?

But on a few tracks, he comes close. For example, the remix of ‘IEndangered Species (Tales From the Darkside)” just stomps on the one from AmeriKKKa’s Most Wanted. Chuck D’s rap starts off weakly, with just the bare beats to back him up, but then the layers build up with the intensity of his rhythmic punches until that “Standing on the Verge” sample delivers the killing blow 2 and- the perfect climax to a halfminute ~-~~

_-._

that nearlv J J-----iustifies

---_.-

special, they’re tight and in the arcane art of riff-

For the most part, lead singer and lyricist Dave Mumma sings of topics other than the customary adolescent hedonism and 24-hour party mayhem. In particular “Big Mama,”

up led the ante on gangster rap to asyet unreached heights. Not even Ice Cube can maintain the AK-in-yerface intensity level- of the album

Kill at u/ill is the ex-NWA rapper’s 1first release since last summer’; LP 4mtiKKKnYr Mati Wanted. which

Orighality has never been a requisite for merit, especially when it comes to rock’n’roll. Some of the greatest r’n’r has been created by * groups like the Flamin’ G the Chocolate Watchband, little more than barely tributes to past greats.

Crisis f!!P

1

by Craig Netterfield Inpint staff

by paul Done hpht staff

n producing authenof the sweat-soaked

As an album, Grains of Sand flops, the songs work together about as well I as Mulroney and Chretien, but since 1 the release is billed & a co&&ion of this and that, and not an album, this is perhaps excusable. Surprising and unlike “Carved,” the Mission starts this one off brilliantly with “Hands Across the Ocean.” This song stands as one of the group’s best, and for die hard fans probably justifies buying

I

of heavy voiced lyrics and orchestral movements and the third sounds like someone should be figure skating to it. ‘Heaven Sends You” is affectionately referred to by a friend and I as the sex song, with lyrics that run ‘Tll kiss you here, 11 kiss you there, Ill kiss you . , . ” WHERE? and the album g$rners an explicit lyrics sticker. Tl&dission writes a little note on the inside saying that a lot of argument went into the track selection of “Carved” and thisis your chance to dtide for yobrself. I’ve decided. Put Cawed and Gmins together, and you can find about ten really good tracks, and that should suggest to you the quality of Grains of Sand.

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genre of rap. Even Vanilla Ice. Well, alm0sf the entire genre. * Most of the credit for the great sound of AmPriKKKa’s Most Wan&d was given to the production of the Bomb Squad, who didn’t twiddle the knobs on this EP. Instead, the work was handled by Lench Mob members Ice Cube, Sir Jinx, and Chilly Chill who must have’spent countless hours in the studio pestering the Shocklee brothers. And it shows; not only is the production seamless, but the variation in songs is fantastic. Most people who hate rap ignorantly dismiss all songs as sounding the same, but even the most ardent rap-hater can tell the difference between “The Product,” which cooks MCs like Pig Championsized portion of bacon, and the mellow, sombre groove of “Dead Homiez” which follows it The biggest letdown about thisrecord is the volume of filler on it “Jackin’ For Beats,” which strings together beats from EPMD, public &my, Digital Underground and LL Cool J, sounds great at first, but the noveltv , auicklv wears off as the a ’ song’s lal& o”if substance shows through. We also get treated to an extended version of perhaps the weakest song on AmerXK&‘s Most Waited, “Get Off My Dick and Tell Yo Ilzr-lL- /r---tr--- rr men 10 L0me nere.

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cess, as Heads Up se&m to have found such a formula from their outset Though it’s the most cowardly way I know to end a review, it’s what I’ve been reduced to . . . ifvou like this kind ofmusic, then be sure to pick up the new Hea& Up LPatyour local imputihdie record sgre blah blah blah.

