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The UW Student Newspaper Campus Centre, University of



Waterloo Waterloo, Ontario, N2L 3Gl


888-4048 Friday January 6, 1995 Volume 17, Number 21 ISSN 0706-7380

Better late than never? by Jeff Imprint

Warner staff




by Elaine


Editorial Board Editor in chief Assistant Editor News Editor News Assistant Arts Editor Arts Assistant Sports Editor Sports Assistant Features Editor Science Editor Photo Editor Photo Assistant

Sandy Atwal vacant vacant vacant vacant vacant vacant vacant vacant vacant vacant vacant

hat costs six and a half million dollars, is seven months behind schedule, and will have more pool tables than you can shake a cue at? Originally slated to open last September, the Student Life Centre (SLC) is now expected to officially open its doors by the end of March. At that point most of the new services will be operating, but renovations to the original Campus Centre portion will continue on likely into the fall term. The main reasons for the delays are “change orders,” according to the Fed’s vice-president, operations and finance, Christine Dewhurst. Since the Campus Centre was built in the 1960’s there have been numerous changes to its wiring and structure; Subsequently, the construction crews have had to re-


Laurie Tigert-Dumas Marea Willis Vivian Tambeau vacant vacant vacant Jeff Zavitz Whatshisname

Board of Directors President Vice President Secretarymreasurer Directors-at-Large

Jeff Zavitz James Russell Jeff Warner Jamie Bennet Pat Merlihan

Contribution List Chris Aldworth,

David Bauer, T.J. Behe, Ken Bryson, James Castle, Raquel David, Bill Dick, Muhammad Elrabaa, Dave Fisher, Glen Fitzgerald, Anna Forster, Natalie Giliis, Mike Gyhulic, April Harper, Alexander Havriant, Greg HoodMorris, Brad Huges, Ari Katz, Greg Krafchick, Adam Lee, Jack Lefcourt, Pat Merlihan, Kimberly Moser, Craig Nickerson, Daryl Novak, Scott Reid, James Russell, Elaine Secord, Frank Seglenieks, Lisa Sutton, Dave Thomson, Mike Tjepkema, UW Anti-Cuts Action Committee, UW News Bureau, Jeff Warner, Derek Weiler Imprint is the offficial student newspaper of 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 is published every Friday during the fall and winter terms and every second Friday during the spring term. Imprint reserves the right to screen, edit and refuse advertising. Imprint ISSN 0706 7380. Mail should be addressed to Imprint, Campus Centre, Room 140, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario, N2L 33 1. Our fax number is 884-7800. Electronic mail should be addressed to imprint @ watserv I Imprint: The Voice of Reason. Peter Brown,

two months behind when the current Feds were elected. The Feds are already preparing to move to the new build-

photo by James Russell

This turf will be as good as new when they thaw it out, or maybe it will be dead, At least the main portion of ing at the end of January. The the SLC will be finished in the Campus Shop, Used Bookstore, next two months, Dewhurst noted. and other Fed services should “Everything [will be] done by the move shortly after. A “blowout beginning of March,” she continsale,” similar to past “Fed Daze” ued, adding that a week of festivisales, is planned for January 24 ties and student discounts is to 26 to help reduce inventory. planned. The other leases for the SLC The construction was already have been signed, with the Bell

Phone Centre, a physiotherapy clinic, and Allservices Pharmacy coming in, among others. A Food Services food court will also open, as will a much larger games room, which will have fourteen pool tables. The non-Fed spaces are hoped to open by the end of February. The original contract between the Feds and Ellis-Don, the construction company, did not include a penalty clause for late completion. However, the Feds are not accountable for any budget over-runs. “Ellis-Don must be losing a shitload of money,” Dewhurst noted, as they have to absorb the costs incurred. The Feds are looking for students to help out with their move to the new Student Life Centre in a few weeks; the coordinated plan included funds to pay for moving help. Work a few days, make some money -- details and applications are available in the Fed office.

CFS organizes

Staff Advertising/Production Office Assistant General Manager Advertising Assistant Proofreaders

work their plans at various times to account for differences between the Centre’s blueprints and reality.

national by James Russell Imprint staff


o strike or not to strike, that is the question. And the answer you’ll get depends entirely upon who you ask. A national day of strike and protest is being organized by the Canadian Federation of Students (CFS) for January 25, 1995, to protest Lloyd Axworthy’s proposed funding cuts to univcrsities across the country. These cuts are happening in the form of the annual $2.6 bill ion cash transfer being phased out in the next few years. Fears of doubled tuition are everywhere due to this announcement, and the federal govemment has done little to allay them, except to suggest some sort of improved loan system to offset the tuition hikes. “Support is growing daily for the January 25 National Day of Strike,” says Mike Mancinelli, National Deputy Chairperson for the CFS. A press release from the CFS listed the following groups as having “endorsed the action” and “preparing to mobilize their members throughout Canada.” Action Canada Network Canadian Labour Congress Canadian Union of Postal Workers Canadian Union of Public Employees Council of Canadians National Action Committee



the Status of Women National Anti-poverty tion * Public Service Alliance


Mancinelli seems confident that the CFS protests will have a significant effect. “The Liberal government must be feeling quite concerned that their so-cal led support will unravel in the face of the student mobilization on January 25,” he says. He also called peo-

of the planned strike, despite CUPE’s supposed endorsement. The Federation of Students here at UW also does not endorse the strike. “It has been the directive that our student’s council has given to us that they don’t want to participate,” says Julie Cole, Vice-President University Affairs. David Drewe, Sr. Officer of Academic Affairs, has been following the CFS’s plans, and

Fears of doubled tuition are everywhere and the government has done little to allay them pie who support Axworthy’s proposals “manipulated, constrained and intimidated.” Mancinelli may be overconftdent, at least as far as the effects here at UW goes. Christine Dewhurst, the Vice-President Operations and Finance, oversees all Fed businesses, and she assured Imprint that the post office will be open on the 25th. All staff here at UW are members of the Canadian Union of Public Employees (CUPE), but when asked if anything was planned for the Zth, a UW Custodian said he hadn’t even heard

thinks they are flawed. “There’s a bit of missing logic in terms of ‘we’re worriedabout the expense of an education, so we’re denying ourselves a day of education’ .” “The main image that we have to combat in order to get the community at large (who really have all the votes) on our side, is that students are spoiled brats, and this ‘If we’re not playing by my rules then you can’t use my sandbox’ sort ofthing really isn’t going to do anything for that,” Drewe says. What the Federation of Stu-

strike dents is doing on the 25th instead of protest is to attempt to organize”some form ofactionempowering students,” according to ;i lcttcr sent out across campus to student society presidents, the Graduate Students Association, and the Dean’s Council, among others. The form of this action is to ask professors to devote part of their class time to discussion on the importance of a broadly accessible university system and other topics, with material and facts provided by the Feds. They arc aIso planning an evening information session where various groups would present their responses to the proposed reforms. A tentative list of groups to be represented included the Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada, the Ontario Undergraduate Student Alliance, the Ontario Council of University Faculty, and a representative from the Ministry of Education and Training. The Federation has taken a “Talk, Don’t Walk” approach, according to the letter, and feels that other students will alienate themselves from the rest of their communities by staging walkouts. The Federation is looking for student input on these ideas. If you have any input, David Drewe or Adam Lee can be reached in the Fed offlces, at university ex2340, or at tension Fedacad@watserv 1.





Friday, January 6,1995



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news what Imprint News on the past term.


Sept. 2 The Federation of Students organizes a food bank for students who cannot afford food. It operates out of the Fed offices and is always looking for donations. Sepr 16 The Student Life Centre is about 10 weeks behind schedule, now looking to be completely finished by January. John Leddy, the Project Supervisor, left the project after his contract expired at the end of the summer. and no new supervisor wiil be hired. The duties of the supervisor will be split between the Campus Centre manager and the Federation of Students executive.


IME DHMER.. P@$ed \o. . 6

City council posters from

.groceries, parcels, envelopes, beer, liquor +)

& much more




Tuition is going . up again soon!

Sept. 30 An income-contingent loan repayment (ICLR) symposium is held by the provincial government to discuss the feasability in Ontario of such plans. It doesn’t accomplish much, but lots of people make nice speeches.

SER,VICE _:I ij ROYAL I ‘----.>+^I . ” ,”.,.. *I.... +-.... , . .’ . -. . . . ~..---.-I .* ._. --.*,---XL.y.,i i\ ,.’ ,.,,J-’ .---+,..-.,7 4’,..

The trial of two BENT security guards accused of assault after an incident at Fed Hall receives a pubIication ban.

In the past four months, UW was given over $30 million

The university is expanding with almost $5 million in Government money from the Canada/Ontario infrastructure works program. B.C. Mathews Hall will receive almost $2 million, as will Optometry. The rest of the money will be used to upgrade campus residences’ fire safety.


uct 21 Bob Rae announces a donation of $25.2 million to UW for the construction of an environmental science and engineering building. It is to be completed sometime in 1998.


Sept 23 The Ontario Council of University Affairs (OCUA) releases jts discussion paper Sustaining Quulity in Changing Times. The paper considers three different methods for future funding for universities. Fears of universities losing their autonomy arise because of the third model.

“It Just Feels Right”



Lloyd Axworthy’s discusion paper comes out, proposing transfer apyment cuts of $600 million for postsecondary education.

By special arrangement with a chartered Canadian bank, we can put you into a new Mazda before you graduate. If you have a job waiting for you upon graduating, give us a call or stop by our showroom for details on this exclusive offer for graduates.


grants, diik beatings

considers banning telephone poles.




Oct. 28

Approximately $500,000 isgranted to UW from Bell Canada and NSERC for a computer software laboratory to be housed in the Davis Centre. Ralph Klein, Premier of Alberta, orders universities in that province to begin dismantling the tenure system. Fed President Codrington wants significant changes in the tenure system here at Waterloo, especially by allowing more student input. Two Lauricr students are charged with rape after an incident at a house Pa*Y Nov. Jean cus, gain

4 Charest, half of the Tory caucomes to Laurier to try and support.

Students protest the proposed $2.6 billion in transfer cuts outside of MP Andrew Telegdi’s office. Imprint interviews the candidates for Ward four and the Mayor’s chair in the upcoming municipal elections.

Oct. 7 Federal Minister of Human Resources announces that $2.6 billion in cash transfers to the provinces for postsecondary education will be phased out over the next few years.

Nov. 11 it is revealed

uct 14 Fears that tuition could double within 2 or 3 years as a result of

pay civil who out



plan abound.

Waterloo oficials meet with OCUA representatives to argue that the current system has served we1 I and needs no major overhauls.


President of the Federation of Students Stephen Codrington travels to Ottawa to meet with Lloyd Axworthy to discuss the cash transfer cuts.

that the university will a professor’s legal fees in a suit against a former student, claims to have been cheated of recognition for research con-

An all-candidates meeting in the Campus Centre is poorly attended, despite some interesting mud-slinging over city councilLors who regu-

larly meet at Morty’s chicken wings.

bar to eat

M&eun’s annual survey places UW number one in three out of four categories for all universities in Canada. An Imprint survey of 70 students around campus revealed that most students cannot name the Fed executives, do not know what they promised to do, and do not know what they have done or are doing, Also, most didn ‘t care.

Nov. 18 Julie Cole, Vice-President University Affairs seeks to have degree titles changed from the sexist Bachelor’s and Master’s degrees to Baccalaureate and Magisteriate degrees. The Hong Kong Students’ Association bans nonAsians from participating in a basketball tournament part way through. The Association relents after a banned white player threatens to bring a complaint to the Federation of Students and Imprint investigates, instead restricting players by height, not race. Nov. 25 The Federation of Students prints thousands of postcards to be handed out to students and then mailed to Lloyd Axworthy to further protest the possible $2.6 billion in cuts to post-secondary education transfer payments. Brian Turnbull wins the mayoral race in Waterloo by I 16 votes. After a recount, Susan Forwell claims victory by nine votes. After a second recount, Turnbull is again declared the victor, now by f 7 votes. Forwell threatens to have the entire elction declared void and to deniand a whole new election, but iater decides against this and concedes. The Canadian Federation of Students rallies in Ottawa and throws eggs and macaroni at Axworthy. Dec. 2 Various remembrance services are organized for the fourteen women killed by Marc Lepine in Montreal in 1989. A new national student organization may be in the works as an alternative to the CFS, which is known for its demands for zero tuition and food throwing escapades. An Imprint spoof, the Impotent, causes controversy through its mockery of the Womans’ Centre and its inclusion of personal details about people.



Friday, January 6, 1995

Administration cuts


by James Russell Imprint staff


he university is suffering more cuts this coming term, but these are not because of the provincial or federal governments. These have been called for by Jim Kalbfleisch, Vice-President Academic and Provost. The administration makes its budgets up based on projected enrolments. Unfortunately, the projections for the Fall 1994 term turned out to be a little too high. “What we have to do each time, is estimate how much in total tuition revenue we will receive,” says Kalbflcisch. “So even in the late fall we’re going entirely on an estimate.” There have been shortfalls in all areas of enrollment, as well as a drop in differential fees ( the additional fees paid by foreign students). “There were fewer students in distance education, there were fewer graduate students, there were fewer undergraduate students, it. was a fairly broadly-based shortfall.” The estimates were not that inaccurate, Kalbfleisch wants to point out. “You have to remember

that we’re talking about something of the order of a couple of percent. It’s pretty hard to predict any of these things with that kind of accuracy .” The shortfall is expected to be approximately $1.7 million, or about 1% of this year’s operating budget. According to the memo released by Kalbfleisch, this amount is just too large to carry over to the next fiscal year, due to uncertainties in tinding caused by an impending provincial election and the review of federal payments to the provinces for post-secondary education. The cut comes in the form of a levy, which requires temporary savings, as opposed to a normal budget cut which would require a permanent reduction in expenditures. The levy is 0.5% on 1994-95 operating budgets for every department of the university, not exclusively aca1 demic depts. What has the reaction been? “I don’t think anybody likes having their budget cut, but people realize the necessity, the reason for biting the bullet and taking action now, so that we don’t face an even more serious problem next year.”

Video Suggestion Box comes to Campus Centre by Elaine Secord Imprint staff

and sexual harassment. Since its installation December 3&h, Student’s Corner has already been met with an enthusiastic f you’ve been in the Campus reception from students wishing to Centre recently you may have air their beliefs, opinions and pernoticed that a video recording sonal stories. Complaints, combooth is one of the many new feaments, and conspiracy theories are tures present. The Federation of always welcome. The booth will be Students and Imprint have set up a here for a trial period until the end coin-operated Listening Post. It’s a of April, and YOUtv Video depending Suggestion upon its success Box, and is its stay may be commonly reextended. ferred to as StuThe creators dent’s Corner. of YOUtv are Following UW alumni. the successful They are proformat of City viding UW TV’s Speaker’s with the recordCorner, Stuing booth at a dent’s Corner reduced rate presents the stuless than half dents of the the regular University of price. They will Waterloo with a also endeavour chance to make to help themselves . the-A.Federatlon or Stuheard. UW is A small price to pay for a shot dents identify the first school at fame revenue generin North sting applications for the video sugAmerica to offer such a forum to its gestion box to help offset its cost. students. At fifty cents per minute, Of course, the main function Student’s Comer is both accessible of Student’s Corner will be interacand affordable. tive; students contribute their The booth will soon be joined thoughts, and viewers receive feedby a television and a VCR which


will play the previous



missions, As well, the tapes will be shown at the Bombshelter and to applicable student societies. The Federation of Students has arranged for a person to edit the tapes so they adhere to UW’s policies on ethics

back on numerous

issues. The Video

Suggestion Box presents students with a unique opportunity to share in the exchange of ideas at UW in an innovative way, to disprove rumours of student apathy, and to see themselves on film,

A referendum to decide the UW Federation of Students’ membership in the Ontario Undergraduate Student Alliance -

will be held on:

February 14 and 15,1995 A ReferendumOrganizational Meeting will be held on:

Wednesday,January II, 1885 at 4:30 p.m. in the Federation of Students‘ Office Board Room (CC235).




Friday, January 6,1995


Academic Affairs Officer meets with Minister of Health by James Russell Imprint staff


n Friday, December 23, David Drewe, the Federa-

tion of Students Sr. Officer of Academic Affairs, met with the Federal Minister of Health, Diane Marleau, to discuss the proposed social services reform, including the possible phasing out of $2.6 billion in transfer payments to the provinces for post-secondary education. Drewe met with Marleau as she is his MP, and they were both home for the holidays in Sudbury. Drewe went in with the position that “we’re not very comfortable with the changes.” Marleau was evidently surprised at Drewe’s position, as she is used to-dealing with students from the local university, Laurentian, which is a strong

supporter of the Canadian Federation of Students (CFS), which is known for it’s demands for zero tuition and for throwing food at politicians as a means of protest. UW is not a member of the CFS, but is a member of the Ontario Undergraduate Student Alliance (OUSA), a group that has met with Lloyd Axworthy face to face to discuss the proposed cuts. Marleau had the impression that even though tuition would rise if the proposal passed as is, an Income-contingent Loan Repayment (ICLR) Plan would be sufficient to counter the negative effects of this. Drewe explained that he had to point out to the Minister that there are a huge number of variations of ICLR’s, and while he supports them in principle, he would have to have a proposed model before he could say whether it would be good or

On Dec. 6

Students recall Montreal massacre

bad. Currently, the federal government funds universities through the province. Q-ewe and Marleau discussed how this could be changed, so that the money could go directly to the universities, eliminating the provincial middleman. This way, more efficiency could be achieved, and the federal government would get more credit for the money they provide, an issue that Marleau did not denyexists in Ottawaright now. Marleau made it clear that discussion of these proposals is far from over in Ottawa, and told Drewe that she would take some of his ideas back to caucus. In a related note, the federation of Students is coming out with a paper discussing their ideas concerning post-secondary funding at both the federal and provincial levels within a few weeks.


l *..W~.+‘*


eccmber 6, 1994, was the fifth anniversary ofthe masI J sacre of 14 female engineering students at L’Ecole Polytechnique in Montreal. There was a memorial service held in Siegfried Hall, St. Jerome’s College, for people to be together and reflect on this tragedy. While people at the memorial had their own reasons for attending, grief was shared by everyone. The service started with a candle lighting ceremony led by Will Teron, in which a diverse group of fourteen men and women participated. A candle was lit in memory of each of the women murdered. Karin Zvanitajs, the Stuf dent Issues Board officer, introduced the keynote speaker, Marilou McPhedran, the wel I-known feminist lawyer. ;McPhedran was on the Ad Hoc Committee ofCanadian Women on the Constitution, and works with the Metro Action Council Committee on Violence Against Women, and LEAF (Women’s Legal Education and Action Fund). She discussed how she felt when she first heard the news of the murders in 1989, and talked about previous memorial services that she has been part of. McPhedran also stress that the Montreal Massacre was nut an isolated incident. In fact, violence against women and the oppression of women occurs every day in our world, our community, and right here on our campus. Examples were the recent gang -rape at Wilfrid Laurier University, the Supreme Court ruling allowing extreme drunkenness as a defence for rape, and our M&News issue of Imputent, a parody of Imprint. Marilou Following McPhedran’s talk, three engineering students reflected on the sig-

nificance of the Montreal Massacre. Jason Wood spoke about how he values his female classmates, and how he could not imagine this senseless violent act occurring to them. Piyush Bhatnagar stated that while he was upset by the Montreal Massacre, he does not agree with groups using the incident for their political agendas. Halli MacNab, a female engineering student, expressed her anger as a feminist and said that she won’t besatisfied until she can stop being angry. This can only occur when the validity of equal rights and opportunities for women are no longer questioned. The final speaker, Dr. James Downey, President of the University of Waterloo, talked about universities being places of high ideals, and that it is a tragedy that a massacre would occur at an institution designed for higher education. In closing the ceremony, Karin Zvanitajs read a

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The following is taken from the text of killer Marc Lepine’s suicide letter, reprinted in The Muntrcal Massacre, edited by Louise Malette and Marie Chalouh:

Wuuldyuu note that if’lcnmrrtit suicide tuduy 89/12,&i it is notfi,r ecohomic reusuns cfor Ihave waited until I exhausted all &y financial means, even refusing jobs) hut@r political rt3asmis. Because I haw decided tu send the jtiminists who have always ruined my I@, tn their Muker. For seven years life has bruughtmt#nojuyandbeingtotaIly blasti, I have decided to put un end to those viragos . . . Being rather backwurd lauking b-y nature (exceptfurscienre), thefeminists have always enraged me. They MJanf TV keep the advun tuges cfjvumen (e.g., cheaper insurance, extended mutern@ leave preceded by a preventative leave, etc..) while seizing fur themselves those of rned . . .


Campus If you had to cut one program






at UWI, which



uebec has decided to refuse entrance to all out of prov ince students seeking to edicine within its borders. study The decision is at least nartlv due to a let&r frdm Ruth Grier, Ontario’s Minister of Health. Quebec has .J been limiting the number of out-ofprovince medical students for a number of years. There are currently only five such students in the whole province, all of whom are studying at McGill. In 1992, Crier sent a letter to the Quebec government asking that they limit the number of students they accept from Ontario. The Dean of Medicine at McGill, Richard Cruess, feels that the complete ban

Friday, January 6,4 995

one would it be?

They should make a new program: Ret-Eng, so we can design rollercoasters. -Val Clark,









is a result of that letter, and is extremely upset at the ban, stating that McGill has a “part of the medical history of this country,” and that now that part will be extremely diminished. The member of provincial par-

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Quebecbans out-ofprovince students from 'medical schools by James Russell Imprint staff



Computer Science, so there will be more room for Geography courses. -Mark Velochi, IN GeograPhY


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match the number of physicians we train to the needs of the country.” As a result of this plan, there was a 10% reduction of admissions to medical schools in Ontario and the letter was sent to Quebec. Grier stated that she had not asked for a ban on out-ofDrovince stuients, but merely “asked them to

SPECIAL McGuinty pressed Grier for an answer on how she Kkwith“Z DISCOUNTS could support Vitiiting pre;e;p;~;~ON LARGE ORDERS the rights of Ontario students. I’




liament for Ottawa South, Dalton McGuinty, questioned Grier about her decision to ask Quebec to limit Ontio admissions to it’s four medical schools. Grier answered that there has been a national plan to limit the number of doctors “so that we would

an answer on how she could support “limiting the rights of Ontario students.” Grier answered by saying that “all of the provinces need to work together so that we truly have a national action plan to determine that the number of physicians who are trained meets the needs of the people of this country.” -with files from

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Friday, January 6, 1995


celebrates 10 years with Imprint

I by Dave Thomson special to Imprint


his month, Imprint ccl ebrates the tenth anniversary of its association with Jack Lefcourt. For the past decade, Lefcourt has been a constant figure in Imprint, providing some hiiarious insights into the political and


social machinations of our society. Jack Lefcourt was born and bred in Waterloo, Ontario and began his career at Imprint in 1985. he began freelancing reguIarly in 1989 and his work now appears in over twelve daily newspapers in Canada including the Winnipeg Sun, the Hamilton Spectator, the Edmonton Sun and the London Free


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Press. He is aIso currently the editorial cartoonist for Toronto’s weekly NOW Magazine. While the glaringly obvious humour of artists such as Donato and Aislin is symptomatic of many Canadian political cartoonists, Lefcourt remains at the top of his form, mixing his unique brand of sarcasm with humorously grotesque caricatures. Lefcourt himself attributes some of his style to his childhood. “When I was a child, at home in bed with the flu, my parents had a reliable remedy. They would venture down to the basement and lug up an old clunky reel-to-reel tape player along with a recording of dramatized Dr. Seuss stories. “There was something murky and strange about these stories that didn’t mix well with my flu-related deliriums. The characters were altogether giddy, surreal, comical and

grotesque, and the drawings were dark and menacing, their after-images lingering, uninvited, in my dreams. Yet, always, I was enraptured. The ridiculous, not-quite-human, often fur-bearing inhabitants of his shadowy world traipse through my subconscious, and provide a rich visual vocabulary upon which I will always, to a certain

extent, rely.” Jack Lefcourt has, through a mixture of persistence, luck and endurance, attained a rare position in life - he has a job that he likes, and he’s good at what he does. He has proven himself a worthy competitor in the comic field, and Imprint is proud to have been a partner in the early days of his artistic career.

Cold enough for you? These devoted students spent part of the first day back at UW lined up outside the Used Book Store in near-blizzard conditions.

You’re a professional in your field, looking to move on to bigger and better things. What you need now is the perfect companion to your present education - a oneyear MBA from Laurier. The business skills and credentials you’ll gain from an MBA, coupled with the expertise you already possess, would form a powerful alliance indeed. Give us a call at (519) 884-0710, Ext. 2544. F----\ \I We’ll show you why the Laurier oneyear MBA is perfect for you.






Friday, January 6, 1995

The Wakrloo &wish 3tudenls’ ?bsoeiafion

GENERAL by Daryl Novak special to Imprint

Thursdays, 11-12 pm, Moses Springer Arena 1 Community Calendar: a bimonthly compilation of alternative non-profit events distributed throughout the community. Electric @een: last term this group produced a weekly half hour radio show on CKMS (100.3 FM). The format may be changing to 5-10 minute info pieces that will be aired during other shows. No experience required. Prejudice Reduction: working to address and eliminate personal and institutional barriers that keep racism, sexism, homophobia, andother forms of discrimination iii place. FEEL (Foundation for the Encouragement of Ethical Living): dcvcloping educational campaigns focusing on animal issues. Natural Living: looking to tackle other issues in addition to their work informing consumers on bovine growth hormone. Recycle Cycles: fixing up old discarded bicycles for return to the community on a cost recovery ba-


hc Waterloo Public Interest Research Group is a resource centre for people who are working for social change based on respect, diversity, equality, and dignity for all people in all spheres of life - artistic, cultural, economic, environmental, personal, and political. Got involved in any of*our ongoing working groups, projects, or propose your own! EVENTS & MEETIKGS 12 Jan, 6pm-7pm - WPIRG information & organizing meeting. Don’t miss your chance to help shape the events and projects for this term. Brief presentations by current working groups. U W Davis Ccntre room 1350. 15 Jan, 1:30pm-4:30pm -WPIRG Popular Theatre Workshop for learning how to use thcatre as a tool for social change (and if there is enough interest, to revive the Enviromaniac PopTheatre Working Group). UW Hagey Hall room 3731378. Ml9 Jan, 6:30 pm - Anti-Racism workshop (choose one of the two dates). A forum to explore institutional racism and develop organizational strategies to reduce systemic discrimination. This training is mandatory for WPIRG voluntcers. 19 Jan - WPIRG Evening Social. Location to be announced. WORKTNG GROUPS Among Equals: working on third world development and human rights issues, particularily East Timor. Bioregional Bears: weekly noncontact coed ice hockey. Only helmet, stick, skates, and $5 required.


Save Clayoquot Sound: campaigning toend thepracticeofclearcutting of forests-especially ofthe world’s last temparate old growth forests around Clayoquot Sound, Vancouver Island. Sustainable Communities: working to establish a Green Cities Initiative program in the tri-city area, play a meaningful role in development of the city’s plan for uptown Waterloo (Project 2007), and mobilize opposition to the proposed new highway between Kitchener and Guelph that will be cutting through class one agricultural land and wetlands. PROJECTS

No Cuts to Social Security: a campaign to demonstrate opposition to the federal governments proposed massive spending cuts to Canada’s social security system, particularily post-secondary education. Office Support: orient library users, process mail, sort/catalogue books, handle info requests, call the membership, etc. There is also computer work - desktop publishing, internet surfing to help with poster and pamphlet production, research, and WPIRG email and uwinfo maintenance. Workshops: assist in developing and facilitating workshops on any or all of the foIlowing - consensus building, communication and conflict resolution, effective meetings, history of activism, anti-racism, anti-sexism, anti-homophobia. RESOURCE CENTRE Hours: closed Monday and open Tuesday to Friday 9:30am-5pmWPIRG Library: many new periodicals, books, and videos. Our lending library contains resources you won’t find elsewhere!


Tuesday, January 10, 1995 4:3b p.m. at MC4060


& Cheese



January 18

Psychology, Anthropology & Sociology Building (PAS) room 3005



BARE BONES WPIRG is a non-profit corporation funded through a levy on full-time undergraduate students of $3.28 per term which, if you so choose, is refundable within the first three weeks of each term. Funding tihich supports participant training , events and projects, maintenance of an offlice and library, plus two full-time staff is administered by a Board of Directors elected by the membership. For more information visit or office in room 125, General Services Complex (the building with the smokestack) or call campus extension 4882.

Former Prof Goes Hollvwood UW News

doubled in size. Current sales between $10 and 15 million (Canadian) a year have increased at an annual rate of 35 per cent over the past six years. The company has about 70 fi.&time employees in Waterloo, almost half of whom are engineers or scientists, and 62 representatives in 35 sales offices worldwide. DALSA sensors and other products are being marketed to such industry leaders as Kodak, Quad Graphics, IBM, NCR, NEC, Philips, and others. Approximately 20 per cent of sales are for custom-designed products, or custom modifications to DALSA’s line of standard products. They are used worldwide for document scanning, industrial inspection, aerial surveillance, image capture, in-vitro medical imaging, process monitoring and manufacturing inspection. The company continues to in-


ne of the most successful University of Waterloo 0 spin-off companies is DALSA Inc. of Waterloo, builton the research achievements of Savvas Chamberlain, a professor of electrical and computer engineering. Chamberlain’s research led to a design for a microchip that would sense light almost as well as - in some ways even better than - the human eye, better than any other sensor of the time. Recently, DALSA has even “gone Hollywood” with its digital soundhead for a new Dolby Stereo 35mm format that provides digital sound for movies. A few of the recent feature films using the technology include: Aladdin, Batman Returns, Bram Stoker’s Dracula, and What’s Love Got to Do With It? DALSA, established in 1980, now has a product line of more than 100 image sensors and cameras. The company designs and manufactures its products in a 25,000square-foot building, soon to be


new lines,-high-perform-

ante CCD (charge coupled device) image sensors, scanners, cameras and customized imaging products for scientific and industrial applications. DALSA has pioneered sev.

era1 new developments in CCD imaging technology including the high-speed, 26-million-pixel CCD MegaSensor, the world’s largest, with many applications including still photography, astronomy, computer vision, inspection, surveillance and medical imaging. Recent new products include: MEGASENSOR, a X-by-5K line of area scan devices; the world’s largest and highest resolution CCD image sensors with high frame rate area scans; and the MuTtiVision 3000, color camera that can capture archival quality images from transparencies or reflective media. Digital cameras capture imagery in an electronic file format rather than on a negative. There is a great future for this technology in professional photography. A photographer no longer sets up a shot, takes a preliminary fast-developed picture before making final decisions on setup, lighting, etc., adjustments, prior to shooting with the main camera. Digital photography captures the picture in real time, displays it on a monitor, then adjusts the picture digitally as . desired.

When you want, what you want, you want




IMPRINT by Sandy Atwal Imprint



he results are in. Imprint’s annual readers survey has been tabulated and the resdts are. . .good. Despite the deIayed construction of the campus centre, Imprint received a healthy response to our reader’s survey. As always, the responses were varied and ofken contradictory. The Fomm section received the greatest number of comments, and the paper as a whole was generally well received. As promised, we have prizes fo give away. The following students can come down to the Imprint office during regular business hours to receive their special gifts: Pat Kilby, 4th year Eng. Renee Richmond, 4N ES Frank Yang, IA Mech Eng. Eric Hans, 2A Math David Lysyj, 2nd year Science Heide Vanstone, 2A Arts Sameem Mohamed, 2nd Eng. So without Imprint reader’s

further survey


Friday, January 6, 1995

ado, the results:

NEWS Overall, the news section rated the most successful of all the sections. 70.5% of the surveys rated the News section “good” while 17% rated it “excellent.” The comments were varied and sometimes contradictory. Some wanted more National coverage,


while others only wanted Imprint for student news. Some other comments are listed below. Since UW has’the Gazette, we generally leave the administrative news to it, unless there is a major story which affects students. The Globe and Mail, The Tormto Star and The Torontu Sun all cover national events, so Imprint tries to focus on student issues rather than trying to spread ourselves too thin. -The only political stuff I read is about student oriented things. I don’t care about Clinton’s haircut, etc. - Would like more national coverage. - The coverage is overall very good, however I get tired of how the paper bashes the Feds and Fed Hall for no reason - This is a campus paper but there is no need to overkill the UW news. - Excellent for campus info. - On-campus events are not usually advertised. - More administration news! - Thank you for having interviews with municipal candidates. - We have international students, and hence international news and features should be added. - I’d like to read more about K-W issues (outside the University. j -Obviously it’s impossible to cover every news event in Canada, but a little less Fed and more national news would be good. - Headlines are pretty vague sometimes - More national news please - More coverage of mainline news.


FORUM The Forum section received the most number of comments, most of them positive. Almost 25% of the respondents remarked on the excellence of the Qur’an Speaks, while others found all of the religious columns the least interesting. Also ranked high was Firing Line, which most people found well written. Not surprisingly, Imprint received several calls for the return of the Village Atheist. Alas, Mr. Nickerson has permanently retired, and his column will be sorely missed. - I read most letters and OpEd pieces (except for the very technical religious columns) -- miss The KZuge Atheist. Find the comics (except Lefc~urb) to be a waste of time. - I like the democratic feel of it. Plus, if an article is dumb, there is recourse for other points of view, eg. The Parting Lot is Full. - Is The IWuge Atheist column ever going to return? Please say he’s on a work term and hasn’t graduated. - Sandy: quit quoting Jefferson, invite more responses, ‘I love them. - Firing Line: complains too much - Firing Line: Very well thought out, even if I don’t always agree with it. - I like Sandy Atwal’s columns. His opinions are very well thought out and expressed. He is a very good writer. - I read all the columns with the


exception of ones containing religion and gay topics (because they can get too biased.) - Jeff Zavitz’ columns were rarely of any merit. - I most often read the editorials and the letters. - Most thought provoking. - FiringLine is excellent. Well written with strong arguments. - Letters to the editor are funny; do these people really exist? - Lefcourt is terrific. - Sandy Atwal is excellent. - I enjoy reading the letters to the editor, as I find many of the comments very thought provoking. - Drop the religious columns - no one reads them and they don’t give any insights - they’re only advertisements.

ARTS The Arts section received many of the usual complaints that it has received over the last few years. However, it’s ranking overall was quite high. 67.4% of the respondents ranked the section as “good” while 11.8% ranked it as “excellent .” - Most reviews are of little interest. Why review trash? Some are in poor taste. - Lighten up. Have some fun opinion pieces, anecdotal bullshit, etc. - Have a listing of concerts playing in Toronto, Kitchener’s Centre in the Square and Lulu’s. - Overall good!

- Don’t read it - Not much concern with this section. - Rate records and films out of ten and be serious. - I especially like the on-campus events and coverage - Concert coverage is excellent. What happened to the record ratings? - Would like to see Jazz albums reviewed. - Cool. Some of your record reviews are poorly written, ie. “This album sucks” with no explanation why. - I would like to see average joe’s do a guest review every once in a while. - More coverage of on-campus events would be helpful - Record reviews are very funny at times. - How about including student poetry and short stories? - I don’t always agree with what they say! - When you review albums, you usually only do the indie and alternative music. While I listen to these genres, I can’t help but feel that it does not represent the student body. After all, somebody must listen to the dance music crap or Fed Hall wouldn’t be so busy. - I like the extensive concert coverage and album reviews. - I’d rather see the record reviews rated again. Avoid the wishy washy reviews that sound like they were 1



to page 11

Federation of Students University of Waterloo P

ELECTION Nomination TlEfxmnuN



Open: Friday, January 6,199s Close: Friday, January 13,1995 Notice to Presidential & Vice-Presidential from “Procedures Governing Elections and By-Elections”


“77& Election Cummittee shall establish a mail-out to all @term students of the Presidential, Vice-presidential, Senate and co-OP seats forfaculties which unly have one co-op representative, ballots including, ifdesired by the candidates, a stamnent of each candidate’s campaign platform. For Students’ Council Elections, the statement will be in the form of one typewritten 8 1/2”x 5 lL2”page and must be submittedfor duplication no later than the closing day of nominations; fur Senate Elections, a brief gtntement (1 i30 wurds maximum) and.%r a personal resume not exceeding me single-spaced typewritten page in length may be submitted. The rquired number sf copies will be duylicnfed by the Election Committee zrld wil he mnyleted wiihin,fi\.c ri>orkirrg cirrys oft/w riose qfmw~ir~afions. 4r a time ntd ~ICICPspt by*the EIechvl Commi!ftv, each candidate must ripply II mirtintrrnr of f~v3 p~r-.w~u s fuf]iufi rrlvrlnpes for the rrlaii-out. ‘I

All submitted


papers will be available

for the following


President Vice-President of Operations and Finance Vice-President of University Affairs Members of Students’ Council and University of Waterloo Senate


Yomination period, Presidential, students’ Council candidates:


must be camera-ready.

Students’ Council Seats to be elected are as follows: A.H.S. Regular . . .. . .. . .. . .. .. . .. . .. . ..~.~~.......~.............................~ A.H.S. Co-op (both) . .. . .. .. . .. . ..~*.....*~.........~****.....*.............~~ Arts Regular ..~**..~......~....*...*.,........**...*~....*.,*.*..~....*...,~.***.~ Arts Co-op .. . .. . ..~~~*..~~.....***.*....**.........*.............~......~.........* Engineering .~..........~..~.~...~.~......~..........~...~.~.~.~.,.....~........~. E.S. Regular . ..~*...*.11...*~...........*...**.~.......~.........**...*~.*........ E.S. Co-op (both streams) . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. ..~.......*.*......... Independent Studies . ...*.~**~......*........~~..~.....,.....*......**~..*..~~ Math Regular .. ..*.*.~...~~.......*.............*....*.~.......................... Math Co-op . .. ..*.*.........*.....~...*~........*...............**,......*.,....... Science Regular . . .. . ..~......~.~................................................ Science Co-op (both streams) .. . .. . ..**...*.*..***...............**.*.... Renison College ..,.t............*..~.*.**,~........................~,~........... St. Jeromes .. .. . ...~...............**~~~................~*...**..*.~.................


3 2 I 1


Engineering, Math and gne At-Large (term May 1,1995 to April 30,1997).

2 2 3

1 f 1

Terms Of Office: May

The following undergraduate seats on the University Waterloo Senate are up for election:

Nomination form? are available from January 3 to 13, 1995 in the Secretariat, Needles Hall, room 3060 and the Federation of Students Office, Campus Centre, room 235. Nominations must be returned by 4:30 p.m. on Friday, January 13, 1995. Elections will coincide with the annual Federation of Students’ elections (February 14th and 15th).

1, 1995 to April 30, 1996 Qualifications For Elections:

All candidates must be full members of the Corporation, ie., they must be registered undergraduate students who have paid their Federation fees. Nomination papers are available in the Federation Office located in room 235 of the Campus Centre.


TAKE PLACE ON 14 & 15,199s

NEWS continued


page 10

label marketers. - There is a strong bias of the authors which does not coincide with the varied tastes ofthis university. - Some reviewers have no clue whatsoever about anything vaguely musical. Some others are okay. - A rating system for reviews would be good. - I feel this section is too big. - Excellent, don’t change a thing. Impressive use of graphics. (Well perhaps remove some of the egotism present in certain reviews.)


by record

SPORTS The Sports section received the least number of comments, perhaps because people enjoy playing the sports rather than writing in about them. 52% of the respondents found the section “good” while 8% thought it was “excellent.” - Keep up the good work! - 1 can’t answer, I don’t read much sports. - The campus ret info. keeps us on top! - Overall good! - More coverage on campus rec. - More off-campus - Good work. - Give more play to lower profile sports and campus rec. , don’t worry about pro sports - No need to cover pro-sports - Do not know, never read it. - This section is too big. X could care less about sports. Please fill this area up with something more interesting. - More pro sports! GENERAL


And finally, we have the general comments from the end of the survey. As usual, we have complaints about the number of papers that we print and the ease with which


the ink comes off the paper. We use vegetable based ink and recycled paper which rubs off more easily, but is less harmfir to the environment for people who care about such things. We have a responsibility to print enough papers so that everyone on campus can have access to Imprint. However, we do take into account the fact that Imprint is shared by students. - Have room for the input & views of less radical people, some input from a more representative cross-section of those who pay for this paper. m A short story section. There are a lot of talented writers here who don’t want to write album reviews. I thinkImprint’s pretty cool. Write on. - Keep it the way it is! - Have articles written by people who know nothing about Star Trek. - It’s a great paper. - Ask more serious on-campus questions. - More coupons! Whatever happened to Campus Question? - Decrease circulation. Crosswords, more giveaways and comics. - Cut down on the Arts section a little bit! - A ‘3 lines free’ personals section would be good. - Be more open towards the concerns of minorities and religious people. - The paper is well written and covers issues well, don’t change anything. - More giveaways and coupons. - More “Intelligent Humour! !” - I think too many copies of Imprint are printed. - More reviews, like the first issue this term; separate Arts section. - Better proofing, there are a lot of typos. - Distribute a lot less copies. - Perhaps the addition of more (maybe not religious columns) would be nice. How about a ‘Dear Abby’ column?



Friday, January 6,1995

Peace on Earth, goodwill towards me-n and women by Bill special

Dick to Imprint


n Wednesday, November l&l994 a first and informal meeting was held at 7:30p.m. at the Great Hail of Conrad Grebel College, to investigate possibilities of forming a local chapter of the WORLD CONFERENCE ON RELIGION AND PEACE. This international organization seeks to involve all the religions in the world, from A rc ~(Aboriginals‘l -- -~-c3----.~-, to- Z (Zoroastrianism), This meeting

world peace, the challenge remains to entice the religious adherents who are not of the same broadmindedness, to attend thesemeetings and see for themselves first hand that a Muslim and a Christian or a Jew can sit in the same room without confrontation or friction. We were indeed fortunate to

This conference will cover all the religions of the rainbow, from


spect. It was resolved a> to form a local chapter, and b) to meet on a monthly basis, the second Wednesdayofeachmonth. Anvone


next 2 meetings on Wednesday, January 11,1995at7:30 p.m. or on Sunday, January 15, 1995 at 2~30 p.m. in Conrad Grebel College Board

the Zoroastrians!

scope even further by welcoming participants of no partitular religious orientation, but who share a deep contern for the promotion of peace. In the opinion of this writer, if further meetings are to be held to advance the goal of


Room. For further information, Dick, 749-2929.

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The forum pages allow members of the University of Waterloo community to present their views on various issues through letters to the editor and longer comment pieces. The opinions expressed in columns, comment pieces, letters and other articles are strictly those of the authors, not of Imprint. Imprint is an editorially independent newspaper published by Imprint Publications, Waterloo, a corporation without share capital. Imprint, Campus Centre, Room 140, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario, N2L 3Gl.