.

ow say --- -” What Up!!!,” Ice Ct& lets us know who he’s down with. I guess it’s cheaper b ghg everyone a call to jut MY ‘%!,” but tie Lad Mob could easily thank all their pals on the 3 -l- ____ tf n-l-t:, E -_-__ -L-L-.

putting their thank-you3 to music, they’ll take u a whole album side. Mr. cube Ls given us an uneven collection of brilliant son@ and filler, and at the price of imported singles, you may be better off waiting for the n-c

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Imprint, Friday, January 25, 1991

Record Reviews and low minor-key bassli.nes, puIverizing drumbeats, and conscious, angry Iyrics is, if not frightening, then chillingly ominous. Paris combatively appropriates Black Panther symbolism and attitude, imbuing- the entire album with an aggressive pro-black stance. This is undoubtedly the roughest and scariest aural attack since NWA dropped the gangsta alarm of &aight Ouffa C0mpI0n upon an unsuspecting public in 1989. Unlike CCWZ~WZ, which was oldschool, constructed from samples, The Devil Made Me Do It features very few elements and snippets which are recognisable as being from other sources. Whether it’s the chugging guitar and backwards-tracked drums of the title track orthe slow bum of “Mellow Madness” and “Ebony,” 7%e Devil Made Me DO It finds many routes to

by Paul Done Imprint staff Danger is rightIy rarely associated with pop music of any form - it takes more than a sneer and a wooden go&r-shaped penile &tension to scare a generation raised on gorefest videovioIence and murder in the streets. If not frightening. then Paris’ Die Devil Mude Me Lb I& with its slow

Jazz on CD bj/

I

SweetDaddyj

A good starting point for an introduction to jazz is to find some common mound. somewh<;e to beEin exPlorine. Most deoDle, if thev have heard anv raz al ill, have heard b% banb in s&e w&o; dr anoiher (not aU a& necessariIy good.) This kind of jazz developed in the twenties, had its hevdav i6 tLe thirties and Detered out in the forties when other forms I&am; more prominent anh economicaL It is still a very influential form and one that produced many greats in the jazz canon. An excellent disc to get a good overview of this period is one from the Columbia Jazz Masterpieces series, ” 1930’s Big Bands.” The album includes cuts from most of the major players in the thirties and demonstrates the intermingling that OCCUIS behveeniazz musicians that is unlike any other musical g&r; Besides featuring w&known names like Duke Ellingttin and Count B&ie the disc has the Blue Rhythm Band, Ben Pollack and Claude Hopkins. But where to start? Big band music does not necessarily imply a huge orchestra, many groups numbered only seven or eight players in the early twenties. What came to be called the typical big band arrangement developed when it was discovered that reed instruments sounded more impressive when thev played pre-arranged harmonies. This led to a three s&/three bra& line u6 &ith a f&r piece Rhythm section in the mid-twenties and was enlarged with additional saxophones and brass. In this environmentimProvised solos were encouraked and were seen to enhance the ensembl& over-all presentation. This-allowed a great deal of devebpment in solo work &d created many excellent sin&lar players who became important to jazz in the hte forties and fifties. , The CD opens with a cut from the Casa Loti Orchestra, led by Henry Biagini but master-minded by Glen Gray, its alto saxophone play&. From the5 sound it’s hard to tell that they are ail white player& ones*wh*o built up immensely the popularity of jazz in middle Ameeca. They incorporate Dixieland fixtures (which were garnered at the time from musicians who had migrated north to Chicago from New Orleans). This Chicago style influenced nearby Detroit where the Casa Lomans got started. The selection, “San Sue Strut” is typical of early big band of the t&ties which paved the way for the swing stylings later in thddecade. I Of the mbre?nteresting tracks are Cab Calloway’s “The Man From Harlem” which demonstr$es the place of vocaIs and &ban commentary in the big band sound. As well, the selections from Count Basic, Duke Ellingtin and Benny Goodman are representative of their earIy work and help-reveal how th&e was not a spec&ic sound to which these musi@ans bent to but how these musicians bent swing to fit what they wanted to say; in sum a wide spectrum of tastes and expressions are -displayed by- the album. The chronological progression that occurs, with the first cut Tom 1930 and the last fro.n?193$, d&elops the changes within the fork and where it: ended up at the end of the thirties. All in all a very good disc. Jumping tq the present, let’s examine a new release from A&M, Don Cherry’s Mu/tic&i. Twelve tracks of experimentation with a variety of indigenous cultural music are presented in excellent mix. This die is quite demonstrative of how far jazz has dtised and grown. The structure is interesting, Cherry plays a solo instrument pieceP everything from his infamous pocket trumpet to exotic melodica and dovssn” gouni, with full band pieces placed in between. The entire aibum’is knitted together like this for extended listening pleasure. The album features not only Cherry’s superb playing but clear and concise playing from Peter Apfelbaum, Ed BladkweIl and the rest of Cherry’s Hieroglyphics Ensemble. Of particular note are Cherry’s short solo treats and “Rhumba Multiculti”, which demonstrates the over-all mood of the album, the synthesis of music from several different cultural sources. The piece uses modal jazz solo, Latin PO&rhythms, west African harmonies and European vocalization spiced with the patented Sout&m State’s call and response. Clearly 4 fine project. .’

.

.

absolutely no time has been wasted b reledsing a brand sp"kin nem sing!erama, an extended version nc less. ‘lose Control” is haunting, infer, Gous, wblime, and every other ciicht adjective you can think of; a song th;ll strips the Stone Roses of their throne, rightfully crediting James as the true pioneers oi the Mancunian sound. This ascension to monarchy is achieved through peerless utilization . of their trademark stop/start collapse song structure, reminiscent of when Superman dropped Lois he in the air, only to clip her by her panties with his wee pinkie moments before the street cleaning crew of Metropolis had to be called in to scrape and hose her of0he pavement

by Bernard Keamey hprint staff

James know when they are onto a good thing-a-ring-a-lingaing-dong. Still stamping the bullion reaped from the success of Gold Maher.

Thecomplementary track to’tie Control” is a cover of Lou Reed/John Gale’s “Sufday Morning”. Sooooo, the Jamesters are making copieeees. Totally unreliable sources have informed me that the Cowboy Junkies say that this is the best Velvet Underground cover yet, even better than the originaL Just when you thought the Jimalitas had surpassed themselves. Yes it’s true, included free and at no extra charge to you is “Out to Get You”. Well okay, so it’s forgettable, but so are you.

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hip-hop eminence, From the opening found voices, to the close of the album, The Devil Made Me Do It is brimming with musical ideas which are both inventive and titaniumtough. The most obvious comparison to the growling rap of Paris would be Rakim {of Eric 8. and . . .), but Paris engages in little or no selfaggrandisment, instead focussing upon social ills - like racist skinhead intolerance or oppression of blacks. The focus upon issues of race extends to the inner sleeve which instead of reproducing the lyrics, features a sort of Afro-American History 101, with paragraphs on, among others, Marcus Garvey, Malcolm X, and the Black Panthers. tn the majvrity, Z%e Dali! Mgde Me Do It is dense and uninviting. . . but then that’s always been the point of musics like rap, heavy metal, and punk, which speak and appeal to marginalized segments of our society, Rap speaks in musical cipher, in an esoteric language far removed from the csnventional language of pop music. Flaccid song-and-dance men like MC Hammer and VaniIla Ice have adulterated the form enough to allow their product to slip into the mainstream and though there is a certain membrane of fascism which envelops purism of any sort, this is an album to satisfy purists, and is better for it,

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obscurity by the powers &at be. The FallisoneofthosebandsIwouldpiay air guitar to onthe dance floor, coughing and scratching my nose through’ lyrics fervently praying for the

by Bernard Keamey Imprint staff

iece of work to come froth the ex$rthday Party cz~~~p since Nick Cave &NY& Bad ~bd~%t~ Funeral My mck Harvey, & a Bad Seed, has been exorcising his personal h a bum na de his