Sandy Atwal’s

riring Line



t the beginning of the new year, it is customary to make vapid attempts at self improvement via New Year Resolutions, such as “I promise to lose some weight” or “I promise to be at work on time” or “I promise not to kill anyone.” Such half-hearted attempts to improve oneself are certainly doomed, and when the self-delusion wears off and you Fail at something once again, you’ll ususlly end up feeling worse about yourself than you did in late December. To avoid this additional pain in my life, I have decided to make a list of :hings I will continue to do. First, then, I will continue to drink. 1 ried to stop back in December, and iearned the lesson of the wagon - the longer you stay on, the harder it hurts Nhen you finally fall off. While consuming alcohol, and beng an alcoholic, is generally frowned upon in our society, I find this stigma -ather off-putting and hypocritical. While jobody I know will admit that they are alcoholics, by any reasonable definition, .hey all are. But there’s nothing wrong with that. Sir Winston Churchill was an alcocolic and he defeated the Nazis. Sir John 4. MacDonald was also a bit red in the lose and he was the first Prime Minister If Canada. The list goes on and on: Dorothy Parker, Jack Kcrouac, Charles 3ukowski, Ernest Hemingway, Hank Williams etc. etc. etc. While the purists in )ur society will always suggest that the jutput of these individuals would have >een greater had they not succumbed to he ills of liquor, I suggest that they derived some of their strength from the lottle. I believe that the road of excess lees lead to the palace of wisdom. Second, then, I will continue to smoke. While this has become less ac:eptabIe in our society, it is no less an ntegral part of my life, and I shall not Iart with my pack of Camel filters. I suppose I’m just a romantic at ieart. Humphrey Bogart, James Dean, md Marlene Dictrich just don’t seem complete without wisps of blue-grey smoking curling around their heads. Cancer you say? Fuck it. 1 rest easy It night knowing that our technology is mproving at a rapid enough pace that by he time I get cancer they will have inrented a small pill that you can take to get id of it. Even if they haven’t, I should rave saved enough Camel bucksTM by hen to buy myself an iron lung with an attractive Camel logo on the side. Last and certainly not least, we must urn our attention to that brash and abra;ive sound known as ‘rock’n’roll.’ True, he majority of music listened to by the routh of today would be treated simply 1s a discordant cacophony by those with :lassically trained ears, however, since I km almost deaf, probably from going to sock music shows, I can now only appre:iate “music” that consists of feedback md atonal howling. I suppose I could try and become nterested in classical music or jazz or iome equally pretentious music form, Jut that would entail learning about the listory of Baroque music this and the )ackground behind Charlie Parker that. Mhy bother? -1 suppose I have left out one more rice - sex. Well, as the saying goes, it is letter to have loved and lost, than never o have loved at ail - or so I’ve been told.

l3udgetcuts student


oes the silent hand of student greed and apathy now guide the political strategies ofmost smart student leaders? A recent meeting between the UW AntiCuts Action Committee and the Federation of students may provide an answer to this question. ’ The UW Anti-Cuts Action Committte is trying to get students to observe the Jan 27 boycott of cIasses. To facilitate this goal the committee wants to set up a number of stands across the campus to infoml students about the coming tuition crunch. If everything goes according to plan, an informed and incensed student population will then heed the Canadian Federation of Student’s demands for the boycott. At the meeting, Codrington skillfully poured the acid of skepticism over the Committee’s plans for the information campaign. His reply went something like this, “You think your going to get a thousand students involved’? With all our resources we’ve counted ourselves lucky to get 250 -and that’s with tireless efforts over weeks.” With an exchange of shifting glances among Action Committee members, the meeting lapsed into a moment of awkward silence. Everyone knew that Codrington was honestly despairing of his own experience. My raising the issue of a January 25 boycott brought some heavy artillery to bear on me. Codrington’s Right Hand Man abruptly slammed me down with the icy comment, “I thought this issue wasn’t going to be raised.” When I bravely persisted and raised the issue again, Cndrington stepped in and nicely provided his own impressions of why the boycott is such a bad idea. Codrington tried to dismiss the proposed boycott of classes as a kind of rally or demonstration. He would never, he said, trivialize

and. apathy

the sacrafices of my generation (1 am forty years old) by suggesting that the issue ofcutbacks required the same drastic solutions of marches and rallies. Apparently, my generation faced issues of more earthshattering importance. I raised the point with him that the proposed boycott of classes represents a tame (even timid) and even quiet method of protest. This last point needs to be mentioned so we can later see in retrospect -- clearly -- the real reason why the boycott fizzled. Large numbers of students just don’t seem to give a damn. Codrington gave the impression of an honest and smart student leader who has valid concerns about the CFS and Anti-Cuts Action Committee’s plans for a Jan 25 boycott. Obviously, ifthe boycott turns out poorly, it will expose the truth that students are far too self-preoccupied to care about larger issues, even if those issues concern the weIfare of the nation. An unsuccessful boycott will embolden the government to act even more decisively. In these apathetic times, the UW Feds have a far more realisitic approach. Their strategy is to influence the movers and shakers in the more civilized environments of conference rooms. Their plea against raising tuition fees might go something like this: “please, pretty please, don’t do it.” Even considering the lack of altematives, this approach makes me a tad nervous. Our fate may be left to the tender mercies of a the political leadership that keeps sliding

pals, has a lot of us wondering about what hasn’t been exposed. Codrington may someday discover that he doesn’t know his friends in government as well as he thought-or bettor than he wants to. Fortunately for us, the Feds reject the even worse idea of a January boycott. This era in UW’s history is not friendly to the idea of student activism. Students now focus on the important things in life like dreams of power lunches on Bay Street, BMWs, the next work term, or at the very least a care package to sit on in the middle ofa downtown heating grate. This is a truth that that Codrington knows with the unfailing gut instincts of a politician, but would never speak. Codrington may be starting to realize student government’s real role on campus. This role is to give a sophisticated mask of progress (sometimes called conservative values) to the belch of consumer greed and apathy coming out of places like the Bomb Shelter, Fed Hall, and the corporate tents that now grace the campus every September. The university is failing into line with a consumerist society whose motto seems to be “shop tii ya drop and don’t rock the boat.” The consumerist society brings much opportunity for discussion of its implications. For example, dare I ask whether a society that becomes obsessed with things can be ethical? Student consumerism Ied Food Services to invite my former employer to supply one of the University of Waterloo’s glitzy new franchises with goodies. Our ethically conscious university enjoys a cozy relationship









Cameron’s best seller On The Take: Crime, Corruption And Greed in The Muiruney Years contains a fraction of truth then that abyss is indeed wide. The book, which reveals how Mulroney got millions from his big business

one the most abusive

and seedy empioy-

ers in the city. Don’t worry, though, its still not too late to turn an evil into a good. Given my former employer’s vast experience in continued

to page 15


Letters to the Editor

Imprint welcomes letters to the editor from students and all members of the community. Letters should be 500 words or less, typed and double-spaced or in electronic form, and have the author’s name, signature, address and phone number for verification. Letter received via electronic mail must be verified with a signature. All material is subject to editing for brevity. The editor reserves the right to refuse to publish letters or articles which are judged to be libellous or discriminatory on the basis of gender, race, religion or sexual orientation. Opinions expressed are those of the individuals and not of Imprint.

January 25th strike? To the Editor, “900 turn out for march protesting underfunding.” So ran the headline on the March 14th, 1986 issue off mprint. Something called the “Joint Action Committee on university undefinding” had organized that many people from the university to demonstrate and march from the campus to the Marsland Centre (King & Erb, former location of Waterloo municipal government.) Endorsing this event, and among those marching, was thenpresident Dr. Doug Wright. The funding situation for postsecondary education (PSE) has been deteriorating steadily and is now significantly worse than it was back in 1986. Nevertheless, compared to the currently proposed ‘reforms’ to the federal contributions to PSE, this pattern of spending cuts, hition hikes and extra fees appears as a mere exercise in “nickel ‘n diming.” Under the Liberals’ financing plan, students in Canada would be wrung Bigtime. “Lifelong learning” could turn into lifelong paying. Many students now know this. If they don’t, they really should. But what is not well known nor well reported in the media, and what is difficult to follow in a nation as big as Canada, is the scale of the opposition.

On January 25 th, students right across _Canada will be saying _ “enough is enough!” It may encourage students here to know how broadly this day of protest against the cutbacks is being organized. According to the latest details, there are seventeen campuses involved in British Columbia; as well, the University of Calgary, the University of Lethbridge, the University of Regina, the University of Manitoba, the University of Winnipeg, and Saint-Boniface; sixteen campuses in Ontario, twenty in Quebec, and eleven in Nova Scotia. In addition to all of these universities, students at other campuses are beginning to get involved. High school students will also be involved. For example, on November 16, one Ottawa school administration cancelled classes because students were going to be at the Parliament Hill demonstration; also, hundreds of students marched from Aylmer to take part that day! And, on December 9 in Guelph, 1500 high school students walked out of classes to protest the social security review. Many trade union locals and labour councils (including the Waterloo Regional Labour Council) have endorsed the day of protest, as have organizations such as the National Anti-Poverty Association. These groups understand better than many students that “students” are not a “special interest,” and that we have to fight the governmnet’s agenda together. Thus, events for January 25th

in Waterloo are being organized in solidarity with the community and with dozens of similar protests in other cities and provinces. Our concerns about underfunding for the PSE will be given a higher profile than they have received for quite a while. B. Smyth Wuterluo

One not forgotten To the Ed&w, I’m reading along the first article in Imprint thinking, “Oh no, not again.” I’m not having much of a problim agreeing with everything written, but then it strikes me. “The 14 Not Forgotten memorial service is intended to remind us that these women were killed in a senseless act of violence for one reason only: they were women.” - Imprint (used without permission, 00~s.) Now WHY is there only ONE reason? I’ll tell you: people forget the “bad guys.” That’s right, not anywhere was there the mention of Marc Lepine. No one seems to have compassion for the “bad guys.” No one searches to find out why the “bad guys” went “bad.” This memorial service is for more than ONE reason, some propaganda related and

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well-meaning. But let’s take time and think about “bad guys,” specifically the single, lonely madman that gunned down these women. I remember hearing, which may or may not be true, that Marc Lepine was a socially rejected fellow. Despised by women and feeling the pain of loneliness, and frustrated by society’s mistreatment of him. Imagine the pain. Imagine asking every person you liked to go out with you and getting turned down. Imagine wanting just one intelligent female to find a shred of compassion, and perhaps even love, in her heart for you, but not getting it (change the genders appropriately when imagining.) Can you feel the pain now? Can’t you understand just a little, and perhaps find a shred of pity (at least) for the “heartless killer” that everyone paints him up to be? Remember everything about the event, not just the 14, but the one. Not just the people called “victims” by the media, but the “victims” of society. Remember the ‘*bad guys”! Now let’s take time and think about “victims.” We’ve all fallen victim to the media. We’ve all fallen victim to the propoganda. We are victims, and yet we don’t even take time to realize it. The media paints the scence of violence against women by men. Stop and think. Does it really matter that it was women that were shot and killed? NO! What matters is that fourteen


human beings were killed. Does it matter that it was a man that gunned them down? NO! What matters is that someone couldn’t get the help they needed from society and did something wrong out of confusion, frustration, and perhaps anger. Do you see the scenarios they paint? If someone told you about someone stealing, would you have compassion? Probably not. What if someone told you they stole to feed their family ? Probably. What if someone told you they stole because the merchants over-charged, and to feed their family? Probably. Look at these three scenes. In the first scenario, the “thief’ is “bad.” In the second scenario, the “thief’ is “good.” In the third scenario, the “thief’ is good, and someone else is “bad.” We are forced to get information from a biased source, but if we get many different sources, then we can attempt to eliminate that bias. So please honestly rethink the scenario and not fall “victim” to someone eises interpretation. I guess this about concludes my venting of frustration. So before you go read something else, please remember the following: ONE bad event happened December 6th, 1989, ONE set of people died, and ONE person’ made a BIG mistake. ONE not forgotten. Murk Tompseti Waterloo


.'%The' first",staffmeeting. ,, : >A , for this fall'terrn will be held 'Friday,January~:Gth'at 12:30 in the Campus Centre, room 140:Allsttidents areinvitedto attend. IMPRINT is looking forvolunteers who areinterestedinwriting News, Sports.andkrts as well as studentsinterestedin gaining valuable darkroom, layout and advertising experience. In-this hurlyburlyworld, youneed every advantageyoucanget,andIMPRINTcanhelpyougain thatedge.No experience necessary, L' &bring a friend!

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14 continued


page 13

Hooray for Meg! To the Ed&w, A brief but well deserved commendation to Meg Gordon for her excellent piece on what is really to be gained from the university experience (“University, or a real education,” December 2, Imprint.) In an institution that is often associated with academics alone, ‘it’s good to see that there are at least !a few students who recognize that there is a great deal to be gained over and above what is learned in lectures, labs, and tutorials. Well done, Meg. Jeff Strunsky .4l? Geography



Friday, January 6, 1995

Oh God, another letter

the composition of ‘something’ to how organisms interact. However, this is not always possible, some ‘somethings’, such as gravity, can be difficult to examine directly. So we resort to other techniques; we construct mathematical models whose results we then measure against reality. If the model not only describes what we do know, but also enables us to predict behaviour that we weren’t previously aware of, then it is a very wonderful model indeed. [“A Brief History of Time”, by Stephen Hawking, has a detailed discussion of this]. For all I know, gravity may be the result of many little gnomes, but if so, they are gnomes whose behaviour reliably imitates our model for gravitation. Science, for all its glory, is humble where it counts, it openly advertises the limits of its knowledge (we call them research areas}. When Mr. Warner can show that his religion offers a model of similar qualities to those that science uses, then perhaps an atheist will admit to having faith, Eric Davies Grad student

’ To the Editor, 1 Jeff Warner’s article “The religion of atheists” reveals a certain ’ misunderstanding of science and 1the “assumptions” it makes. ’ As I understand it, science does two things: 1) it exploress the un’ derlying structure of reality, and 2) ’ it produces models of aspects of reality. In the first case we might be interested in knowing anything from

iti CS

Lepine: feminist hero? To the Editor, On Dec. 6, 1989, Marc Lepine became a feminist hero. His “sense-

less” murder of 14 female engineering students at Ecole Polythechnique in Montreal did more to raise the public’s awareness of violence against women than any previous act, statement, or event ever did. Lepine’s murder of these women brought feminist groups and their cause into the national and international spotlight on an unprecedented scale. In gratitude to Marc Lepine, it seems only fitting that women’s groups across the country take time on Dec. 6 and remember this man and his conttibution to the feminist cause. The deaths of these 14 young women was a terrible tragedy for the victims, their family, and their friends. Even so, these women were not martyrs, they were murder victims. I don’t know how strongly any of these women were dedicated to the feminist cause or if any of them belonged to a women’s group, but even if they did, Lepine did not seek out this particular group of women to kill because of their dedication to the feminist cause: he was an angry man who was seeking revenge for what he perceived to be an injustice that was committed against him by feminists in general. The women he killed were merely a convenient target for his anger, The deaths of these women were a tragedy indeed, but no more tragic than the countless murders and horrible deaths that happen every day, every week, and every year around the world. Are we to take a special day to remember each one of these? Are they any less important? What could be more tragic that 15 000 people, most of


Nomination forms available at the Science Society Ofice (ESC-349) for the position of: Vice-President Co-op, Winter 1995

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I can understand that those who feel very strongly about women’s issues would want to make sure that others were aware of the tragedy of what Marc Lepine did and so I can understand why there will also be a memorial services at UW and other universities across Canada. What I dislike is the way that women’s groups all across the nation are using this tragedy to further their own purposes. I wonder if the reality of this tragedy doesn’t provide some sort ofemotional fulfillment for women who feel jilted by society, or life in general. Finally there is something, and someone (insert Marc Lepine or men in general) on which to place the blame for their problems. Were the 14 women killed really that important to anyone who didn’t know them? Are most people really that concerned about people they don’t know who have beent the victims of some horrible event? Does anyone care enough about strangers to forego their Wednesday night at the Bomber and instead donate the money they would have spent to help with relief efforts in Rwanda? If that was true, there would be a lot less hungry people in the world. In my opinion, its not the lives of the 14 women that are important to the people who are determined to make everyone remember this day, it is the causes of feminists that are of utmost concern. Making it seem as if people are so concerned with the loss of these 14 individuals is the real tragedy. Kevin Miller, Waterloo


January 19 for Winter Term 1995

Deadlinefor nominationsubmissions is January11, 2995,4:30pm Fur more informationcontactJim Wilson at extension2325.

them women and children, starving to death every day? What makes the death ofthe 14 students so important is that a very vocal segment of society, ie. women’s groups and feminists in general, have latched onto the tragedy and have made it the focal point of their “victim” ideology. On the face of things, women’s groups and feminists exist in order to bring about recognition of the rights of women and to help bring about changes in society that enable women to assume a role equal to that of men in society. I commend these efforts wholeheartedly. However, what disturbs me is the morbid impulse within these groups that drives them to commemorate the occassion of such tragedies as the Lepine murders rather than days that were great victories for women, such as the day that women finally received the right to vote in Canada. In my opinion, all that is happening here is a reinforcement of the “victim” identity. Let’s face it, if women were no longer considered to be victims, there would be no need for women’s groups or feminists. It is in these groups own best interest to make sure that the rest of us know that women are victims, always have been victims, and probably always will be victims. What I don’t understand is, why would women cling to a tragedy rather than fight for a victory? I can understand a memorial for the dead. The Ecole Polythechnique is going to have a simple memorial for the ,women who were murdered.

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Say: If the whole Of mankind and Jinns Were to gather together To produce the like Of this Q&an, they Could not produce The like thereof, even if They baked up each other With help and support. - [Translation of the meaning of verse 17:88 of the Holy Q&an] by Muhammad Elrabaa special to Imprint


rophets who preceded Muhammad (Peace and blessings of Allah be upon him) performed miracles to prove the divinity of their message. In the case of the Q&an the message itself is the miracle, Although prophet Muhammad (PBUH) did not know how to read or write,‘the Qur’an that was revealed to him was (and still is) the highest pinacle of literary beauty and excellence in the Arabic language. Not only was producing the Qur’an beyond the ability of the prophet (PBUH), but as God declares in the verse above it is beyond the ability of ALL of humanity and spirit-kind (i-e Jinns). Over the 23 years of revelation, God challenged humankind four times to produce a book like the Qur’an, and they could not do it. Although people tried to stifle the Qur’an they could not meet this challenge. The nonbelievers of Mecca at that time (who were the literary giants of their time) tried and failed miserably. In fact, after a while they even quit trying to meet the challenge. Then God reduced the challenge for them; Produce ten chapters of the like of Qur’an. Yet they failed again! And again God reduced the challenge for them; Just

produce one chapter! Justone! Yet they failed again. They still tried everything to banish the Qur’an from the face of the earth, and again failure awaited them. Not only that, but God challenged them once again; Try to produce a chapter that is even remotely like the Qur’an! They failed again, and the whole world has failed since. This challenge is still there in the Qur’an, and everyone who disbelieves the Qur’an can still pool together their abilities and resources to try and produce one like it. But they can not. Why? Because it is the word of God that was perfectly preserved for the past fourteen hundred years! The Q&an is not only preserved as a written text, but also as a spoken text. The pronounceation of each letter, word, or sentence in the Qur’an is preserved as if it was revealed yesterday.Every stopbetween verses or withinverses is there asthe prophet (PBUH) himself taught it to muslims fourteen hundred years ago! Muslims today read the Qur’an exactly as Angel Gebraiel read it to prophet Muhammad (PBUH). Not only that, but even the sayingsAlf the prophet (PBUH) that interpret the Qur’an are preserved. Never before or after the Qur’an would any text be perfectly preserved as such. You owe it to yourself to find more about this miraculous book and the messenger who delivered it. Both (the Qur’an and the prophet, PBUH) provide guidance to one forth of the earth population; are not you the least bit curious to find out why? For more information about Islam or a free copy of the Qur’an, please call Muhammad Elrabaa at x5035 or send an email to . .


page 12

championing of the boycott should present Codrington with an insurmountable obstacle. After all, I’m sure that his leadership is strong enough to eclipse the Canadian Federation of Students. In fact, organizing his own version of the Jan 25th boycott would provide a good test of those leadership skills. By itself, the presence of the CFS is not enough to sink the idea of a Jan 25 boycott. Perhaps the best argument in favour of dramatic tuition increases lies in the perception of students as a privileged group of economic opportunists. This perception underlies the fact that they do seemto occupy a privileged position. The economy that now bears the cost of students’ educations, also generates its power from an ever increasing component of what is euphemistically called “slave labour.” There is an almost conspiratorial silence that now buries the reality of (II long way tindamental andgruesome changes in the innocent structure of Canada’s CFS’s

breaking the law (sexual harrassment) and human beings, he could make some fine contributions to the university’s fancy ethics committee. We’ve come a long way from the innocent confUsion of an earlier age when soiled hippies pounded their raw-hide drums on the edge of campus. Now folks in administration, student government, and the student population, know exactly what they want and how to get it. They’re real go getters. This attitude is exactly what we need to survive in what Bush called “The New World Order.” Aside from the student government’s role of serving the interests of students,there is another valid concern of the Feds in opposing the proposed Jan 25 boycott of classes. Unfortunately, the bunch that will be waving the student banner is our Canadian m ‘ve Come Federation of Students from the (CFS). It is the CFS

that has called forthe confiwion of at2 curlier boycott. Even if the University of Waterme when soiled loo’s Feds supported the idea of a boycott, hi’pgZespounded their this thought is understandingly enouRh to raw-hide drums on tile make them groan in edge of campus. despair. Codrington’s description of the student radicals running amok in the CFS evoked immediate sympathy from me. This description sounds a lot like a 1970s radical 1 knew called “Bojangles.” Bojangles used to walk into conference rooms wearing the grey uniform of a worker in Maoist China. He also believed in stuffing a half dozen radishes up his posterior before each meeting to “enhance hii life energy.” I also think, however, that it ii important to keep things in perspective. Not even the

;;pl:“g;;urtP,;yh;; economy is the growth

ofjob~~~~~~~who ~n~$i~e~e~~ 9 iL;‘“o”f 3

the basic legal rights enjoyed by many other Canadians. Last year, I worked for a donut chain that broke the law with impunity in its treatment of employees. The guy who sharesmy apartment works for an employment agency that gets away with abuses that have no place in a nation ruled by civilized values and laws. This pathetic social class is exploited, third world style, very profitably by many businesses. - Glen



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, Fed Hall - 10 Years of Beers by Adam David Lee special to Imprint , In Architecture as in all other Operative Arts, the end must direct the Operation. The end is to build well. Well building hath three Conditions. Commodity, Firmness, and Delight... - Sir Henry Wotton, 1624 Elements ofArchitecture


inally” was the sentiment ex pressed by Stephen Mak, af ter winning the University of Waterloo Federation of Students contest for designing a new pub facility. Mak’s design was based on a relaxing environment that incqrporated a farm/barn motif that would compliment the historical heritage that the University shared with the farmland that it rests upon, and serve as a model of architectural innovation. The plans were initially based on the Federation of Students’ desire for a pub facility able to accommodate live entertainment with a seating capacity of over seven hundred. Students were tiring of the Bombshelter and after the Federation had invested over $180,000 into the pub, with limited success, tvy decided to make a change. ! The motion and proposals for a new student pub were initiated by the Federation of Students. A Federation sponsored contest for 4B tichitecture students allowed Stephen Mak to utilize his creative talents and produce the plans for Canada’s largest on-campus pub. A jury of professors, President mug Wright and Blake Millar, an a$hitect from Toronto, chose the dinning design and awarded Stephen Mak his $250.00 prize in the presence of numerous cheering ar’chitecture students, staff, & faculty. Wim Simonis, 1982-83 Presidint of the Federation of Students, &ted that “A motion was passed at the annual meeting held on Novtmber 28th, 1983. The Federation of Students empowered thems$lves at that time to prepare a proposal for a new pub facility. r The Federation wanted to incltide as many students in the design process as possible. The advisory committee that the Federation created consisted of and employed co-op engineering students and the aIlchitectura1 firm of Dunlap, Farrow and Aitkin from Toronto. The pftoject architect was a 1976 UW grad and the design architect was a 198 1 UW grad. The firm itself hked co-op architecture students to atisist with the project’s planning. The building was to be the property o$ the Federation of Students by agreement with the University of Waterloo. AII employees (manage+ & staff) were to be paid by the Fkderation of Students and only the F$nding and liquor licensing had to b& obtained through the University with the clause that the Federation rebet-ved all rights to its daily running. The majority of UW students a ’ ear to have supported this idea. SiB onis stated that “We ran a sur-

vey a year and a half ago, and nearly 100% of the students agreed to a new pub. Student support was cssential since the first proposal of an on-campus entertainment/bar facility was bitterly abandoned in 1977 & 1978 due to poor student support and political strife. Nevertheless, a referendum was inevitable and the 1983 executive crossed their fingers and awaited the results of the second proposal for a new pub...” We have waited a lung timefur the opportunity to build a new pub on this campus. The uppurtunity is now at hand and the pub is almost certainly a reality. Tom Allison, President, ,Federation of Students, 1983-84 Ifstudents are so hard up that they cannot uflurd to pay full bus fares, how is it that they can uffurd to blcild a pub and hockey rink? g tuition fees pose such a hardship, why would students voluntarily raise them tupay jur such luxuries? If students are as cunvinced about “quality of education If as they say they are, why nut use the fee increase tu build a new library (badly needed) or to hire new professors or buy new equipment. UW grad student, 1983 Perhaps the largest obstacle that the Federation had to deal with was the financing of such an enormous endeavour. The original goal was to build a pub for one million dollars and that the building itselfwould be self sustaining. Students, however, would be asked to support their new pub. The new President of the Federation of Students, Tom Allison (1983-84), spearheaded the referendum for the green light on Fed Hall. If the majority of UW students voted in favour of Federation Hall on July 2&h, and once again in September, the anticipated construction date was set for October 6th, 1983. The building was to be completed one year later. The Federation, however, had other problems to deal with. Even if Fed Hall got the green light, the students also had to vote on a Federation fee increase. The Federation fee increase was needed to secure a $1.5 million loan from the university’s Board of Governors for the building of Fed Hall. The Fedcration would also give $250,000 to furnish the new pub. A $7.50 per term, non refundable Fed fee would go directly into the $1.5 million $1.2 dollar building cost where million would go directly into Fed Hall with the rest set aside for architectural fees. The Federation agreed to donate $800,000 towards the project; however, the Federation worried about student support.



in ‘84, things


so dull

In the rough economic times, it was difficult to ask students to support such a building with their own finances. University of Waterloo students were already supporting the construction of a new arena so the campaign approach would have to be feasible and innovative in order to gain the financial backing from the UW student population. The fears of the 1983 Federation of Students were quickly quelled by the anticipated support based on the 1983 referendum over a proposed new pub. In the previous referendum, 75 percent of the UW student population indicated that they supported the creation of Federation Hall, while 72 percent indicated that they would be wiliing to finance it, With a record turnout of 46.5 per cent of eligibIe voters, the stu-


heritage that the University shared

to get in. Strange



the budget, but was still over $400,000 while the highest bid was $500,000 over. The University’s Board of Governors instructed the architects to bring the building down to the budgeted size since the tenders were so close indicated that a large portion of the cost rested with the designer. Redesigning Federation Hall or scrapping Fed Hall became a threatening reality. The firm of Dunlap, Farrow and Aitken were instructed by the University of Waterloo Board of Governors to make the necessary alterations to the blueprints in order tailor down the costs. Ironically, the mezzanirle was now being removed due to financial comparisons. The architect’s fee had not even been discussed at this point but their workload had doubled! This haIf-racked uppruarh by either the Federutiun, the architects, or both, has got tu stop. It is a sure bet that if people can ‘t figure out the cost of the btlilding mare uccurately than within $400,000 $500,000, there are going to be bigger problems later on.

~~e~y~~~~~ out for me” as he could now take

~$~f~~“~~f~~~ Board of Governors who, in turn,

hadtodecide on

whether or not to allocate a site, approve funding of a $1.5 milliondollar loan by the University of Waterloo on behalf of the Federation of Students, and whether or not to approve the $7.50 Fed fee increase per term. AIlison predicted a positive outcome and anticipated construction to commence in November 1983. The anticipated completion date of Fed Hall was extended four months from summer 1984 to fall 1984 because all of the expected tenders surpassed the Federation budget of $1 S. million. A tender submitted by Ball Brothers Construction came closest to meeting

thut it rests upon

dents at UW voted 82 per cent in favour of Federation Hall as well as a $7.50 non-refUndable levy each term. Fed President, Tom Allison, exclaimed that the results were “beyond my wildest expectations.” Allison’s enthusiasm would last until the second referendum that fall, a referendum that had to be as positive as the summer vote in order to guarantee the building of Federation Hall. The second referendum was held to inform the fall students of the Federation’s plans

a riot

and to incorporate all full time and co-op students in the decision to construct. a new pub The second referendum, held on September 26 & 27th, 1983, was to approve the construction of Federation Hall and to increase the current Fed fee to $7.50 per term, per student. Students were asked to vote on a Iicensed facility with live entertainment and seating for 650 people with a mezzanine for additional students. Once again, the response was overwhelmingly in favour of Federation Hall. 78.3 per cent of the students who voted in the second referendum displayed their cnthusiasm for the new pub. Coupled with the 82 per cent who voted in favour of Federation Hall in the summer, the Federation of Students initiated the building of Federation Hall. Allison stated

Stephen Muk’s design WAS bused on a reluxing environment that incorporated a fuum/burn motgythat would compliment the h&uric& with the farmland


Or so an Imprint article stated after the tenders had been received. This article also exposed a broadsheet that had been circulating on the University of Waterloo campus. The broadsheet suggested that students vote against Fed Hall and to protest “improper procedures by the Federation of Students,” and more viciously, Tom Allison himself. The Imprint article served to illustratcvariousactions that Allison had independently executed without consulting student council or the students. Calling the Federation Hall project as “disorganized and confused as it can get,” the article left UW students questioning where continued

to page 17

FEATURES continued




their money was going and if Fed Hall would ever become a reality. Another student wrote a letter stating that Federation Hall was a “half-assed building” that would never be a benefit to the UW campus! Allison vowed that “Federation Hall will be built, and it will be built within the stated budget” and guaranteed that everyone would be kept informed about the construction of Federation Hall. After 6 1 revisions that ranged from scrapping a tunnel connecting Fed Hall to UW’s main tunnel system, the deletion of a basement, and changing the window manufacturers, $400,000 was saved, meeting the target price. Fed Hall would no longer have a basement; rather, it was to rest on a grade-level slab of cement, anchored by massive pilings descending far below the frost line, a method that prevented any extension of Fed Hall unless it was above ground. The most obvious deletions was the colonnade, a canopy designed to provide weather shelter from the parking lot. A fk-ther $30,000 in building costs and $50,000 in equipment costs were also saved by the architects by cutting kitchen space in half and by limiting the menu. The original semi-horseshoe bar would be altered to a straight and shorter bar with two satellite bars for wait staff. After years in the planning stages, months offrustration and negotiation, Federation Hall was officially set to begin within thirty days. The Federation of Students announced that on February 7, 1984, a local construction firm had been awarded the contract to build Federation Hall. Out of the ten tenders submitted, only three were over the budget of S1,550,000 with the highest bid being $1,578,000; the lowest bid being $1,490,967. University of Waterloo president, Dr. Doug Wright, moved, seconded by Tom Allison, that the lowest tender receive the contract. The motion was passed and the contract was awarded to Lavern Asmussen, a Waterloo contracting firm whose bid came in at $60,000 under the set budget. Allison was quoted as being “elated, relieved, and anxious to get on with the job.” Allison was also in the running to maintain his position as Federation President for another year. After receiving 43% of the student vote (41% co-op alone) Allison was reelected as Federation President for the 198485 term. The sod-turning ceremony for Federation Hall was celebrated on Tuesday, March 13,1984, fivemonthsafterconstructioncommenced. Federation president, Tom Allison and University president, Dr. Doug Wright turned the sod and then moved to the Bombshelter for a reception. As of March 30, 1984, bulldozing had begun and trees were being transplanted from the building site to other areas on campus. Yet, despite the obvious signs of construction, many students were not aware of the location of Fed Hall. Students did not realize that it was to built off Columbia St. northwest of Village 1, close to the University Club. Tom Allison stated that “FederationHall is a little behind schedule, but we are shooting to be open by the end of October.” With few changes, the new pub would be completed within its budget. The only major expense would be a new “state of the art” sound system that would run between $60 70,000. A manager for Fed Hall had also been hired by the Federation. Jeremy Hunt was selected out of 150 possible candidates. Mr. Hunt fulfilled all of the requirements and had vast experience in the food and beverage industry. Stating that his main priority was to “get it open,” Hunt also commented that his management would be efficient, innovative, and above all, responsible to student needs. Tom Allison released the budget to quash rumours that Fed Hall was $500,000 uver budget. The complete breakdown came in at $1.97 million with the breakdown going as follows: $I, 490,967 -building contract $165,000 -fees and allowances


$100,000 -furnishings $25, 000 -video/satellite equipment $70,000- sound system $50,00 -cash registers $45,000 -liquor and beer dispensing unit $10,000 - glassware and loose furnishings $10, 000 -inventory Allison stated that when the referendum was held, the students voted on the building contract price which was not to exceed $1.55 million dollars. The building did come in under budget and all costs over and above the building contract were approved by Student Council. The official opening date of Federation Hall was to be on November 14th, followed by a gala opening on the 15th, 16th and 17th. The opening date would have been sooner, but the late arrival of windows made for a chilly evening. Prior to the grand opening, Allison found himself asking for a $110, 000 loan to help pay for the $500,000 that council spent over the $1.55 million dollar budget. The $350,000 that council had in itsaccount wasnot enough to pay for the debt incurred from upgrading. One financial solution that the The Federation proposed was the establishment of a line of credit to provide the necessary cash. This solution was approved by the CIBC and the money was secured. In defence of the overspending, Allison commented that the upgrading would enhance Fed Hall and if the money was not spent “we wouldn’t be happy, and therefore the students wouldn’t be happy!” Well, the students weren’t going to be very happy to find out that they were not invited to the grand opening gala, complete with live entertainment and a buffet that their Fed fees had paid- for. Admission to this star-studded event was by invitation only. Essentially, the very investors in Federation Hall were banned from the grand opening of their own pub. The liquor licence board required pictures of Fed Hall prior to granting the licence and these were not taken until Monday, November 10. Allison managed to obtain a special liquor licence for the night of the 14th, but-his problems were far from over. Within hours of the news that students were not invited to the gala opening of Fed Hall, students across the University of Waterloo campus began a campaign to demand an explanation. A demonstration was organized by some unknown persons who quickly put up posters all over campus in order to generate an angry mass of students to protest the fact that students were not considered equal investors in Fed Hall. The posters were in the form of invitations, inviting all of the UW student population to a party outside Fed Hall on the 14th. The poster also told students to BYOB (bring your own booze), a saying that prompted President Wright to meet with Allsion on the morning of the gala. That night, a contingent of close to 400 angry students marched up to Fed Hall, geared to protest and create a scene, only to be greeted by Tom Allison who welcomed them to “their” building and invited the disgruntled mob to join the festivities, which they immediately and justifiably did, Over half of the guests at Fed Hall that evening were the

doors. The reactions to the new pub were overwhelmingly positive. There was the odd complaint about slow service, but the staff and guests all attributed this to the fact that it was Fed Hall’s opening night. Fed Hall would not yet see an immediate opening however. Plumbing problems (which, incidently, have only just been remedied!) caused concern as did the wait for the final building tests. January 1985, the Federation began to pub-

“This halfxocked approach by either the Federation, the architects, ~r both, has got to stop. It is a sure bet that ifpeople the building more accurately than within $400,000 -$SOO,OOO,there aregoing to be bigger problems later on ” IMPMNT








celebrate the opening of “their “ own pub. Allison also admitted that it was a mistake to make the gala an exclusive event. President Wright supported Allison’s decision by saying that Allison made a “very smart” move by letting everyone through the



Friday, January 6,1995


the underage population that “the $7.50 user fee is not a user’s fee, and therefore does not guarantee use of the building.” Mr. Hunt, manager of Fed Hall was concerned that “nine out often students would smuggle in their own liquor and order plain cokes all night.” or get friends to buy them drinks. Fed Hall was already encountering problems with fake I.D. and having the wait staff constantly check for I.D. was unfeasible and unrealistic. Armbands, stamped hands, and liquor tickets had already been suggested but both Allison and Hunt were hesitant over which one was the safest. Students were already annoyed with the quick frisks arid groping of student’s coats and purses boih upon entry and exit to determine whether liquor was being smuggled in and glasses smuggled out.

F$i ztis yn: ~~f~~~~~~~~ January 5, 1985 the students at LJW were lining up after 12:OOpm

On August 6,1985, a new face appeared at Fed Hall, and his name was Chuck McMullan, the new manager. Since Chuck’s arrival, Fed Hall has become a pub/entertainment facility that has set precedent for other universities to follow. With devotion and perseverence, Mr. McMullen has opened Fed Hall up to new concepts and creative ideas that keep bringing students, staff, and faculty to its doors. Fed Hall has been used as a village evacuation centre during bomb threat sCareS. Annually, it provides ample space for all returning alumni during homecoming, and is notorious for the Remanco Crashes of ‘8% 93! The first homecoming at Fed Hall was in 199 1, as was the first Summerfest and its firit New Year’s Eve party. The addition of pool tables and the sports tables have proven sucessful, as has the new Fed Pizza! Each year there are numerous ways that Fed is usdd for students. This year, Fed hosted a very successful1 micro-brewery show and also had sold out audiences for Spirit of the West and Sugar.


in for Fed Hall’s first concert open to all students The Spoons. The Spoqns were on their “Tell No Lies” tour and due to the sold out ticket sales, they were the perfect christening gift for the new Federation Hall. Not everyone was pleased with Fed Hall, however. Especially the underage students who found out about Fed Hall’s policy to ban underage drinkers from partaking in the atmosphere of Fed. Underage students who paid their Fed fee felt alienated from a piece of their investment, thus demanding an explanation and a solution to their dilemma. Fed President, Tom Allison reminded




Friday, January 6, 1995

AxworthvkreformsandYou from the UW Anti-Cuts Committee special to Imprint


he UW Anti-Cuts Action and WPIRG are working

the federal government is proposing to eliminate $2.6 billion in cash transfers from postsecondary education and invest that money in an Income Contingent Loan Repayment

Committee to inform

pay for higher tuition fees.

terest payments comprise 44% of the debt, deduct: expensive wines, meals, cruises, eswhile 50% is the cumulative result of tax tort services and nightclubs as business breaks to corporations and upper-income expenses”( Goar, Toronto Star, 10.12.94). earners. Focusing on the deficit is just a ploy “Almost 1,200 corporations had profits of at to justify the cuts in services and programs. least $1 million and paid no income taxes and When compared to other OECD coun$40 billion in taxes has been deferred by tries, Canada invests relatively little on social corporations” (Toronto Star, 17.11.94). programs, 18.7% of its GDP. While this ‘Canada’s six major chartered banks earned figure may seem generous when set against record profits of $4.25 billion this year. But the 14.5% spent in the United States, it pales they paid just $900 million in federal income in comparison to European social program taxes ,. . . far short of the 28% that large corpospending. France, for instance, invest 26.5% rations are supposed to pay” (Goar, C., Toof its GDP on social programs and Germany ronto Star IO. 12.94). 22.9%. and ;:..::,_:.: Increased revenue from corporations Between 1990 and 1992, Gerrn~r&<~~‘~$&& aeg&nate government spending cuts, France, Belgium, Norway, and D:nr@& @iI i ‘:~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ensions, could be generated to had good rates of economic J$&& &ven:, ~~~~~~~~i~.~d~‘~crease the levels of governthough they spent signi~~~~~~~:rre~~~ ~~~;:“~.I-ai~~~~p~dit~e’:~or social services without .jm&qi~g ‘$e”%j&Xt or the tax burden on “The case f~r$eiii$ng c&&%&s or&e--:]:;-’ “,&$‘~,$~al &q&Q taxpayers. After all, the dubious cJ~~@~:,,$&& Canada ‘can no” lo&# ‘~~~~.:‘m&n~~.‘$h&“&b. go&,mment has to spend afford to keep: @$ pec$le hoal$y, w@l&&?‘~ “.&MS f&m -:&$Y’Canadian that pays incated and g@f$lyt’&ipIo~d. : && &x ,or p&has& any product in this : Griti:& . &+&c;: deficit say it’$&fai~ to$as@jur.d&ts oti t$i’:’ :$&$t@ (ais generates taxable profit for carfuture generation&‘?, ~~Tfk&?&~~&&~ “&$&$‘~‘~,~:.j ‘p9ratjans).~~here~~~e whose needs should be tions, however,’ ~~i!&:‘l)~ ~~~~~wo~~~‘~~~.i~:~~ y.‘the, priori& of (-&‘govq&-ient? :‘:, instead of the d&j&&,, T# $@p&~~~.&&~~ ~:~‘~;lb<,~~$“,~~:‘<!:1:~;z:.~$;,:I::l..‘{:!:; cial


from unemployment insurance, social assistante, and post-secondary education by 1999 (Ferguson, D., Toronto Star, 10.5.94.) Secondly, through program restructuring (as outlined in the Ministry of Human Resources Development October 1994 “green paper,” Improving Social Security in Canada). Until the federal budget is released, it is impossible to predict how much funding to post-secondary education will be eliminated. However, as part of program restructuring,

social programs.















. ; ;$ii



lessness,pooreducatio~;~~~~~~~~high~~~~~~~~na~p~test ways"

ccDon’t we have a huge deficit? We can’t afford to continue funding our social programs at current Ievels? Spending on social services did not create the deficit. Statistics Canada reports reveal that only 6% of the debt can be attributed to all government spending and of that onethird is on social program expenditures. In-





Policy Alternatives, Pape~~~e~~~~it,,~~~~I ‘<‘:,L:‘.,.‘,,,3.~~ :..;._: .. .. ~ ..‘IrI + i:;,,/ Me Do It!, 1992). “. OECD data compiled%@ J&e ‘-8994 .a& tually shows that unemploytiGt’ i rates are lower in many countries - Get-mar& Norway, Sweden, Netherlands, Belgium, U@ted Kingdom -,which spend more on so&E programs ‘: than Canada. ‘?I.<But is the deficit the problem? “‘When World War II ended, Canada’s national debt relative to national income was twice as high as it is today. Yet the economy boomed and the country prospered for most of the postwar period.” “The Bank of Canada simply created all the money the government needed and at near-zero interest rates.” “The government could borrow what it needed at low rates of interest, because the government’s own bank produced up to half of all the new money” (Chomey, II., 1992). This kept the interest rates low at the private banks. Today the Bank of Canada “creates a mere 2% of each year’s new money supply, while allowing the private banks to gouge the government [YOU AND ME] with outra-








-,; c'.i. .I :'. ;,. .I >Y : ,w,c,Lj:

“y ..‘c %.i:.ff” is ‘painfiitly obvious that reform of :: .._+&al security is being driven by deficit re’ Quction goals, not by genuine concern for providing opportunity for all Canadians. In the December 1994 report by the Standing Committee on Finance, the Committee assumed that the extensive rc-design of social security programs would result in savings to the government of 9 percent. In essence, pre-determining the nature of reform. The message from the government is that these cuts are coming and the only role for Canadians is to comment on how social security reform can fit into the plan of deficit reduction. A cheap labour force that is in perpetual competition for work will be the result of these massive cuts to social programs. Perhaps we will become more economically competitive as a country in the global economy, but at what cost and who will be paying for it? The majority of working Canadians in a suddenly less compassionate and less equitable society. :i. For students, the government’s ‘reforms’

Are available for $133.00 for 3 Months To get a pass you need: 1. Valid University I.D. 2. $133.00 in cash, money order or certified cheque made payable to FEDERATION OF STUDENTS. 3. A Kitchener Transit Photo which may be obtained for $4.00 on January 5195 from I:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. and January 12/95 from I:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. in the Campus Centre. Past photos from Kitchener Transit may be used. Passes are available as well from the Fed Office in CC235 from January 3-l 6 between 9:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. provided you already have a Kitchener Transit Photo.



is brought


you by Your


of Students

-.niable unity and determination against it. try MP’s now receive full pension after serv- L’S.*9”. This is how students in BC won a tuition fi&ze in 1990. And Quebec students cering only six years in the legislature. Over the tainly didn’t maintain their fee freeze for so years this has accumulated into a substantial long by being compliant. Rather, they stood burden for the Canadian taxpayer and no up for their rights. This is what January 25 is corporation allows a pension after only six all about. All the important differences among years of service. students with regard to post-secondary eduAccording to the statistics of Revenue cation funding notwithstanding, it is crucial Canada, requested and revealed by Liberal to recognize that united action against the MP George Baker, “77 corporations with agenda is a prerequisite for profits greater than $25 million paid no in- ’ government’s any student input to be taken seriously. come tax at all.” They “were allowed to







The Federation of Students of the University of Waterloo is searching for nominations to honour ;z landlord in the Kitchener/Waterloo community. If you feel your landlord has done an exceptional job and should be recognized, +5:; ?< please



to the F)+ >‘ic >*,

The Federation of Students, CC235 or fax the Federation at 7462173. Nominations I are due by Bigger

Look for us in the and Ebtter than

New Student ever1 Plus....