however, particularly captivated this reviewer the way Dkotkque does. Actually, Discothqm compels me to go back and re-review those LP’swith a more scrutinizing ear. Conceptually the work twists &e powerlines of struggles both human and divine; Harvey’s wandering calland-resknse lyrics set up and topple intricate spiritual equations. His delivery is akin to that of a demented yet icy cool minister sharing an unique visionary communion with his flock Between the opening “I Have The Gun” and the finale four songcycle ‘The Iast Dictator (I-IV)” wes A a mm acme a host Oi angel% eXplOrefi, all ice ITUKhIne, the CharaCter Shark, the saviour Dick and a discothequein the desertcalled Parody

chum

(we’re

b y Trevor Blair lJmqelt staff paradise

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, monitored Ciwe's post-Birthday Para+e*) The e+gma of the place characters 16 the party vocal development fill attest to and its surroundmg the debt he owes the Solution, and tonal task at hand, not the celebrations within I won’t go any further not the other way around. Like Cave, the Solution were also into the plotlines; I haven’t figured featured in Wim Wenders’ rather them out. This is not a band that’s likely to wonderful film I~@P @Desire. They have a crossover AM radio hit Some performed “Six Bells Chime” from blkssed forces are smiling upoh Camve their ‘,sbe” L~-J,m album hat along itfi ib s&-r ‘me Bride Ship” . and Harvey and their romance ‘~lth i meivd plenty of critical acclaim h WEA cdd likely be a brief one - get ’ the UK N~~~IWF of those albums, , in on the honeymoon.

Studio Coverage lOposes to choose from 5” x 7” proofs ready in 1 day Mailing Available Framing Service All Grad Colours Available for University, &llege or High School Graduates

458489, retrospective LP of U.K. (45’s)from 1984 to 1989 (Tee hee, get it?) is a not so new release chronicling the rise of The Fall. It is interesting to note that around the time the album hit record shelves (November 90),. Mark E. Smith, a name synonymous with The Fall, had whittled the band down to three, he being the only @ginal member. Coincidence? Fate? Marketing? Recession? Mot? It is not for this cog to conjecture. In no way do I profess to be an ardent fan of the Smith family, indeed, very much a novice. It came as a great surprise to me that they have been forging the contrary path to fame and fortune for over a decade, the fruits of their tireless labour, relegation to the murky realm of

.’ .9

by Rich Nichol Illp.int staff The mu& industry’s R&B/pop rock &&-and-tie artist, Robert palmer, can now be considered a veteran in his field with the release of this, his tenth album. Don’t fipZfz& the soundtrack from the movie of the same name, is a bargain 23-sang set with more than 75 minutes of music (in CD format).

palmer has shown a trend in the latter half of the ’80s of composing some hot dance numbers, and this aIbum is no different with the huge success of the singles “You’re Amazing” and “Your Mother Should Have Told You.” But Don > Explain also showcases, excelIent cover songs of ‘Mercy Mercy Me / I Want You,” old Ma+ Gaye tunes, “People Will Say We’re In Love/a ditty made famous by Otis Redding and “Ill Be Your Baby

A CMA

by Bob Dylan. (You know, Dylan, the guy who always looks like he nee& agood-bath, with theannoyi.ng voice that sounds like Buckwheat) ‘III Be Your Baby TdghV’ was recorded with UEMO. F’almer’s Toni&t”

Bung-A-GongA-Ding Dong tour crossed that of UB4O’s quite often and this song was a result of one of their back stage get-togethels. I find it better than Dylan’s version, 0riginally,FMmerwastodoaremake oftheRandyTravishiV’OnTheOther Hand.” Other highlights on the the reggae flavored ‘#Mess and “Histow, a succe&ul African musical styles.

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And similar to his earlier works, Robert Palmer shows his inimitable styk, lacing’the album with a combination of esoteric tracks and mainstream samples of experimentation. He also expands his horizons by adding to the band ex-Prince member Glare Fischer and jazz great Teo Macero on saxophone.

.

*

chorus. With prayers answered, down swings the arm a la Townsend and out of my mouth Belts VICTORI& VICTORIA. (Heaven for-

bid anyone ask who was singing!). Naturally, I assumed everyone in the room stood in awe of my Splendiferous musical knowledge, including the very cute redhead Wearing funky orange-swirled glasses. Trevor “Cherry Pop-T&” Blair, Arts aficionado, ha. assured me, much to my chagrin and embarrassment, that this definitely was not the case 458489 is an album to please all from beginner to expert Similar to any other compilation, it successfully serves the purpose of compiling the best, er, well at least the critically acclaimed. Unfortunately in this case, the opportunities to spice up album with remixes were not seized. The gems on this album- are too numerous to mention but if you’re like me, one sitting through 458489, will find you blurting out “The Fall sing thisY, more often than not. For those still not convinced that this is a safe purchase, Mark Smith’s distinctive voice and m&cation of the English language (he tacks iza or ha on to the end of each line) in collision with Brix Smith’s affable poppy backing vocals, make for hours and hours of blissful family entertainment

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with compatible instrumental ability and musical taste (lyrical rock) for duo or trio. Craig 725-7202.

part-time weekend help wanted working with developmentally challenged adults Contact Greg Buchard, Elmira and District Association for Community Living at 6693205. Must have own transportation.

Concerned about the government debt, national unity and Canada’s role in international politics? If so, the PC. Youth Association at UW wants you! Come to Fed Hall Lounge on Wed., January 30 at 5:30 p.m. or call Paul at 725-5417.

Weight Loss Program: female students, staff and faculty are needed for a study run by the Psychology Dept., U of W, on the effectiveness of a self-help program for weight loss. You can participate from your home or residence and you will receive $15. at the completion of the study for participating. For more information please contact Heather at ext. 68 19 between 12:OO p.m. and 5:00 p.m. Monday to Friday. We’re looking for people who want to earn extra money in their spare time on Wednesday evenings or Thursday mornings delivering the Waterloo Chronicle in areas around the University. Please call 8862830 from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Part-time Advertising Sales Rep. needed by IMPRINT. Payment by commission for establishing new accounts and servicing ongoing accounts with IFal businesses. Car required. Call Vivian at 888-4048 or ext. 2331.

TYPlNd

Typing & Word Processing. Reasonable rates. Erb and Westmount. Call 7433342. Word Processing? - look no further! Fast, reliable, accurate service. Reasonable rates. Call 6etty 886-636 1. Exp&enced typist will take care of all your typing needs. Fast efficient service. Westmount-Erb area. Phone 886-7 153. Resune Service. Laser print&d, personal service, 5 years experience. Many flexible styles and samples. Be sure to look good on paper! Call Terry 725-7973 anytime. Fa&, professional word processing by University t Grad (English). Grammar, spelling, corrections available. Laser printer. Suzanne, 886-3857.

Bluevale Townhm to sublet, May 1 August 3 1. Possi bte option for September lease. Air-conditioned, 3-vehicle parking, laundry. Call 725-5077 Sp;acious furnished rooms. Private entrance, large living & dining, kitchen, laundry, 1 bathroom, 1 washroom. 8 minutes from University - must have transportation.Tel.: 8950636,888-7435 Bus.: 744-7304. Summer m - clean, well maintained 5 bedroom. Newly renovated, quiet, cleaning service. Lester Street - close! $175. each plus utilities. 886-2726. 1 bedroom apartment - walk to university (137 University Ave., W.), parking, large living room, kitchen. Call 747-0529 - available Feb. 1 New house - 179 Lester St., Waterloo. 5 minute walk - rent negotiable for summer term or longer. Call 725-3368.

PmRsoNALs

$100. l%say Prize! A.C. Forrest Memorial Prize is awarded for a UW undergraduate essay on human relations in social, politicat or economic contexts. Must be accompanied by letter from course instructor. Futl details: Dr. Russel Legge, St. Paul’s United College - 885-1460. Deadline: January 31, 1991. Training in Art Therapy - The Toronto Art Therapy Institute offers a two year training program in Art Therapy which grants a diploma, Individuals interested in a Masters degree progiam, 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. MIlsieian of good voice, average guitar and keyboard ability and good knowledge of music, seeks musician(s) of good voice

AngeIa - it seems you’re all I can think about. I realize we don’t really know each 01her but I’d like to change that. SHAWN, ls your New, Year burdened by the possibility of an unplanned pregnancy? For help and support call Birthright 5793990. ANNOUNCLMINTS

Homeshare - offers a safe, fully screened introduction service to people interested in shared accommodation. Homeshare is a program sponsored by the Social Planning Council, Region of Waterloo, and the Ministry of Housing, for details calt 5789894.