Centrc. Longer


~~~~~I-~~:~., &p $.A> <..:.,*; y.&gj;: :I”? ?/ &@&k@~;~ I

8 SPORTS Warriors take on Boys in Blue in last tune-up before season by Kimberly Moser Imprint sports


he Warrior basketball squad had a disappointing Christmas losing two games to

teams from the United States. The Warriors lost 93-7 1 to the University of Findlay in Ohio. Mark Hopkins led the team in scoring with 16 points and two rebounds.

A healthy Tom Balfe, seen above fighting for a rebound, would be just what the doctor ordered as the Warriors kick off their ‘95 season. Balfe averaged 16 points a game last Imprint file photo season.

Sean Van Koughnett had 13 and eight rebounds. “We are still struggling offensively,” said coach Tom Kieswetter after the two games. “We are not consistent. We are playing confL1sed.” Somegoodnews came, though, as Tom Balfe, who had been out earlier with a knee injury, played in both games. He is close to 100 per cent and is expected to be ready to go when league play starts next weekend. Balfe had 11 points and seven rebounds. In its second match-up with the teams from the States, Waterloo went up against Westminster. Waterloo outscored Westminster in the second half, but it wasn’t enough as they lost a close one 6 l59. Sean Van Koughnett had 22 points and six rebounds, while Scott Carrel and Nick Poulimenos had 15 and 11 points respectively. “Defensively, we are playing strong andintense,” said Kieswetter as he looks to the start of the season with some major concerns. “We are running out of time. League play will start soon. We need other players to step up and we have to become more consistent,” Kieswetter continued. The Warriors next action will be tonight at 6 p.m. against the Toronto Metropolitan Police, as Durham College pulled out of the game. The police squad will not be taken lightly by the Warriors. Police team members Rob Samuels and Mike Forrestal both played for the National team before joining the police force. points

Mac downs swimmers Special


to Imprint


n the last meet of the term, Waterloo hosted the top-ranked McMaster Marauders. Woefully over-matched, the Warriors and Athenas put up a brave fight but in the end, McMaster doubled the scoring of the Waterloo squad. The men fell by a score of 87166, while the women were outscored 73-162. The meet was not without its highlights for the Waterloo team though. On the womens’ side, Tereza Maccl won every event she swam in. Maccl competed in the gruelling 800m freestyle and the equally difficujt 4OOm individual medley, taking top honours in both. She also anchored the first place 200m medley relay. Joining “Tez” on the relay were Noelle Aplevich, Kara Rice, and Deanna Hlywka. Aplevich also finished third and fourth in the 100 and 200m backstrokes respectively, while Rice was second with a personal best in the lOOm backstroke

and fourth in the 400m I.M. Hlywka was outstanding as she placed first in the 200m backstroke and second in the 1OOm freestyle. Rookie Sara Sanchez also looked sharp in the 400m freestyle fmishing second and adding a fourth in the 200m. Tatjana Sabados was third in the 100m butterfly and veteran Jennifer Beatty captured second place in the 200m breaststroke. Lori Amott, Laura Anderson and Claire Meiklejohn rounded out the diminished Athena squad and finished third, fourth and fifth in the 200m individual medley. The men also found themselves out-numbered and out-gunned even though the Mac team rested some of their best swimmers after the previous weekend’s Canada Cup meet in Toronto. This left the door open for some of the Warriors to claim some high placings though. Leading the Warriors was veteran Ian Hunt who was first in the 50m sprint freestyle and the 1OOm butterfly. Hunt was narrowed out

in the lOOmfreestyle and had to settle for second. Perhaps most impressive though was the gu tsy effort by Brian Roughley. Roughley finished second in both the 400 and 200m frcestyles against some heavy competition. Roughley also led off the second place 4xSOm freestyle relay and proved himself to be the most consistent swimmer on the team. Ed Furs and Chris Nagy finished first and second respectively in the 20Om butterfly. Other notables included the fourth, fifth and sixth placefinishesofJames Ryans,Chris Palin and Grant Hutchinson over the course of the 800m freestyle. These rookies could be the distance freestylers of fllture teams. John Harland managed a third in the 200m Z.M. as did Adrian Mendes in the 50m freestyle. The team has just returned from training camp in Fort Lauderdale Florida and will spring back into action tomorrow for a tri-meet at U ofT against the Blues and the Brock Badgers.


Hoops Athenas take one of three at own he T


to Imprint

Athena basketball team struggled losing two of three at the Waterloo Christmas Invitational tournament over the holidays. In their first match-up of the tournament, the Athenas met the Queen’s Golden Gaels. Despite having 39 turnovers and shooting 38 per cent from the floor as well as 50 per cent from the foul line, Waterloo only lost to queen’s by seven points, 55-48. This was a great improvement from last year when Queen’s hammered Waterloo by 38 points. Coach Kathy Keats feels the team has shown dramatic improvement over the last year, but still needs to learn how to Lori Kracmer . resume their ~w’n’Waterloo was McMaster. down by I8 points part way through the second half, but staged a dramatic comeback. Connie Webcr scored 12 points while rookie Jacalyn White had 10 points and eight rebounds. Jodi Hanley came on strong in the last couple of minutes, scoring eight points. In their next game, Waterloo jumped But to an early 18-8 lead over Windsor. The flow of the game and play went back and forth, but the Athenas were able to hang onto their only win of the tournament, 48-46. Sue Knris had I7 points and five reb,ounds for Waterloo. In their third and final game of the tournament Waterloo met a very strong team from York. Waterloo had 27 turnovers in this game, a problem that has

plagued them all year. They also had difficulty offensively as they shot 38 per cent from the floor and 33 per cent from the foul line. Sue Kruis had 11 points and eight rebounds while Lori Kramer had nine points. Keats feels the York game was an unfortunate step backwards for

(15) and the Athenas regular season tomorrow at Irnpri tit file photo

Waterloo who have been otherwise constantly improving. “This tournament was a great opportunity for al I teams to get some games under their belts before league,” Keats said after the tournament. “These games are a good way to evaluate what needs to be worked on and to get people refocused after their Christmas break. Our league is very balanced. Western will be strong, with literally the rest of the league fighting for a playoff berth.” The Athenas travel to Hamilton tomorrow to take on the McMaster Marauders at 12 p.m. Their next home action is a doubleheader next weekend versus the Lakehead Nor’Westers. Game timesare Friday and Saturday at 6 p.m.



,.h basktitball preview : .Ion page 23


.,-,..‘.,,..,... ..,,...,.,,,I.



Warriors Puckers



Friday, January 6, 1995

endure, gruelling holiday schedule start

by Kimberly Moser Impxint sports


he Warrior hockey team spent their Christmas vacation jumping on planes and buses as they traveled to compete in tournaments in Saskatchewan and Guelph in a time span of less than a week. They got off to a bad start, losing 9-3 to both the University of Saskatoon and St. Lawrence University. John Wynne, Geoff Schneider and Sheldon Gilchrist scored for Waterloo against Saskatoon, while Wynne, Marc Vaughan and Chris Kraemer scored against St. Lawrence, who eventually won the tournament. “The loss to St. Lawrence was a combination of poor goaltending and also the fact that we took too many penalities,” said head coach Don McKee. The penalities were a major factor because the Warriors gave up four power-play



goals as a result. ’ Waterloo took a total of 46 minutes in penalities and had 12 minors. The Warriors met the number-two ranked University of Calgary Dinosaurs in their next game. The Warriors took the game 6-4, thanks to some great goaltending and the players making the best of the scoring possibilities. The next day the Warriors returned to Ontario and headed right over to their toumament in Guelph. Guelph was waiting for the Warriors, crushing them 7- 1 and revenging their loss to Waterloo in last year’s tournament. Both goal tenders were used in this game as the team found it hard to find the net and keep the puck out of their own net. And in their final game of the toumment, Waterloo faced its arch rivals, Laurier and beat them 3-2. The game against Conestoga College that took place earlier was also included as part of

with a bang:


the tournament. Waterloo easily won 8- 1. Scorers against Laurier were Dean MacDonald, Jason Mervyn, and Chris Kramer. Sheldon Gilchrist had Waterloo’s only goal against Guelph. Despite the disappointing showing, things are expected to improve. Mike Chambers, a right winger and centre man, has joined the Warriors. Chambers, a former Stratford Culliton, is a second-year kinesiology student who is a strong defensive player and is expected to play very well for the Warriors. Assistant captain Greg Allen is back skating after having knee surgery before Christmas. The Warriors will be in action against


Laurier tomorrow night in what coach MC Kee calls “their most important game of the season.” The Laurier game will most likely decide if the Warriors will be fighting for first place or last place. The game will be at the Waterloo Recreational Complex at 7:30 p.m. Of special note, the Waterloo Warriors will join forces with the Wilfrid Laurier Golden Hawks on Monday night to face the Canadian National team. Warriors who are expected to play in the game are: Jason Mervyn, Geoff Rawson, Sheldon Gilchrist, Chris Kraemer, Todd Gleason, GeoffSchneider, John Wynnc, Dean MacDonald, and Joe Harris.

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he varsity curling program is well underway. Competition for spots on both teams was keen with several new faces making the final grade. Again this year, besides the Athenas and Warriors,

the program

teams from Ayr and Bramalea. At the UW Invitational Bonspiel, a till slate of 12 teams met up. Joining the Athenas, Warriors and a mixed UW Jr. entry were varsity teams from the University of Toronto, Western and Laurier, plus high-performance junior teams from Bramalea, London and Gore Bay.


to Imprint

has made


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SPORTS OUAA West basketball

Brown sports


he CIAU’s top-ten list is a lot like the list of attendees at Christmas dinner. A few close relatives you see a couple of times a year, some more who haven’t made it home in recent years, and another group for whom even once a year is too much. Top of the list is the Winnipeg Wesmen, undisputed kings of the castle until someone topples them. As University of Waterloo hoops fans saw in November at the Naismith Classic, the Wesmen are the class of the CIAU at the moment. And, as usual, you don’t have to look far down the list to find an OUAA West team. The McMaster Marauders weigh in at no. 3, while the no.-7 Brock Badgers find themselves in the top rankings for the first time in a while. But how will the Warriors do, faithful readers ask. That’s a tough question. And the tough job of prognostication begins below. The teams are listed in order of predicted finish, with last year’s order of finish and win-loss record included.

Brock Badgers ‘93-‘94: 4th, 7-6 ‘94-‘95: Ist, 12-2 Brock will have a dominating front court with 7’“0” Niagara University transfer Clint Holtz playing post, but last year’s OUAA West most valuable player David Picton is the man who will make the Badger offence run. Picton is listedas a point guard, but look for him to take even more of the scoring load with the graduation of three-point expert Allen McDougall. “The Paperboy” led November’s Naismith Classic Tournament in scoring with 92 points. He-finally looks his age, and this season will see him come of age by leading the Badgers to a division title. The Badgers will lose some experience with the graduation of Mike Pullar, Jamie Huebert, and Dave McKay, but forwards Sean Sandel (@lo”, fourth year) and Jason Tatti (6’3+‘, third year) should lead a solid core of middle-year players to back up Picton and Holtz.

McMaster Marauders ‘931’94: Ist, 12=2 ‘94~‘95: 2nd’ I O-4 The Marauders

are still

a re-

markably talented team, but will miss Jack Vanderpol’s meaty presence in the paint, not to mention his 16.7 boards per game, more than CIAU voters think. Mac may not have the big cen-

tre to replace Jack, but does have some forwards warming the pines that other teams would love to have starting. Try this list out for size: Titus Charmer, Shawn Francis, Keegan Johnson, Tom Newton, and Lance Postma. At 6’7”, Newton and Postma are the tallest veterans, but Mac can win 10 games with just forwards on the court. How can we forget about the guards, with Marc Sontrop and former Guelph Gryphon Rich Wesolowski handling the ball?

Western Mustangs ‘930’94: 2nd, 9-5 ‘94-‘95: Srd, 9-5 Western is another team that loses a great deal of leadership in graduating players, namely West division scoring leader Michael Lynch and centre John Vermeeren. This, combined with a new head coach in Art Shapp, means that UWO can expect a rebuilding year. The ‘Stangs should be led by a trio of third-year players: 6’7” centre Marty Hatis and guards Blake Gage and Jonathan Dingle. But don’t count UWO out completely; the Notre Dame of the north, Western always seems to find their way into the final four.

How can I pick the Gryphons to finish third in the division when they lose their scoring and emotional leader Chris O’Rourke to graduation? With eight first and secondyear players on the squad, Guelph will have a tough time of it, but the mysterious voodoo of nine-year head coach Tim Darling may be enough. Veterans Rob Henry, Brian Moore, and Shawn Wilson will have to mold the team.

Waterloo’s biggest question mark one year ago was the post position. After head coach Tom Kieswetter handed him the starting centre job, Tom Balfe scored 16 points per game and opened up UW’s offence, a major contribution to the team’s 8-6, third-place finish. the return

year two seasons ago, 8. J. York elected to sit out this year, leaving a number of players clamouring for the starting point spot. Tom Balfe’s return from injury should spell good things for the centre position, setting up a healthy competition with MarkHopkins for the starting role. Forward Mike Stroeder should be the rookie with the most impact, but whether this Warrior team can improve on last year’s third-place finish is questionable. The Gryphons taught Waterloo a tough lesson in the PAC last February: playoffs are where it counts and leadership is the key to winning big games. Who will step up to lead the team alongside Van Koughnett? Balfe, Hopkins, and Poulimenos have to ask that question of themselves.

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Lakehead Nor’Westers ‘93=‘94: Sth, 7-6 ‘941’95: 6th’ 4-10 Without a Lakehead roster in hand, predicting their performance would be an exercise in dart-throwing. Next weekend, we’ll have a good look at them, though, as they arrive for a doubleheader on Friday and Saturday nights at 8 p.m.

That’s right. Laurier will win a game this season. In fact, they’ll win four. With 6’9” centre Shawn Roach back for his fifth year and guard Peter Kratz emerging as a player who can singlehandedly take over a game, the Hawks are due for a rise out of the division cellar. Kratz was last season’s OUAA West rookie of the year, and is an instant most-valuable-player candidate this year.

Complete details in store. EXP. Jan. 20/95


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Windsor Lancers ‘931’94: 7th, 5-9 ‘94~‘95: 8th, 2-l 2

Waterloo Warriors ‘93m’94: 3rd, 8-6 ‘941’95: 5th’ 7-7



Laurier Golden Hawks ‘93m’94: 8th, O-14 ‘94~‘95: 7th, 4-10

Guelph Gryphons ‘939’94: 6th, 7-7 ‘941’95: 4th, 8-6


Friday, January 6, 1995


Marauders will be Badgered; Warriors wil have to fight for home playoff game by Peter Imprint


of Sean

Van Koughnett for his fifth and final year ofeligibility was themain thing on the minds of Waterloo fans. Now that Sean is back, the point guard is the next concern. The division’s rookie of the

Somebody has to be in the basement of the division, and with the Golden Hawks improving, that leaves the Lancers. Windsorwillbeledbyapairof fifth-year guards, 6’2” Patrick Osborne and 6’0” Jamie Pepper, with Osborne being the offensive workhorse, Osborne scored 19.7 PPG last year, and will probably rank in the elite scorers

again this season.

Size will be a big disadvantage for the Lancers this season. At 6’9”, sophomore centre Jody Joyce is the team’s big man. After him, the tallest players are a pair of 6’5” guards: Mark Baggio and Mark Koppeser.

m Expiry:Feb. ,;AMoa




Place (at University)

Daily till lo:30 p.m.






Friday, January 6, 1995

Thirteen PBS at Western, season resumes at U. of T. April Harper Imprint sports








f the Warrior and Athena track and field teams continue on in the same way they did at the Western Indoor Competition before Christmas, then the other teams better watch out! On Saturday, December 3, the Warriors and Athenas competed against teams from Western, York, and Laurentian in their first indoor competition of the season. Waterloo had a great showing. A total of 13 personal bests occurred throughout the course of the day as the rookies and veterans alike showed their stuff for the first time this year. Jason Gregorie continued his winning ways from the cross country terrain onto the track, as he took the title in the men’s 3,000-m. Jeff Irwin and Kelly Slough both ran personal best in the men’s 1,500-m. Irwin also had a personal best in the 300-m. Rookie Jason Simpson posted a personal best in the sprint hurdks




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Western McMaster Toronto Guelph

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seconds. Val Lingard placed first of the Athenas in the 60-m sprint and Cheryl Turner had personal bests in the 1,000-m and 1,500-m races. Sue Cadarette, competing for Waterloo for the first time in a few years, ran a great 300-m race posting a time of 43.9 seconds. Alicia Steele and April Harper both wiped off 60-m runs and ran as p&t of the women’s 4-by-200-m relay. Steele ran her usual excellent hurdle race, while Harper finished off the day with a 300-m and a 4by-400-m race. This showing gives great promise to the rest of the year. The team has many strong rookies in all sprint, distance and field event. The track and field team’s next compeeition will be tomorrow at the University of Toronto for the first qualifier of the season. For any athletes who are interested in joining the track and field team, practices are held Mondays, Tuesdays, and Wednesdays at Red North (upstairs), from 4:45-7:OO p.m.

Nov. 30: GuiAph hock



4pm till close

with a time of 9.14 and 9. IO seconds respectively. Rookie high-jumper Stephan Watson floated to a third-place fmish, jumping a height of 1.91-m. Veteran shot-putter Paul Seranfini took 12th in his event, while Chris Bastie led the Warriors in the 60-m. Football stars Troy Locker, Mike Mallet, and Rick Shea as well as Paul Walker also had a good showing for Waterloo in this event. Tulu Makonnen, a newcomer to the track team and member of the football team, ran excellent races all day long. He showed great form and speed throughout, clocking a time of 38.3 seconds in the 300-m. In the longer events, veteran Kregg Fordyce placed 11 th in the 600m. Rookies Brian Horgan, Allison-Campbell Rogers and Blaka Sharma all had a excellent run in this event. Veteran CIAO competitor Thomas-Jay McKenzie ran an excellent race holding off his competitors to win in a time of 2:30.8

2 2 4 1 4

I6 15

14 8 h 0


Jan. 7:

Waterloo Windsor Jan.

at at

McMaster Western

12:I)O p.m. 7:OO p.rn.


GA)0 p.m. G:OOp.m. 6:30 p.m.




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Nov. 29: UQTR Nov. 30: Western Dec. 2: Brock McGill UQTR Dec. 3: Toronto UQTR Concordia Guelph McGill Western Ottawa Dec. 4: Guelph Laurier Ottawa Toronto






7 6 5

Concordia York Ryerson

4 4 4

2 8 4 4 6 5 2

RMC Laurentian York Queen’s Brock Windsor Ryerson

WTJ 2 2 2 2 3 0

10 2 6 3

RMC Waterloo Laurentian Queen’s

2 1 4 3PTI

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Western Laurier Waterloo Windsor

12 11 11 12

8 8 5 2



Brock York Laurentian Ryerson

13 13 13 13



Guelph Toronto Queen’s RMC

12 12 13 13

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11 12 11 12

7 6 4 4



F APts

3 3 4 7

1 0 2 3

57 36 17 523416 46 39 12 34 50 7

L 5 6 9 9




1 1 0 0

62 54 36 29

47 15 47 13 62 8 65 8





7 2 3 4 3 8 0 11

3 5 2 2

52 36 41 25

31 17 41 11 53: 8 69 2



F APtr

0 3 3 6

3 2 2 1

593219 43 42 16 47 31 14 53 47 11

8 7 6 5

OUAA HOCKEY SCORING Player Team CP Ryan Savoia Brock 13 John Spol tore Iaurier It Brock 11 D. Macoretta Ben Davis York 13 Yvan Bergeron UQTR 11 Chris Clancy Guelph 12 Aaron Nagy Western 12 Ken Rowbotham Western 12 Jason Mervyn Waterloo 11 Todd Wetzel Guelph 12 Darren Dougan Laurentiant3 Ehck 13 Todd Zavitz Martin Roy Ottawa 11 Chris George Laurier 10 Don McConnclI Laurier 11 Mike Dahle Laurier I1 McGill 12 Guy Boucher Shawn Costello York 13 Ron Ellis RMC 13 Rob Hildebrand t Brock 13

LEADERS G A TP 16 12 28 8 17 25 13 I1 24 10 12 22 9 12 21 7 13 20 5 15 20 10 9 19 6 12 18 6 12 18 7 11 18 3 15 18 2 15 17 9 7 16 6 10 16 5 11 16 6 20 I6 10 6 16 7 9 16 4


OUAA HOCKEY GOALTENDING LEADERS Tm GP Min GA Pllryer % UT 8 500:00 19 Scott Gait Geoff Schnare WLU 8 435:00 17 J. F. Rivard Ott. 9 548:56 23 George Dourian UG 20 615:OO 26 Sylvain Rodrique UQTR7 429:36 20 Joe Harris UW 9 544:OO 27


Nov. 30: Waterloo 3 (15910,15-X2,15-61 Bruck (15-9,15-9,1;-8) Windsor










(15-8,15-3,15-7) Dec. 1: York Ryerson (15-1, 15-6,1:-15,15-13) Dec. 2: Queen’s 3 Laurentian

1 0


Waterloo Brock Western Windsor McMaster Guelph Laurier EUSt





6 5 6 6 6 5

(OUAA teams capitalized, previous ranking in parentheses) .l. Winnipeg Wesmen (2) 2. Brandon Bobcats (3) 3. MCMASTER MARAUDERS (1) 4. Alberta Golden Bears (4) 5. Victoria Vikings (5) 6. Concordia Stingers (6) 7. BROCK BADGERS (7) 8. RYERSON RAMS (8) 9. Manitoba Bisons (9) 10. Dalhousie Tigers (10)


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2 14 2 9 311 3 11 5 4 5 3

9 8 9 12 16 15

8 6 6 6 2 0


Queen’s Toronto York Laurentian Ryerson

7 6 4 7 6

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Tfn Mac UW Mac Wind. WLU RenefIolt UW Dave Bailey Wind. Dave Rawlings UWO RobMizak uwo WLU Greg Bell East Div. David Kantor Marc Habash Glen Smith Mike Spence Aaron Holm JoeKupina Mike Cvihon A. Sulatycki Tunde Tairu G. Patterson

at Laurentian at Windsor

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Jan. 7 & 8: Carleton Invitational Western Invitational

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10 10 5

10 8 6





2 19 2 15 110 5 10 5 7


G A K 5 TP PPG 23 4 178 14 196 8.5 12 5 56 18 79 6.6 23



19 15 17 20 17

2 1 3 7 1

77 22 101 5.3 66 7 74 4.9

















Tm GA QU 25 UT 17 York 12 QU 29 UT 25 York 15 QU 22 York 12 Ryer. 24 Laurn. 29


36 126





73 12 94 4.7


UQTR Toronto Waterloo Laurentian Jan. 8:


Toronto McGill Western Ryerson MeMaster Waterloo Trent


12 12 8 12 8

17 16 17 11 10

29 28 25 23 18




5 5

2 0

7 5



38 173




1 55 4 125 9 102 5 55

11105 1 67 19 148 7 118 11 70

6.2 5.6 5.1 4.7 4.7



15 102


2 3 5

43 8 53 4.4 89 12104 4.3 80 38 123 4.2

Toronto Western Ottawa York Queen’s Waterloo McMaster

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7:3O p.m.

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Western Guelph SKllNG

Jan- 7: Toronto Classic at Duntroon INDOOR



Jan. 7: First Chance Qualifier at Toronto