The Social Justice Action Group meets regularly throughout the term to coordinate educational events and civil disobedience actions ranging from speakers and leafletting to blockades. Past actions have included the Dis ARMX campaign, NATO out of Nitassinan actions and ong&g solidarity with the Innu, Christmas Anti-War Toys action, and a continual focus on nonviolent resistance to militarism. For detaits, call 884-3465. Planned farenthoocl Waterloo Region ‘is looking for mature, caring women and men to volunteer with our agency as counsellers. We are a commuinity-based prochoice agency whose focus is on family planning and sexuality issues. Call 7439360. K-W Newcomers - is a new women’s social group to meet other newcomers. Call 747-1658 - first Wed. of month at Rink in the Park. Tutors Wanted each term to assist with Conversational and Written English. Contact Sheryl Kennedy, International Student Office, NH 2080. Campus MHS Kit - environmentally friendly atternative to disposable dishes and cutlery. It will hold an entire meal and comes complete withdquality stainless steel utensils. This is an effort by, Food Services and WPIRG, Kits witl 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. Student Carper Advisors for Winter term. You can benefit by receiving training in all areas of career counselling. Volunteers are needed 3-5 hours/week. Applications available in Needles Hall. If yw’ 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. Friends is a school volunteer program where a’ child is paired with a volunteer, establishing a one-to-one relationship to build the child’s self-esteem and confidence. Urgent need: maie and female volunteers. CalI 742-4380. Fart and Sherry 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 (GSA) every Thursday starting Jan. 17 in CC138. Lots of interesting events are scheduled for this term. See you there!. . 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 inforl-80&267-6999 (touch-tone mation phones) ; l-800-267-5656 (all other types of phones). Field Study Program in the Himalayas, India. July 10 - August 20, 1991. Cost: Approximately $2,000.00 , return airfare will be paid by C.I.D.A. (subject to

CLASSIFIED approval). For an application and other info write to: tndia Field Study Program, Dept. of Environment & Resource Studies, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ont., N2L 3G 1. Completed applications with three references must be received by February 1, 1991. 1991 British Universities Summer Schools Program - Birmingham, London or Oxford - registration before March 31, 1991. For further info and application forms may be obtained from: Awards Division, Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada, 151 Slater Street, Ottawa, Ontario, Kl P 5N 1I (613) 5631236. 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 furthbr info about registering, please Call your local Ministry of Health Office.

Sick & tired of Brian Mutroney and company? Speak up! Get involved! Be heard! The University of Waterloo Young Liberals - General Meeting - Hagey Hall, room 334 at 7100 p.m.

31

Free Noon Hour Concert - 12:30 p.m. at Conrad Grebel College Chapel. Classical Flute & Guitar. Contact Eleanor Dueck at 885-0220 . eM - 26 . FASS ‘91: Please Do Not Adjust Your Sa r. They’re back! The people Ao satirize lifi3 at UW return to Humanities Theatre. Wed nesday, Jan. 30 , Thursday, Jan. 31, ant I Saturday, Feb. 2 at 8 p.m. - Friday, Feb. I1 attand lOp.m.Tickets: $5.50atthe Hum BOX Office.

Free Noon hour concert: 12:30 p.m. at Conrad Grebel College, Chapel.- Mozart Special: with the Penderecki String Quartet. Contact Eleanor Dueck at 885-0220, ext. 26. Scrabble Players Club - meet& at 7100 p.m. in MC3012. Bring board; & dictionaries. Phone 579-3695 for details. Visitors, beginners, other languages welcome. Gulf War study group - first meeting from 3:30 to -5100 p.m. at St. Jerome’s - room 3 14. Non-partisan, non-denominational, seeking to examine all the issues.

Waterloo Link - you are welcome to an Introductory Tea. Janaury 27 at 7:30 p.m., 190 Lester St., Unit 26A. Contact Mary Ellen Perkin at 747-5389.

Registration

Class of ‘91 Grad Gift Raffle. Win a trip for Iwo to the Dominican Republic, a CD portable stereo, a 1991 Schwinn Woodlands mountain bike and any other prizes. Get your tickets for only $3.00 or 2 for $5.00 al SC. Sot., Math Sot. or Eng. Sot.

25, 1991

n

Canadian Federation of University Women - KW - Donations needed for main fundraising event of books for our 27th Annuaf Used Book Sale. To donate catt our pickup committee at 884-4866, 576-8645, 884-0633 or 885-4247.

Undergraduate marks available starting Janaury 16. If you are a registered, campus, full-time undergraduate student this term and are expecting a Grade Report from the fall 1990 term, you may pick it up at the ,registrar’s office beginning January 16 (Grade reports for St. Jerome’s and Renison registrants. will be available. at the colleges.) Grade reports for part-time students will be mailed, as well as for co-op Students on a work term. ID card identification will be required for those grade reports that are picked up. Independent Studies and Engineering students can get their grade reports in their departments.

January

upcomlng Events n

CLASSIFIED

Friday,

---Y,JunrrY=

BombsheRer &Grill - 8 p.m. - A.J. Jamal Steve Cox & Todd Charles (corned) series} UWFineAxts Film Society presents -Grea Films of France - screenings in Uw’s Eas Campus Hall, 1219 at 7:00 p.m. “Juliette or the Key of Dreams” - (Juliette ou la clef) - 100 minutes.

- Get That Job- selling your-

Self through your resume. 7 p.m. at KPL Forest Heights Branch.

F-W-1

p.m.

Bomb&&r ~a & Grit{ - 12-4 matinee free - Paul James (solo)

CRUISIN’ FOR A BRUISIN’?

FOR sam . Attention Paintm - I painted lasf summer and have 2 complete crew kits for sale - wjll properly equip 6 painters, If you are a manager this summer, I can save YOU hundreds of $$. t also have a 3-way ladder for sale. Call Lockie at 725-5037 and really lower your start-up costs! i Airline ticket - Toronto to -Vancouver/ Victoria return, Feb. 13 and 17. Best offer, phone 749-0022 after 5. Awthn Pain&~ - or other students with summer businessqs! 1983 Dodge Rampage pick-up for sale. 5-speed, with cab. Great body, new brakes, new exhaust system, 4 new tires, oil sprayed, new battery and headlights, cassette, roofrack and morei Perfect for painting, window cleaning, or whatever. $1,500,00 certified (X3.0. Call Lockie at 7255037 and leave a message+

smwcms

DEADLINE

UIST A blacksskin leather jacket, medium size, lost in the E.M.S. Library at noon on January 17, ‘91. If found please contact Denise 888-0560 or Lisa 725-4002. Jacket description: black fur all around the neck and inside the jacket, cross pattern at the back.

&@s MoGI~ - residential, small or large iobs, in town or out-of-town. students 15%

l

Needing renovations done around the house or the apartment? La’rge or small jobs? D & D Renovations can help you with all types of carpentry problems. Reasonable rates. Call 6:00 a.m. to 8:30 a.m. or after 6;OO p.m$ at 746-2763. Be Trim Weight Control Program is (offered by dietiticians at the K-W Hospital. It de+ with managing stress, modifying behavior, and understanding eating. In just weeks, this course can help you to develop a lifestyle of normal eating that can end a lifetime of gaining and losing weight. To help you getstarted, we’re offering the first session free. Please join us! Free introductory sessions are Monday, January 28 at 7:00 p;m. or Wednesday, January 30 at 7100 p.m. at the K-W Hospital auditorium, 2nd floor. Enrolment limited!! FAX FAX call 885-3544 SCM RECEIVE/SEND

for Classifieds & Page 2 Announcements is Mondays-5 p,m.

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1990-91_v13,n25_Imprint