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Jan. 6: Lakehead Jan. 7: Lakehead

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(OUAA teams capitalized, previous ranking in parentheses) 1. Manitoba Bisons (1) 2. Alberta Golden Bears (2)

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at Toronto at Brock


Ottawa Jan. 10: Ottawa Jan. 12: Laurier Ryerson

Jan. 7:

(OUAA teams capitalized, previous ranking in parentheses) 1. Acadia Axemen (3) 2. Calgary Dinosaurs (2) 3. Dalhousie Tigers (1) 4. UQTR LES PATRIOTES (4) 5. Regina Cougars (5) 6. LAURIER GOLDEN HAWKS (6) 7. Manitoba Bisons (7) 8. Alberta Golden Bears (8) 9. WESTERN MUSTANGS (NRJ 9. UNB Red Shirts (NR}

OU&i VOLLEYBALL SCORING LEADERS west Dk Geoff White Matt Reed SteveDunlop SteveRay Kevin Shonk

Toronto Brock

Jan. 6: UQTR Guelph York




UQTR Concordia Ottawa McGill


Lava1 Rouge et Or (3) Winnipeg Wesmen (4) Saskatchewan Huskies (6) UBC Thunderbirds (5) Dalhousie Tigers (7) Calgary Dinosaurs (8) WATERLOO WARRIORS (9) QUEEN’S GOLDEN GAELS (10)


(15-9, 15-12,15-5) Windsor 3 (15-5,15-2,15-3) Waterloo 3 (15-13,15-Z, 15-8) Dec. 3: Queen’s (15-4,15-9,1;-5)




8:OO p.m.

at Western

2:00 p-m.



Jan. 7: Pandemonium Jan. 13: Electtic Company Jan. 14: BlackCafBone Jan. 20 & 21: James Antho Jan. 27 & 28: Maureen Br NOC~V~RC~AR(;)S


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Todays Special to those in attendance

The Specials w/ One The Lyric Wednesday, December 7 by Chris Imprint

Aldworth staff




CentreIn TheSquure Monday, December 19 by Scott


Imprint staff






they only want to have a great time. With the exception of Steven Page. Page seems to have dec@cd that the ladies need to have afrontman,andhe’stakenituponhimselfto : fill the role. He was dressed drastically differently than the rest of the band, decked ‘out in solid black, and his stage antics ineluded a somersault, md a trip up to the

irst things first. This was not a bad show. This was not even the worst balcony to visit some fans. Needless to say, show I’ve seen this year, It was not the twelve year okls in the crowd were even the worst show I’ve seen this manth. impressedI, I was not. I could be wrong, but (Boy, that was a bad Crzraberries show!). ‘,I got the impression that the rest of the band Now, having said that, this wap really not; was not either, and I would not be surprised that great a shuw. to seea split between Page and the xest ofthe The night before this show I sat down band Grapes of Wrath, Remember, you and listened to Go&n from. beginning to ,: read it &se first, en& and I realized that.I have been a little .’ . ,-The show had its cringing moments, hard on the Ladies, Alth&ih it defmitely : but it also had its shining ones. “Brian had its nove;lty moments, Gordon was I8 Wilson!’ made a beautifkl encore, “‘Blame it pretty s&d album. Insmmentally,. the la,‘ @ Me” was achingly beautiful, and the dies are a very solid band,’ and Go&o~! I ‘Christmas medley at the end of the show, really m showcase .a sunmting talent ’ .with Bass Is Base, was an instrumental./ just starthg t0 cotie into its own. : But. X>’ vacal wonder, followed up Gtmkm by fistming foM@be~ : Bass Is Base, who opened the show put You Shaukf D&e, md it can&t b&q&d ’ on ,an ‘impressive instrumenQG43cal disthat it & a Much weaker a%“; with (the I play of their own, Made up of a core Ofthree exce@ion of June and possibly E&q&&~ members, the band plays with three hired Ohi Is lkw Again, the Ladies seem to be 1::‘..,:pns: -E;il$p give their tunes the fixli treatstuck in limbo, without a real fieir ‘1.::me& .: f&bus ofI“. *’ ‘,:___, ,. Seriously funky grooves anchored the mu&&l vision. The band members still appe.arqn stage in band tunes, which vanned the R&B/rap/ shorts and t-shirts. and they still look Iike iazz genres. Certainly, a band to watch,

ith the revival of punk and bands like Offspring and Green Day implanted at the top of the music charts, it was just a matter of time before a British ska act picked itself up, dusted itself off and hit the road claiming a link to punk and therefore a right to reform and tour. Ska, a musical form combining the energy ofpunk with the danceability of reggae took hold of the U.K. in the late seventies and early cighties and during this time also enjoyed a large cult following in North America. The Specials spearheaded this ska movement with the widely know 2-Tone Label, a label that saw U.K. bands like Madness, The Beat and The Selector grow in international prominence. With punk riding a crest of popularity lately, Coventry, England’s the Specials graced us with their presence in somewhat of a haphazard reunion. The fact that the Specials were missing three of the original seven members from the ori& Especially special nallineupinnowayhaG+ pered their lively performancc at the Lyric in Kitchener. The social and politically aware lyrics were well received andjudging by the way lead vocalist Neville Staples jumped around on stage the Specials looked as glad to be back as the excited crowd was to have them back. Original members; guitarist Koddy ‘Radiation’ Byers, bassist Horace ‘Gentleman’ Panter and guitarist Lynval Golding, kept up a high energy stage presence while expertly working through all the expected dance hits such as “Rat Race,” “Gangsters,” “Rudi, A Message To You” and “Concrefe Jungle.” The plethora of well executed hit singles proved

that the Specials, the driving ska sensation of old, were back in full force. The eager crowd for the most part was up to some heavy pogoing and some light moshing as The Specials worked the crowd into a frenzy with songs like “Do The Dog,” “Nite Club,” and “Too Much Too Young.” Skanking was the order of business for those dressed in pork pie hats, skinny ties and black jackets. Gaudy checkered patterns in every combination were only out done by the number of individuals with shaved heads, tatoos, and eighteen-holed docks who added their distinctive presence to the dancing mass. Such a spry and upbeat showing made it difficult to believe that thirteen years have past since the Specials were last together. Unfortunately, it is also hard to believe it actually was the Specials up on stage, with little over half of the original members present. The notable absence of keyboard& and founding member Jerry Dammers left many to turn a blind eye to the questionable use ofthe Specials name. Even so, the crowd of ska enthusiasts gathered to witness the show did not let this minor fact dampen their enjoyment. From the initial punk guitar licks right up until the final notes of “Ghost Town” faded into the night, Y , the crowd Special was pumped and dancing away. Although not a true Specials reunion, it was good to hear the otd tunes and see just what made this band so unique. The night of aggressive ska music was opened up by Toronto’s own One. One set the tone early on, filling the dance floor with large number of crazed skankers. Well know for a vigorous stage show, One generated a brisk beat that got the enthusiastic mass moving and grooving early on to their recent reggae rock hits “Wide Load” and “54 46.” Together the skafest combination the Specials and One provided enough impeccable ska for even the most die hard fan.

Tistheseason tobeHollv Holly Cole Trio Humanities Theatre, Friday, December 16

by Jeff Imprint


Warner staff

he Humanities Theatre has terrific sound; for a small venue it rivals any place I’ve attended in Toronto. And when the performer is one like the Holly Cole Trio, 1 can’t think of a better place for a superb show on a snowy night. Beginning with a quiet, acoustical version of “The Little Drummer Boy,” the Holly Cole Trio set the stage for a fantastic night. David Piltch and Aaron Davis created a wonderful atmosphere, Davis’ piano softly accompanying Piltch’s hands slapping his bass. When Holly Cole finally joined them for the next number, a blues-y Christmas piece, her voice made it complete, and set the show in motion. Initially looking a little stiff, Holly Cole seemed almost awkward for the first few


songs, although it didn’t affect her singing. It was a little strange to hear her powerful vocals while her body simply stood rigid in the centre of the stage, but before long she loosened up, announcing that she was “happy ‘cause my gammy’s here,” and getting more into her songs. The trio played songs from all of their albums, although there were far more seasonal tunes and cuts from Dart ‘t Smoke in Bed, their latest recording, than the others combined, And while the seasonal songs were well done, it was during the songs from their albums that the group really shone. “Downtown,” from their first album Girl Talk, was outstanding, largely due to Piltch’s use of his bass for percussion. Commenting that “this guy pounds that fucking thing,” Cole related

how the last time they

formed “Downtown” bass: it “blew up” on middle of the song. Other highlights Want To)” and “I Can show’s finale. Davis’

had per-

Piltch destroyed his stage in Florida in the included “Cry (If You See Clearly Now,” the piano solo during the

It’s my concert

and I’ll cry if I want


latter song was excellent, and all three outdid themselves. Announcing that it was her father’s favourite song, Holly Cole led the trio back on stage for the encore, a terrific version of “Everyday is Like a Holiday,” also from their last album. There were only minor flaws in the oth-

You would


too if it happened

to you.

envise great evening, the biggest one being the fluctuating sound levels. Despite rhe great sound quality, the volume jumps throughout the show were enough to distract and irritate, although they did ruin it by any means. Overall, however, the show was extremely welldone, and I smile smugly at all who missed it.



Longfellows shortontalent C A Christmas Bash the Lyric Wednesday, December

Headlining were the 13 Engines, Our Lady Peace, and the Killjoys; preceding were Hamilton’s highly acclaimed Tristan Fsionic and Kitchener’s very own The Longfellows. Unfortunately, Tristan Psionic’s performance came’ very early in the evening and was long over by the time I arrived. Their stickers, however, were very much appreciated by the crowd as they

were pasted on everyone and everything by the end of the evening. The new Swallow Records of Kitchener have just released their first recording with The Longfellows. They aren’t exactly new to the local scene, which makes their poor performance surprising, The show wasn’t poor technically; the disappointment had much more to do with their presence, the idiotic things they had to say, and primarily, the fact that they are living out their fantasies of being “rock-n-roll stars.” Their mechanical jumps and kicks on stage looked as if they’d been practicing in front of a mirror, which was actually quite amusing (in that “you guys are really embarrassing yourself’ kind of way.) In this day when the guitar solo is a near dead art form, the Longfellows seem to think they belong alongside the true soloists Neil Young or J Mascis. (Give it up!) The local music scene has cxccllcd in the last couple of years, but unfortunately the Longfellows remain at the bottom of the heap. Kingston’s Killjoys managed to whip off a charged set of tunes

See me, hear


by Mike



special to Imprint


acking a bunch of bands into one venue on one evening isn’t ideal if you only are interested in seeing one or two of the bands. The problem is that individual performances are limi ted to 30 to 45 minutes and are somewhat rushed because of schcduling. This wasn’t a huge problem though, a few poor performances, but an entertaining evening regardless.

me, feel me, touch


ritten by Michael Crichton, author of Jurassic Park, DiscEusure is a movie that focusses on a timely theme: sexual harassment. The twist is that it’s the sexy girl harassing the guy. Michael Douglas gets passed over for a promotion in the electronics company he works for, and Demi Moore gets the job. It turns out that they had a fling years ago, when Douglas was a big womanizer. But now, he’s a happily married man, with the wife, mortgage and 2 kids deal. The actual harassment scene is not particularly original. It is exactly how one would imagine such an incident taking place, except of course,


by James

Disclosure by &my



Imprint staff


its the man



cliched “stop” and the woman telling him to keep going and when he finally pushes her away, she tells him that he can’t get her so worked up and not finish her off. So of course, she gets mad and tells her boss that he harassed her.

T suspect

he was hired

for the

one scene where jokes about “boners” and “lift-off’ are required. Here, Miller shines. Too bad it’s the only thing he knows how to do. There are several scenes that are ripped off from “The Firm,” as Douglas’ company’s executives

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conspire to get rid of him. And there is a scene ripped off from “Malice.” If you’ve seen the bit where Alec Baldwin gives his little “Who do you think they’re praying to?” speech, you’ve seen this scene too. Just sub in Demi Moore saying something along the lines of “I like to get laid, and if you’ve got a problem with that, 1’11 slit your throat.” There is also an unnecessary but interesting subplot dealing with virtual reality. It really has no point, but it filled some time, gave the special effects guys something to do, and gave the director one really big chance to make the audience jump. Demi Moore looks really good in this film. Despite having two children in the last couple of years, she is in good shape. As Douglas says to a co-worker, “She probably works out on a stairmaster for an hour

a day.

She could


the shit

out of both of us.” Douglas looks the same as he always does, except older. Though predictable in many ways, a movie that shows that COTporate white males are not always evil is a refreshing change.


omedy. romance. terror. the perfect first date.

proposal He says the same thing but no one believes him. All of his friends and co-workers find out about it, and they all think he’s slime. There are a couple of interesting dialogues in this film. A woman in Douglas’ division says that compared to men, woman have to work twice as long and twice as hard for less money. That’s such a cliche, retorts Dennis Miller (in a bit part, big surprise). “How do you think cliches become cliches?,” asks the woman. The other one was between Douglas and Miller’s wife. She is talking about how woman are oppressed. Douglas says that 80% of suicides are men, so who is being oppressed? She answers that men just aren’t tough enough. Douglas counters with “We don’t have our own distress line.” Miller doesn’t add much to the picture. The one scene where he really has to act is a write-off. How-


from their debut major label release, but it was Our Lady Peace who were the real show stoppers of the evening. Their debut release, Naveed, clearly stands on its own, and the performance is equivalent to any of the top Canadian acts. Increasing popularity with every show Our Lady Peace is sure to entertain on January 19th at the Bombshelter. Their brand of east asian music mixed with high energy Zeppelin-esque rock put the memory of The Longfellows far behind. The 13 Engines proved once again that they have a poor live show. Although there was a vast improvement from their summer tour, the energy flickered out after only a couple of songs. Unfortunately, they are of the belief that loud is better. A good hint that the amps are a wee bit loud is when the vocals, and guitars are distorted beyond recognition. Too bad their excellent studio sound can’t be appreciated in a live setting. Besides some boner acts, Our Lady Peace and the Killjoys are worth checking out again.

Friday, January 6, 1995

32 King Street, N., WATERLOO





Friday, January 6, 1995

Rock A-72”x 11”x 24”**$59.95 B-60”x 11”x 24” $49.95 c-48” x 11”x 24”r.r$39.95 D-32”x 11”x 24”+..$24.95 E- 24”x 11”x 32”... $24.95

The Rolling Stones with The Spin Doctors SkyDome Sat. Dec. 3, 1994


l *,







opular music’s greatest marketing juggernaut decimated wallets all over southern Ontario last month. Yes, we got The Rolling Stones in their prime... when they’re doing their best to sell you something. All cynicism aside The Rolling Stones really know how to put on a great show. They appeared tired for most of the show (insert aging rocker joke here), but once those now standard inflatable props made their appearance during “Sympathy For The Devil,“The Stones turned tiimme it up a few notches. After ripping through “Brown Sugar, ” “It’s Only Rock n’ Roll,” and “Street Fightin’ Man,” they left no doubt that even at their ages The Stones are still a premier rock band (refer to any Letterman episode for another geriatric rocker gag). Not surprisingly the inflatable props drew the biggest crowd reaction. There was a giant buddha, a steer skull, snakes, and Death himself (the other one, not Keith). The true star of the night was the massive stage and light show, The designers biought out all the stops: flamethrowers, flashpots, computer animation, and dancing lights. All they were missing was a giant mirrored disco ball for when they played “Miss You.” It was nice to know that they were spending all that money you were giving them

in order to entertain you. It would have been easy to drop a couple of hundred bucks at this concert. Starting with the fifty it cost for a ticket to the incredible array of merchandise. Vendors offered several t-shirts in the thirty dollar range, silk ties for another fifty, baseball caps for twenty-five, jean jackets for a hundred, and at the high end leather jackets for five



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hundred big ones. I opted to pay for tuition this term. The Stones’ song selection borrowed mainly from the late 60’s and early 70’s which was their peak songwriting period. In fact, except for the five songs off Vimdm Lounge none of the other nineteen were written after 1978. Theplaylist wasn’t a greatest hits collection as was the case during the SteelWheels tour. They played some treats like “Monkey Man, ” “It’s All Over Now,” and “Far Away Eyes.” Unfortunately that also meant that some people’s favourite hits were left off the playlist (yes, I’m still bitter about the lack of “Gimme Shelter”). The Voodoo Lounge tracks were by far the weakest, Getting to hear them right along side the other Stones’

loTuksi iikk-,a. .dinosaur :‘..‘..: Aerosmith,

half of the crowd was stuff like this has to happen at too young to even know that classic rock shows, but it certainly 13 Aerosmith did the original version could have:. been done during a ,..k. of”Mama Kin.” These people / were more appropriate song. And there by Scott Reid “’ ‘.,> ...<..‘. ,.,,, was af$o the’unfortunate decision .‘.‘C..,’ 4.1 h&e to hear “Blind M~;*‘“Cr@n’, Imprint., staff ,” and “Eat The Rich.” And those ‘to let Jackyl open the show. Y ikes! people were not disappointed. When Jackyl took the stage, teven Tyler is an expert at Fortunately, long-standing fans the singer immediately prowhat he does. He sang, were not disappointed either. Playnounced this year to be “The year danced, weaved and ing a set that included “Toys In The of the good ole boys.” He then screamed his way through Attic,” “Sweet Emotion,” and “Let picked up his microphone stand Aerosmith’.s Skydome show like a The Music Do The Talking,” the (which “was, coincidentally I’m seasoned pro, which, of course, he band cover&f their <career quite sure, shaped like a shotgun), and is. But at a time in their career nicely. Obviously, all the “Big aft& pumping a few shots into the when most bands are shells of their ,. air declared “It’s alright to be a former selves, touring endlessly enough to qake rd-nect/” Afier PlaYipg a few on the strength of their greatest +~ongs, ( Down On Me was the hits only to make a buck, Aerosmith ,,~rhy title I caught, but it was still works best on their current .: .+, ,y,;:c+.;’ -,;‘enough) he told the audience that ., strengths. They’ve had a string of ;“,.$:-. .” he thought rock and roll songs c f&(-g ;li ‘i,, current hit singles, three consecu’ ,,_,, “‘,, ,,, .. 1 :.,,, ::I .:. should be about “f&king, drink: tive multi-million selling albums,’ y ing and smoking up.” He’s proband they’ve practically owned Ones” were included, (although I ably right, but he should be taught MTV for the last year. It’s enough was disappointed that “Amazing” that the best songs don’t blatantly was left out) and the place erupted?. pound those themes to death. Very to make Mick Jagger feel ill. G few bands can record an album All through this show, all I when the band broke into “Dream On” for the ‘first encore. At one like Appetite For Destruction and could do was think about the Rollpoint dtiing ‘the night, -Tylei”reactually pull it off. Jackyl is siming Stones, and how much they marked, “Y? like. the .old shit;. do; ply too stupid to realize that subwould love to be in Aerosmfth’s ya?.‘” prompting the band to play tlety is an art in itself. Maybe I’m shoes. Although the Stones have :..>.: getting old, but isn’t a song called been around considerably longer,, - “Train Kept A Rollin’ “. _: “She Loves My Cock” just a little many critics lump Aerosmith into _I’ That’s hot to ,say tha!:$is was a.pqf&ct &ow;?The live rendition bit too much at a show where all the classic rock dinosaur market, ‘>>,I’ of “Livin’ On The Edge” became the I2 year olds in the crowd are with the Stones and Pink Floyd. waiting to hear Steven Tyler sing rather hard to take seriously when When these bands come to town, Blind Man? This pairing didn’t Tyler filled in the last two minutes you hope that theywon ‘tplay very by faking an orgasm. I suppose that work. much new stuff. But with




Monday to Saturday 9-6 500W&r Street,N.,(atMl, mammwmwm



classics made you realize that while the music was decent, it seems that Mick can’t find that extra five minutes to write some lyrics that don’t sound half-assed. Case in point: “I was a hooker/losing her looks/I was a writer/can’t write another book.” Yeah, Mick, how very Dylanesque. The band themselves offered no surprises. Charlie Watts kept the pace while looking bored as hell. Keith and Rondan’ gled their cigarettes and struck those classic gui1 tar poses. New bassist Daryl Jones broke with Stones’bassplaying tradition and actually moved. Sax manBobby Keys played outstandingly and really got to shine with several solos. Mick was mesmerizing. He used his commanding stage presence to the fullest and had the crowd eating out of his hands. Maybe he should lend a little of his expertise to Chris Barron of The Spin Doctors. Pity those poor souls who will be setting sail on the S.S. Rocks with the Spin Doctors. They are bad. Prediction 1995: The Spin Doctors wifl be replaced by robots. It shouldn’t be too hard, as all you have to do is program in one song and just keep changing the lyrics. Maybe the robots will even add a little personality. Their set might have been the longest hour of my life. They played “Two Princes” and “Little Miss Can’t Wrong” as well as “Mary Jane” which was introduced as a song about marijuana. Well I’ll be darned. How clever of them. By changing marijuana to Mary Jane they can keep on subverting today’s youth and Tipper Gore will be none the wiser.




IMPlUNTTOPlOALBUMSOF1994 Greg Hood-Morris, correspondent



1. Stone Roses - Second Coming 2. Elastica - Lineup 3. Swallow - Biowback 4. Echobelly - Everyune 5. Sharkboy - Matinee 6. Slowdive - Souvluki version) 7. Blur - PurkIife 8. Ride - Carnival .of Light 9. Saint Etienne Tiger Bay IO. The Auteurs Nuw I’m a Cowboy Lisa Sutton, Fed Fuud Bunk person 1. Lush - Split 2. Cranberries -No Need to Argue 3. Tori Amos - Under 4. Sinead O’Connor Mother 5. Sugar - File Under: ing 6. Ani DiFranco - Out 7. Weezer - S/T 8. Hole - Live Through 9. Diamanda Galas

EP ‘s Gut One fdumestic

the Pink - Universal Easy ListenofRange This

IO. Miranda Sex Garden Derek Weiler, guy whojust drops in Dump - Superpowerless 18th Dye-- Done Guided by Voices - Bee Thousand New Radiant Storm King ,--A gust Revital Palace Brothers - S/T Pavement - Crooked A lain Crud& Rain San Francisco Seals Where Tindersticks - S/T Pat Merlihan, Arts guy 1. Sebadoh - Bakesale 2. Sloan - Twice Remove 3. Nirvana - Unplugged in New York 4. Offspring - Smash 5. Morrissey - VuuxhaIl and I 6. Hole - Live Thruhgh This 7. Palace Brothers 8. Pizzicato Five - Made in USA 9. Weezer - S/T 10. Neil Young -Sleeps with Angels Dave Fisher, old and in the way Bailter Space - Vurturu Come - Dun ‘t Ask Dunt ’ Tell Drive Like Jehu - Yank Crime Luna - Bewitched Mercy Rule - Providence Pavement - Cruoked Rain, Cruoked Ruin

Greg Krafchick, best thing out of Brituin since the Beatles?!? 1. Orbital - Snivilisation 2. Beastie Boys - III Gommunications 3. One Dove -Morning Dove White 4. Crowded House -TogetherAlone 5. Suede - Dun Man Star 6. Stereolab Mars Audiuc Quintet 7. Stone Roses Second Coming 8. Blur Park/@ 9. Underworld Dub No Bass With My Head Man 9 I/2. Rose Chronicles Shiver 10. Transglobal Underground International Times V

James Russell, presideprt uf the Quiverleg fun club d 1. Slowdive - Suuvluki 2. Weezer - S/T 3. Lush - Split 4. Various Artists - If 1 Were a Carpenter I 5. Nirvana - Unplugged in New Yurk 6. Nine Inch Nails - The Downward Spiral 7. The Jesus and Mary Chain - Stoned and Deihruned

Sandy Atwal, The Great Dictator Sebadoh - Bakesale Pavement -CrookedRain, Crooked Rain Killing Joke - Pandemonium The Fall -Middle Class Revolt: aka the Vapuurisation of Realit)! The Wedding Present - Wutusi Morrissey - Valcxhull and I Tristan Psionic -Feves: The Sounds of Tristan Psiunic Nirvana - Unplugged in New York Drive Like Jehu - Yank Crime _ Sloan - Twice Removed




5. Digable Planets -Blowout loan - Twice Remsved Jews

Ken Bryson, 1. Rheostatics ists - The Crow Soundtrack 9. Offspring - Smash 10. Guided by Voices sand

- Bee Thou-

T.J. Behe, Sports Writer 1. Phish - Hoist 2. Nine Inch Nails -The Duwnward Spiral 3. R.E.M. - Munster 4. Cranberries - Nu Need to Argue 5. Dave Brubeck Quartet -Greatest Hits 6. Live - Throwing Cupper 7. Various Artists \ThIc~w suund-

Sloan - Twice


- Four

Frank Seglenieks, Ex-CKMSguy 1. Big Audio Higher Power 2. Blur - Parkll$ 3. Uische Beatha Voice uf the Voyager 4. Various Artists Pulp Fiction soundtruck



- Star-lite

- This

old Imprint guy -IntroducingHup-

Scott Reid,sensitivepuny tailman, whu just wants to be ioved #2 1. Blur - Parklife 2. Suede - Dug Man Star 3. Hole - Live Thruugh This 4. Green Day - Duokie 5. R.E.M. - Monster 6. Oasis - Dejnitely.. .Should Not Be On My List 7. Furnaceface - This Will Muke You Happy 8. Stone Roses - Second Coming 9. Black Crowes - Amuricu 10. Pavement - Crooked Ruin, Cruuked Ruin Peter Brown, he-who-is-suon-tube-decummissioned 1. The Wedding Present - Watusi 2. Sugar -File Under: Easy Listening 3. Beastie Boys - III Communicutiuns 4. Luna -Bewitched

5. R.E.M. Munster 6. Various Artists - The Glory of Gersk win 7. Pavement - Crooked R a i n ,

Priscilla, Queen of the Desert O.S. T. 6, Sugar - File Under: Easy Listening 7. Beastie Boys - 1ZZ Cummunicatiun Crooked




2. Bob Wiseman -Beware cfBob 3. David Byrne - David By&e 4. Beastie Boys - Z/l Communication 5. Ween - Chocolate and Cheese 6. Material - Halucinatiun Engine 7. R.E.M. - Monster


8. They Might Be Giants - John Henry


Boys - i/II (%nrnu-

10. FurnaceFace


nus Trail

Chris Aldworth, sM LI sensitive puny tail man, who unIy wants to be loved 1. Jesus and Mary Chain - Stoned and Uethruned 2. Green Day - lloukie 3. Offspring - Smash 4. Nirvana - Unplugged in New Yurk 5. Neil Young - sleeps with Angels 6. Hole - Live Uiruugh This 7. Tom Petty - WiZdJuwers 8. Sloan - Twice Remuved 9. Eric Clapton - From the Cradle 10. 54-40 - Smilin’ Buddha Ca barer

9. Beastie


Set, Trash and No Star ’ v The 3Ds - The Ve-

Cole - Bad Vibes

Sestina - I Wunna Pizza

8. Silver

Rollerskate Skinny Shoulder Vuices Sebadoh Bakesale Sonic Youth

9. LLoyd 10. John

Halifax grunge-pop Band manager Chip

sensation ~6% may be calling it quits. Sutherland saysthere’s an element of truth to rumours the band feels Geffen Records hasn’t adequately promoted their new album, Twice Removed, in the United States. Drummer Andrew Scott’s relocation to Toronto has also made it difficult to work as a group. But Sutherland says the real reason the four members of Sloan are contemplating breaking up is they’re not certain they want to continue to live under a big-label record contract. They’ve already recorded two records for Geffen, and under Sloan’s contract, Geffen has until March to exercise its option for two more albums. Band mcmbcrs arc giving themselves until the to decide if they want to continue as a group. Meanwhile, Sloan has a tour of Ontario planned for next month. The band is also recording a new seven-inch, two-song single for Murderecords, A Halifax-based independent label the band owns. i--



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The Wild Party , by Joseph Muncure Murch drawings by Art Spiegelman Random House of Canada $29.50, 112pgs by E!at Merlihan Imprint staff


the nineties freedom of expressions and ideas are pretty “hip” attitudes that we would are commonPlace - _~- in~~-soci---c &:.&&:.. like to-be&e &::r :p,>: ety. We can openly talk abo’it scandalous philosophies and share be iefs. And a book, for instance, filled with hot steamy romance coupled with adultery, intoxication. and murder can be fourl tdm on any


overtones made it too scandalous a work to be published, March published a limited edition of the work. Again in 1928 March published a toned down poem called The Set Up which followed the same rhythms as The Wild Party. The Set Up made the Times’ best selling list and made a name for March in Hollywood becoming a screen-writer. Both The Wild Pcrr~j and The Set Up were adapted to film, but didn’t stay true to the originals, In 1968 a self-censored version of both poems was published and in order to avoid offense


boo~~~~ harlequin notions weren’t always as acceptable as they are now. It is hightime we re-discover these classic pieces buried under the clutches of a faded but unfortunately not burned out ideology. The Wild Party is such a piece that \& has come alive again with the help of Art Spiegelman’s sinister drawings .ccompaning the intoxicating rhythms of v Joseph Moncure March’s poetry. Written in Y N..Ll;“L,A ;, ln70L---..,-rL--.--.~.-l

A Dreamer Of Pictures: Neil Young; The Man And His Music by David Downing Bloomsbury Publishing Limited $29.95, 248 pp. by Chris Imprint r\

Aldwotih staff

avid Downing paints an interesting portrait of Canadian born rock star Neil Young in the unauthorized biography A Dreumer Of Pictures: Neil Young; The Man And His Music. The book is as much a fan’s tribute to Neil Young’s longevity as a look into the life of this visionary musician through his lyrics. Downing’s accounts of Young’s life are intriguing although somewhat sketchy. While familiar with the music, Downing’s book lacks a solid core of information in which to wrap the constant references to Young’s lyrics. Downing fails to provide significant insight into Young’s personal life, mostly due to his inability to get an interview with Young. The book’s titlc,AD~eamerOj‘ Pictures: Neil Young; The kk~~ And His Music is an awkward description of the book which is based more on the music than the man. The true fan will no doubt find the references to Better obscure Young songs enlightening, but for most part they really are unnecessary. The title A Dreamer Of Pictures: Neil Yuung; The Man And His A4usic is perhaps a bit of misnomer. The book is indeed about Neil Young. The title would lead you to believe that the man would be immediate area of study, with the music acting as a sidebar to the events. Instead the music takes the stage fi-ont and centre. Neil Young’s often poetic lyrics are studied in

arresting detail. An attempt is made at every stage of his life to link his lyrics to the person. This works for some stages of Neil Young’s career, but for the most part it is grossly overdone. Even the titleA Dreamer Of Pictures is lifted from a line in Young’s “Cinnamon Girl”. Fitting the lyrics around the events of Neil Young’s life would have been the common approach. Downing does the opposite and tries to fit his life around the lyrics. It is an odd ap-

to burn



to fade


preach that does not lend itselfwillingly to a bibliography. Over the course of his career Young has written a number of lyrics of a telling and persona1 nature. This is where Downing misses his cue. Downing uses these songs to try to enter the psyche of Young instead ofusing the songs as a spring board to a discussion about his life. Young’s views on the world around him are carefully ex-

ences were removed from the poem. Spiegelman has kept true to the original, and offered drawings that capture the spirit of the work. Now on it’s third or fourth time around the block, The Wild PuHy seems to have a fighting chance to keep from being lost in the dusty libraries of the past. The poetry of March is quite simple and adaptable with its syncopated rhyming couplets. Much 11~~ a nursery-rnyme one can enjoy 111-<





tiht: easy-to-follow

text with the child-like rhyming verses. March’s style is very cutting stepping on topics of abuse leading to miscarriage, sexism, intoxication and murder. On the other hand, the verse is for the most part fi.mny and definitely enjoyable. The text of The WildPar@ can be classified as a work that you appreciate for being great, maybe not for the demeaning messages it may send. Alongside a lapse of some of the more stringent standards that society sometimes places on the free minds of people, The Wild Party with Spiegelman’s excellent black and white drawings can be appreciated to the Fullest. Spiegelman is most notably known fbr MAUS, A Survivor’s Tule for which he won a Pulitzer Prize in 1992. Following up that success won’t be easy, but Spiegelman is working with a poem that has long awaited a life through his drawings.


panded upon, but accounts about his personal life are missing or left rather bare. Downing covers Young’s changing po#iticai views, his rants about society and his love of the mythical past quite well but aspects such as his two marriages and his female companions are briefly touched on. His children, who seem to be a major joy of his life are merely glossed over. Downing tends to skip by many of the important aspects of Young’s life. The birth of his first child and the break up of his first marriage are given minimal space. Downing clearly notes Young’s personal anguish when his second son is diagnosed with severe cerebral palsy. Even so, Downing does not make the Young’s family life an area of discussion. The deaths of close friends Bruce Berry and Danny Whitten obviously hit Young hard. Aside from his lyrics, any personal feelings toward their deaths are not included. These are all areas wehere a personal interview with Young would have been a great help. A Dreamer Of Pictures, at best, provides a sketchy chronological view of Neil Young’s life. This book is filled with uncompleted glimpses of his life that are unconvincingly substantiated with lyrics. Neil Young is a complicated individual. Downing unsuccessfully tries to describe Young’s life solely on his song lyrics and some previously conducted interview transcripts. Despite all the lyrical attempts to

esmond Morton is one of Canada’s Ieading historians, with the impressive abihty to combine detailed facts and figures with a riveting narrative. Xis latest book about Canadian military history, when Your N’umber ‘s Up, is an incredible, highly readable, and thorough survey of Canadian soldiers’ experience in the First World War. Few wars are as documented or analyzed as WWI. Innumerable texts, memoirs, and fictional works have explored its various aspects, ranging from minute details to sketchy, pan-continental overviews of the flow of events to intense, harrowing personal tales. Morton manages to bring something new to the subject: a history of Canadian soldiers that is detailed, fascinating, and personal, but also covering a broad spectrum ofthe war experience and the politics behind it. Many military histories tend to lose track of the plight of the foot soldier, the common men who do most of the fighting and dying. This book, if something is given less coverage, tends to minimize the larger themes of the war, focussing almost exclusively on the soldiers and line officers as people, each with their own story to tell rather than bit players in a larger drama. This is not a flaw; it keeps a powerful human aspect to the war, more so than many other books manage to attain, let alone keep. And by giving the “home front” as much attention as the front trenches, Morton drives home the degree to which the war dominated life at the time, influencing virtually every aspect of Canadian life. The chapters are organized by aspects of the soldier’s experiences: enlistment, moving “up the line,” going “over the top,” through to recuperation and demobilisation after a wound or discharge. Each section is meticulously researchedand documented, and written in Morton’s vivid



him closer,

the personal


of Neil Young is never uncovered. The text is devoid of Young’s personal feelings towards his family his friends and his musical partners, making this a fairly straight forward and somewhat dry rehashing of his life.

When Your Number’s Up by Desmond Morton Random House Soft cover, 354 pgs,, $19.00 by Jeff Imprint


Warner staff


The politics

of the war and the decisions

that influenced


are present -- the book goes out of its way to highlight how political the reasoning behind many mobilisation and deployment decisions was -- but Morton always returns to how those choices and commands affected the ones who had to live with them. Without becoming dull, moralising, or deviating from its topic, When Your Number’s Up presents possibly as complete a picture of a Canadian solider’s life in the First World War any single book could present.



Songs My Mother Taught Me Marlopt Brando and Robert Lindsey

Random House $32.00 by Sandy Imprint


Atwal staff


n the fall of last year, Marlon Brando was the subject of an embarrassingly vapid interview conducted by Larry King. Brando sat like a beached whale mumbling about his wonder plant salicornia, toyed with King and his camera, and displayed nothing but contempt for the industry which he had worked in and the art of acting which he had helped to define.

The interview only helped to reinforce the view that most people have of Brando - an actor, undoubtedly one ofthe best,who threw it all away and became an obese recluse. Such a view was reinforced by critics who saw Songs My M&w Taught Me, Brando’s autobiography, as the incoherent ramblings of an actor far past his prime. Although it’s easy to come to


How the Media


the News George Bain

Key Porter Books Hard cover, 266 pgs., $26.95 by Jeff warner

Imprint staff


Canadian journalist with a half-century’s ex perience, George Bain is in a powefil position to evaluate contemporary media, having written for many of the biggest papers in the country and reporting on most of the significant events of nearly



Catcher the Rye,

with such negative preconceptions, if one approaches Brando’s new book with an open mind, it’s easy to be won over by his easy style, humour and personal anecdotes. In addition, Brando does provide more than a few


With odd turns of phrase, a host of characters who pop up on one page never to be heard from again, and personal insights tossed around, Brando’s island of Teti’aroa becomes hispersonal Rye field where he can savethe

insights to his acting

style by citing specific instances during specific roles. The book is by no means complete, but does provide an insightful companion to heftier works such asPeter Manso’s biography. The book was written ‘with’ Robert Lindsey, and the conversa-

tional style of the book suggest that the book was more than likely spoken by Brando, and transcribed and edited by Robert Lindsey. While this suggests some laziness and a lack of ‘research’ by Brando into his own life, the book ends up strangely echoing Salinger’s

world. As anyone who knows anything about Brando’s career, his dedication to the American Indians,aswell asthe civil rights movement are as much a part of his life as his acting. At a time when Hollywood

examines most of the evidence presented by The Globe andMail and the CBC, drawing the conclusion that no real “scandal” existed at all, and that the “feeding frenzy” mentality of reporting led to a direct assumption that the worst was true without substantial proof. Beginning with examples of distorted and possibly unfair reporting, Bain examines incidents such as the reporting of a trip by then-Prime Minister Brian Mulroney to Hong Kong and Tokyo in I99 I. Mulroney was strongly criticised for publicly “bashing” On-

the 1993 election campaign, there is little politicians can do. If media jumped on every blunder made by Kim Campbe and savageher campa&n, how can they expect other politicians to forgo prepared, watered-down, “safe” press releases and say-nothing statements? It is here that Bain shines, raising interesting questions about the assumed role of media: that of publit watchdog. He is quick to point out the self-serving interest media assumeswhen it cries “the right to know,” and paints a picture of complacent media that automatically acceptsthe contentions and

Selling Illusions The CuIt of Multiculturalism Canada


Neil Bissumdath

Penguin Books $16.99 by Craig Nickerson

special to Imprint


ew would argue against the assertion that Canada strives to be a multicultural society and fewer still would argue against the view that such a goal is desirable. Over twenty years worth of

suffice to read all 467 pages, but although not a particularly dense book, it is filled with enough laughs and interesting stories,and insights into Brando’s acting techniques to provide a fan with a light read and a little insight into the life of a fascinating man and brilliant actor.

iseofmulticultumlism is basedupon involves an inherently flawed conception of what a culture is in the first place. A culture cannot be * packed up and relocated from place to place like a travelling circus. A culture cannot be frozen in time and preserved indefinitely like a dead butterfly in a glass case. A culture does not simply consist of exotic food and dress. Multiculturalism, Bissoondath claims, trivializes and cheapens culture in that it simplifies the complexities involved to the point where every culture everywhere can find a neat slot in Canada’s cultural mo-




work. The people

by Sandy Atwal Imprint staff The Christmas season, having long ago mutated into another excuse for commercial excess, brings with it these three greatest hits collections. While it’s difficult to get used to such blatant cash cows, they don’t always suck and indeed are sometimes they are actually worth the money. Bob Dylan’s collection is the least representative of these three releases. Dylan’s first greatest hits collection, released in 1966 actually contained hits singles which were popular and made it into the charts, and they were also some of his best songs. His second collection, released in 1974 was a double album - more of a career retrospective released due to Dylan’s career slump in the early seventies. Twenty years later, we are tossed this bone of album cuts, most of which are, to say the least, obscure. This shameful collection does contain some great songs, to be sure. “Hurricane” remains one of Dylan’s greatest songs both musically and lyrically. The same can be said for “Jokerman,” “Gotta Serve Somebody,” and “Series of Dreams.” However, “Forever Young” is pretty boring, likewise for “Silvio” and “Under the Red Sky” is one of the worst songs he’s ever penned. What this collection lacks is cohesion. Fourteen tracks from over twenty albums does not a provide any adequate representation of

responsible for this collection seemed to have used the “flip a coin” method of selecting tracks - and it shows. Had the producer of this CD simply made up his mind to a) choose only good songsand b) at least make this a double album, there might be something to work with here. As it stands, this collection only serves to remind us how great :, and how shitty‘he A much better idea Zen a continuation of :ries, which started in 1991, yet remains limited to the albums released in that year. On the other hand, The V&y Best of Elvis Costello and the Attractions at least provides the neophyte was a reasonable cross section of Declan’s career. The first seven tracks, from “Watching the Detectives” and “(I don’t want to go to) Chelsea” to “Pump it Up” and “Oliver’s Army,” fairly represent all of Elvis’ early hits. Later selections like “Brilliant Mistake” and “Everyday I Write the Book”demonstrate a strict dedication to Elvis’ popular material, which is nice for people who don’t want to shell out the fifty odd dollars for Girls, Girls, Girls, the comprehensive 3 CD collection released in 1986. The major fault with this collection, aside from the fact that this is now the third Elvis Costello greatest hits collection, is that the track selection inexplicably stops at 1986. Nice packaging, though. Finally, we have Ice Cube. While perhaps not in the same league Costello a::



picking up.

by Chris Imprint

Aldworth staff

More often than not when a band breaks up, they release a crappy collection of odds and ends to fulfill their recording contract. Often these efforts are disjointed. ThankfUlly Still In Hollywood is not a collection that falls into that category. James Mankey’s guitar work is solid and as usual the powerful voice of Johnette Napolitano bolsters the entire compilation. Concrete Blonde offer up live tracks, b-sides, and some unreleased material that proves their musical genius is not restricted to the confines of their albums. Complete with an indepth booklet comment-

Both their early punk influenced sound and their later dark, moody sound are found in equal amounts. Still in HoElywood is f’ar from a greatest hits, although it does include alternate takes on some of the big singles. The acoustic “Joey” and both the live “God Is A Bullet” and “Tomorrow Wendy” are as good as the album tracks, The rest of the album holds up quite well. There is not a weak song in the bunch. A surprising number ofcovers round out the sixteen song release. Leonard Cohen’s “Everybody Kndws,” Concrete Blonde’s most popular cover to date, is a welcome addition. Other fine covers include Hendrix’s “Little Wing,” Rick Neilsen’s “Mandocello,” Bob Dylan’s “Simple Twist Of Fate,” and Nick Cave’s “The Ship Song”. The Concrete Blonde outtakes and b-sides are surprisingly strong. There is no filler here. For once an album of rarities comes across as a cohesive unit in presentation and is filled with quality tracks well worth having. Still /n Hollywood is a clear winner. “Real Grrrl” some light guitar leads into one of the tracks that focuses around Astbury’s lyrics. One of the more standout tracks, ‘Wack Sun,” uses Astbury on tambourine to establish the beat and tone for the tune. The next song, “Naturally High,” uses Craig Adams’ bass playing to keep the beat going. “Joy,” one of the softer tracks on the album uses an to help create an

Dylan, Ice Cube remains the best lyricist in rap. His early material remains his strongest, however Bsides and Bootlegs does showcase some of Cube’s less available, but equally powefil material. Despite the fact that six of the thirteen tracks are unneccessary remixes,Bootlegs and&Sides does hold some excellent material. “My Skin is my Sin” and “U Ain’t Gonna Take My Life” are both b-sides and easily beat out some of his singles. For those who think they know the attitude of Gangsta rappers everywhere, “U Ain’t Gonna Take My Life” presents Ice Cube at his most sensible since “Dead Homiez.” If this selection concentrated a little more on material from Amerikkku ‘sMost Wunted, itwould be a much stronger collection, but as it is, it provides a decent sample of Ice Cube’s most recent work, and should please fans.

ing on the origins -of each track, &ill h HuIZywuud is a nifty compilation of songs well worth

by Alexander Imprint staff


This self-titled release from The Cult sets this group on a different path. Following the release of their highly successful compilation album, Plcre Cult, featuring their best known hits, this new album starts them off on a new chapter. The album starts of with a piano and bass intro on the first song, “Gone.” This progresses to the second track, “Coming Down (Drug which features some Tongue),” scratchy sounding guitar playing, which leads into Scott Garrett’s drumming and then Ian Astbury’s distinctive vocals. On the next track

electric organ peaceful mood. The last track, “Saints are Down,” uses a prolongated slow tempo to the same effect. One of the most rock sounding and shortest tracks, “Be Free,” might be the most plain as well but still helps fill out the album, and contrasts songs like “Universal You,” which uses the heaviest full instrumental intro and then uses soft vocals as a variance. If anything the major change for the Cult is the fact that the tunes are a lot more rhythmic than previous albums like LOW. Though their last studio release, Ceremony, by their own admission was not up to their standards, this new album will do more than satisfy many a fan’s need for more Cult.

by Pat Imprint

Merlihan staff

The God-child of heavy metal was Black Sabbath. Not only the music, but the dark images, and those facinating stories of eating bat heads, worshipping the devil, and the ever popular swilling back collected human bile. Yum. For all those stories, and most importantly the great music Nuziuity in Black is a collection of present day heavies recognizing their roots. What is great about this tribute is the good intentions behind it. Each perfomance doesn’t try to outdo the original, but strives to maintain the intensity and spirit which was intended. This tribute is honest, unlike tributes with new Lenny Kravitz renditions, or Toad the Wet Sprocket; this one will appeal to those who loved Sabbath years ago because these performers listened to Sabbath as teenagers and were inspired to play guitar like Tony Iommi. Loyal fans as well as loyal musicians keep this tribute in the spirit of Sabbath. Twelve classic songs are covered by today’s hottest heavy metal acts. All perfortnantes are true to the originals with exception to Ministry’s Al Jourgensen’s alter personality the 1,000 Homo DJ’s. Jourgensen mixes in dubs and distortion applying the Ministry touch to Sabbath’s “Supernaut.” Ireland’s Therapy? teamed up with the original Sabbath singer, Ozzy Osborne, making a great match-up and tune that rips through a true-to-the-original “Iron Man.” Faith No More’s live vetsion of “War Pigs” isn’t played as well as their version from f$ic, but still a great tune nevertheless. It is great that the Sabbath influence can finally be recognized in an honest tribute, but if you really want to get a grip of their music, do yourself a favour and pick up the originals.


Ither than




Friday, January 6,1995


the angel Gabriel him:

by Sandy Atwal Imprint staff For the past five years, the Stone Roses and their various publicity departments have dangled release dates for this new album in front of loyal fans like a malicious child would tease a cat with a piece of string. Because of the first album’s sheer beauty and obvious musical brilliance, we waited. Some gave up after a while, but a small hardcore groups of fans stuck it out to the end, breathlessly waiting for news about their musical heroes, anticipating wondrous new sounds and marvellous new songs. SUCKERS!! Ha, ha, ha! ! You’re all so stupid this album is such a piece of shit! Now, why does this album suck? Well, much of it has to do with the derivative and unimaginative Zeppelinesque rip-offs practiced throughout the album, but more than that, TheSecond Coming remains a sad reminder of what the Stone Roses were. Even their singles after their first album, most notably “Fools Gold” and “Mersey Paradise” were amazingly amazing. Huzzah! cried we all. They’re good even after their first album! What went wrong? The same thing that went wrong with most british bands last year. The biggest (s)hitoflastyearwasOasis,agroup of retro Mancunians who recycled a Lennon/Jagger, McCartney/ Richards sound, which only served to popularize a rather lacklustre work ethic which bands like Primal Scream took to heart. Secondly, it took them five years to come up with this piece of shit. Such extended gestation periods are allowed only if the end work is any good. Loveless was a masterpiece, hence the time it took was worth it. Second Coming is a piece of shit, hence the five years

Like many

of YOU out there, I

speaks of. The Stone Roses was a work of art that will go down in history as a peer of any great rock album you’d care to mention. And with so many pale imitators like the Charlatans, The Farm, and Northside floating about in the wake ofbaggy, I was as anxious as anyone else to see how the patriarchs of the whole thing were going to sound after all this time and all those Geffen millions.

So the date was pushed back and pushed back. People understandably got pissed off. Rumours flew: Mani quit the band, they had gone Led Zep, Ian was listening to hardcore rap.... what could you believe? When December 5th was announced, we of course thought the wolf was crying again, but Lo! It actually happened this time! The most anticipated album of the last decade -- it’s here! Is it a disappointment? Read this carefully: OF COURSE IT IS!!!! With the above hyperbole, how could it be anything else? I mean,Strangeways Here We Come was no Queen is Dead, and the entire Mary Chain back catalogue has never beat Psychocandy, but

able disappointment.


of Hum&l


count of the Fruakenchist Since that release, ; ;i


.a :I i: J :t il m. .Rg!

an actrials. spoken


by James Castle special to Imprint The current state of the PMRC, and their now universal encroachment into the music world (ie. the black and white “Tipper sticker”) can largely be traced back to their 1986 case against the Dead Kennedy’s album Frankenchrist. Although the case was eventually thrown out of court, The Dead Kennedy’s were effectively over now that they had been blackballed from the music industry, rendered bankrupt, and crushed through the slow, grinding wheels of justice. Biafm




however, have been spoken word releases, beginning with The High


killer blues (yes it’s Jimmy Page, so sue them) of “Driving South”, or the mellow mysticism ‘of “Your Star Will Shine.” And one can’t forget the single “Love Spreads,” a grower of a song if there ever was one. Listen real hard, and you should realize that there is much to appreciate and love on this album, that it draws together both the 70’s and the 90’s, while sounding not quite like either, thus leaving bands like Primal Scream in the dust. So buy, enjoy it, pray that they tour this time, and realize the cold hard truth that they aren’t gods, and hope that the new Boo Radleys shows who the best band in Britain



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I mean, they can’t let us down too, can they? lice.

This three-CD collection (clocking in at 63, 64 and 54 minutes respectively) is a punishing, rambling mess of Biafra spouting on about various topics (primarily censorship) ad nauseum. Biafra is occasionally funny and sometimes informative, but for the most part, this release consists of Biafra discussing encounters with Tipper Gore or his personal beliefs on various topics such as (yawn) Hemp It’s not that these topics can’t be interesting, however this is just the wrong way to go about it. This album can’t be put on as a background to whatever it is you’re doing. You pretty much have to give it your undivided attention for three

hours. How ally


of his releases,



by far the

survive, such as Nomeansno and Ministry’s Alien successful Kennedy working with artists

My Bloody Valentine or Kate Bush for extended sabaticles (vacations?) to develop their craft. And while being spotty in some areas (“Straight to the Man,” cdGood Times”) and retro in a number of others, more often than not it lifts off to more than respectable heights, and at best even dares to equal the first album. So listen, then, with an unbiased ear. Listen to gorgeous ascending melodies of “Ten Storey


Ok, it’s not that at1 of these songs are terrible, bad songs, but the rather prolonged wait fans suffered, in addition to the lack of that bright poppy edge The Stone Roses are known for results in an inexcus-




was not worth it.


cult second

word albums have been sporadic at best, but they have finally reached the apex of self-indulgence with Beyond the Valley of the Gl$t Po-


do that?

times can you reAnd,







TV* Foes ball* 17PoolTables:

lan.~~l~5 Air Hockey * Video’s ~~~140~

taking notes, you can’t really use it ,El’ as a resource forinformation on IHOURS:WEEKDAYS 11OA. to 3 a.m. ; whatever Biafra’s talking about. Spoken words CDs are usually low on playability but this is ridiculous. Write a book, man.



WEEKENDS I p,m. to 3 a.m.~



Friday, January 6, 1995 aware



the singer

by Pat Imprint

Merlihan staff

Sook-Yin Lee’s album,&zviniti ‘s Tongue cleverly disguises Canadian music as some kind of Oh-so-alternative music-art. Unfortunately, the “let’s be really wacky and creative” approach to music is a tragic disaster that fails to compel one to listen or appreciate the creativity intended. Sook-Yin should take notes from Mecca Normal if obscurity and art-form is her intention, because it doesn’t work here. Sook-Yin is known as fronting Bob’s Your Uncle stationed in Vancouver, but now known more so for her signing on to the Muchmusic VJ family. Be sure they’ll be shameless plugging of her album, but be

that you’ll listen to more than once. Taking a Shakespeare reference as the album title, and having a picture of plastic body parts placed in a dog bowl is only one indication how transparent and meaningless Sook-Yin’s artistic energies take her. “Vocal Improv with Vibrator” affirms this lowbrow coffee-shop art. Another soon-tobe classic could be “Mr Noodle Theme” that will be “bigger than big”amongst piversity students (the alarm buzzer really does it for me.) Particularly fascinating is Sook’s inciteful lyrics such as in “The Hair Song” where she claims in the course that “Hair is just dead cells/ Emerging from our skulls.” The touching anecdote on “Two Polaroids” is a nice sentiment, however to use a story about the death of your sister is a sad way to have to wretch the emotional elements from the listener. The industrious use of instrumeqts, kazoos, toys, and dildos are all used to bring out the best in this embarassing excuse for art. The songs that seem to work carry the “less is better” approach which is most noticeable on “Me and Mary Ann,” and the closing track “Nothing.” Primarily sticking to the acoustic guitar and vocals that don’t try to incorporate all of her limited vocal range are the key elements to Sook’s songs. The “look at me everyone, I’m so wacky and crazy” approach may work for the Barenaked Ladies to some degree, but. it won’t at all for Sook-Yin Lee. Stick to the day job now.


;:. :j..

Friday, January 13...10 a.m. to 11 p.m. Saturday, January 14-10 a.m. to 10 p.m.


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his Liverpudlian


but it


Totzgueisn’t an album

There are definitely

some Beatles influ-

ences to go with the vocals. Ethos Myron

by James Russell Imprint staff This album has been called one of the years best, and I’d have to agree. Dissonant yet pretty, eclectic yet focussed, Guided by Voices have produced a great album. A lot of this album sounds like it was recorded in someone’s basement, but this does not detract from it, and I’m not saying this because it is currently cool to record in “lo&” The twangy guitar and tinny drums really work with the solid bass and the Paul McCartney vocals. The six guys in GBV operate out of Ohio, which makes me wonder exactly where

by Greg Imprint

Krafchick staff

Ah, now THIS is more like it! Back in October, when I reviewed Oasis’ debut Definite/y Maybe, I commented that it was a good, and at times great, album, but listening to it gave one a feeling of impending genius. A sense of a band lying in wait to pounce upon the world with the kind of drop-dead gorgeous pop that they so arrogantly touted they could produce. Well folks, here it is. This four track E.P. (three new songs plus “Slide Away”) is the sound of Oasis growing into a sort of maturity, and moreover reducing their earlier material to paltry insignifigance. “Whatever” unabashedly rips offmany a songwriting technique from Messrs Lennon and McCarthy circa 1967, with a tamborine backbeat, handclaps, apsychedelic middle-eight, and a bloody string quartet

is one particularly good example. It’s upbeat and just listening to it makes you want to shake your head back and forth like Ringo used to. Tt almost could have been taken off Beatlemania, but not quite. There are a lot of catchy tunes on Bee Thousand. Toe-tappers and ballads. The lyrics are cool too. “The hole I dig is bottomless, but nothing else can set me free.” “She runs through the night as if nobody cares, she screams and she cries and ignores a11 the stares.” Anyway, it’s a good album. If you have nothing against some slightly 103 recordings and don’t hate Paul McCartney-like vocals, I’d say buy it. You’ll like it. laced through the thing. The chorus is relentlessly catchy, with words that are stuck in your head after the second listen. It fades by the end to just the strings, and they simply soar. It’s sparkling, a picture perfect Christmas single. The other tracks are also worthy ofmany listens, notably “Half the World Away,” with Noel on lead vocals (which frankly makes you question’the value of Liam being in the band), this time doing an acoustic number of touching sentiment and subtly. Note that last word; it’s the element in the makeup ofOasis that, until now, has been so sadly lacking. In one fell swoop, in five months since Definitely Maybe, they have mutated into a band that sound more confident and accomplished than most groups sound in years of performing. For the first time they convince us that, hey, maybe there is a reason for all of the hype. This may just be the best single of 1494, and they released in December, those cocky bastards! Hope for a domestic release of this, so that it gets the airplay it deserves. A must have if you were even vaguely interested before.

1Scholarship@ Notices



Applications for the following scholarships are being accepted during the Winter term. Refer to Section 4 of the Undergraduate Calendarforfu~rcriteria.Applicationfo~s are available in the Student Awards office, 2nd Floor, Needles Hall.



Doreen Brisbin Award - available to third year Regular or 3B Co-op female studentsinanHonourspmgraminwhii~n are currently under represented. Deadline: Mati31,1995. CUPE Local 793 Award - available to Union employees, their spouse, children or grandchildren for extracurricular/communityinvolvement. Deadline:January31 I 1995. Don Hayes Award - available to all, based on extra-curricular involvement. Deadline: January 31,1995. Mike Moser Memorial Award - available to all 3rd or 4th year based on extracurricuiar involvement. Deadline: January 14,1995. Douglas T. Wright Award - available to all who have participated in an intemational work placement. Students to apply upon return to full-time study at UW. Deadline:Uctober13,1995. Douglas T. Wright Experience in Japan Award - available to all who participated in a work placement in Japan. Students to apply upon return to full-time study at UW. Deadline: October 13,1995.



Mark Forster Memorial Scholarship-availableto3rdor4~hyearKinesiology. Deadline: January 14,I 995. Andrea Fraser Memorial Scholarship-availableto3rdor4thyearKirtesiology. Deadline: January 31,1995. Michael Gellner Memorial Schoiarship - available to all 3rd year Regular Health Studies and Kinesiology. Deadline: March 15,1995. Robert Haworth Scholarship - completion of 3rd year in an honours program in resource management related to Park Planningand Management, Recreation, Natural Heritage or Outdoor Recreation. Deadline: May31,1995. RAWCO Award - available to Znd, 3rd or 4th year Recreation students. Deadline; Jarluary20,1995.



Arts Student Union Award - availble to all Arts students. Deadline: February 28, 1995. James C. McKegney Memorial Award - available to upper year Arts students with outstanding performance anchor extracunicularactivitiesinthel-lispanic Area -one in PeninsularSpanish Studiesandone in Spanish America Studies. badline: Feb ruarv28.1995.




ENGINEERING: Andersen Consulting Scholarship available to 38. Deadline: March 31,1995. J.P. Bickell Foundation Bursaries available to all Chemical students. Canadian Hospital Engineering Society’s Scholarship - available to 36. Deadline: March 31,1995. Canadian Posture and Seating Centre Scholarship - available to all. Deadline: 0ctober I3,1995. Canadian Society for Civil Engineering Award - available to all Civil and Mechanical students with an interest in Building Science. Students to contact Dr. Eric Burnett. Keith Carr Memorial Award - available to 3rd or 4th year Chemical. Deadline: March31,1995. Consulting Engineers of Ontario Scholarship - available to all 3A Deadline :March31,1995. John Deere Limited Scholarship available to all 36 Mechanical. Deadline: Mati31,1995. Dekan Scholarshlp - available to 48 Civil. Deadline: February 28,1995. Dow Canada Scholarship - available to3A~.c@&e:Fe&uary15,1995. Randy Duxbury Memorial Award av&ibleball3Bchemical.f%&ii:F* VW@& 1995.

mental Scholarship - available to 3rd year Chemical, Deadline: May 31,1995. Microsoft Technical Scholarship available to 2nd or 3rd year Computer or Electrical Engineering. Deadline: January 20,1995. Ontario Rubber Group Award - available to all 3B based on experience/interest in rubber industry. Deadline: January 31, 1995. Marcel Pequegnat Scholarship - available to 38 Civil - Water Resource Management students. Deadline: May31,1995. Alan W. Shattuck Memorial Bursary - available to 4th year Civil. Suncor Bursaries - available to all Chemical or Mechanical. Jack Wisement Award - available to 3A or 36 Civil. Deadline: January 31,1995.



Robert Haworth Scholarship - completion of 3rd year in an honours program in resource management related to ParkPlanning and Management, Recreation, Natural Heritage or Outdoor Recreation. Deadline: May31,1995. Marcel Pequegnat Scholarship availabel to 3rd year Environment & Resource Studies, Planning, Water Resource Management, Deadline: May 31,1995.



MATHEMATICS: Andersen Consulting Scholarship yvable to 38 Math. Deadline: March 31, Electrohame 75th Anniversary Scholarship - available to 36 Computer Science. Deadline: March 31,1995. Microsoft Technical Scholarship availabfe to 2nd or 3rd year C&op Computer Science and Co-op Applied Math. Deadline: January20,1995. Sun Life of Canada Award - available to2ndyearActutialScienceDeadline:Januaty31,1995.




J.P. Bickell Foundation Bursaries available to upper year Earth Sciences. Dow Canada Scholarship - available to 3A Chemistry. Deadline: February 15, 1995. David M. Forget Memorial Award in Geology - available to 2A Earth Science. Deadline: March 31,1995. SC. Johnson & Sin Ltd. Environmental Scholarship - available to 3rd year Chemistry. Deadline: May 31,1995. Microsoft Technical Scholarship availbleto 2nd or 3rd year Co-op Physics. Deadline: january 20,1995. Ontario rubber Group Award - available to all 36 based on experience/interest in rubber industry. Deadline: January 31, 1995. Marcel Pequegnat Scholarship availabel to 38 Earth Science/Water Resource Management. Deadline: May 31, 19%. Science Society Bursary - available to all.

PROFESSIONAL WOMEN’S ASSOCIATION AWARD OF MERIT Students who are &p&encing financial need are invited to apply for the Professional Women’s Association Awardof Merit. Thisawardisopentoupperyear, regular,full or~rt-timeshrdentsinanyfacultywhohave faced or are facing partucular challenges such as being a sole support parent or other responsibilites, disabilities, illness or personal trauma. Please apply using a University of Waterloo Undergraduate Bursaty application, available in the Student Awards Office, and attach a covering letter indicating your eligibility for this award by January 31, 1995.

DATATEL SCHOLARS FOUNDATION Applications are now being accepted for the Datatel Scholars Foundation. The awards have a value of up to $1,500 each and are available to full-time or p&time students, graduate or undergraduate, in any discipline, Applications will be evaluated based on academic

merit, personal motivation,

externalacti@esincludingempbymentand extracurricular activities and on lelters of recommendation. Application deadline is February IO, 1995. Interested studen& should~theStlJ&tAwards~f0r anappi~tlonform.

QUEEN ELIZABETH SILVER JUBILEE AWARDS Several $5,000 scholarships are being offered to undergraduate students across Canada to study at another Canadian univeriity in their second official language (French or English). Candidates must be Canadian citizens or permanent residents, currently enrolled in the second or third year of their first undergraduate university program. Students must have sufficient ability in theirsecondoffial language topursuestudies in that language. Apllication deadline is January31,1995. Formoreinfotmationand applictionforms,contactthe~~ntAwards office.


Counselling Services I

Register in Counselling Services, NH 2080 or call extension 2655. Counselling Services will be offering the following workshops in the Winter I995 term. Assertion Training, Eating Disorders, Exam Anxiety Management, Exam Preparation, Exploring Your Personality type, Guided Self-Change of Alcohol use, Interest Assessment, Reading & Study Skills, Self&teen, Stress Management Through Relaxation Training, Time Management & Procrastination, You’re Down and Blue, Depression Mangement. Reading and Study Skills: For students who wish to improve their ability to read, listen, take notes, concentrate, manage their time, study and write exams, the following wokshops are available. Each session lasts for 4 consecutive weeks. Tuesday, January 24, 6:00-8:OO p.m., Thursday, Januaty26,2:30-4:30p.m., Friday, January27,9:30-11:30a.m. Time Management & Pracrastination: For students who procrastinate and have trouble organizing their studies (4 consecutive. sessions). Wednesday, JanuaIy25,9:30-11:30. Strong Interest Inventory: Discover how your interests relate to specificvocational opportunites. Each workshop is 2 sessions long. Monday, Januaty9, I 1:3012:30, Tuesday, January 10, 3:30-4:30, Wednesday, January 18,3:30-4:30, Monday, January30 11:30-l 2:30. Myers-Briggs Type Indicator: Discover how your personal strengths relate to your preffered ways of working. Monday, Januarv 9.4:00-5:OO, Tuesdav, Janua~24,11:3&12:30. a I


Scholarship @ No+ices

Opportunity to study medicine at one of the oldest European universities, Students who will have successfully completed the first, second, or third undergraduate year may apply to study medicine in the English Study Program at the Third Medical Faculty of Charles University in Prague, Czech Republic, starting in September, 1995. Write for more information and for application forms to: Intematiinal Education Centre, 6ox228,29Arlhur Rd., Heidelbera, Ont., NOB 1YO. Attach $2.00 for posta;lg’eand handling.




Habitat for Humanity at UW - General Meeting 12:OO p#m. ML 119. Sign up for Pennsylvania Building Trip over reading week. Call 725-0635 for detials.




Debt: The real reason for education cuts. A participatory workshop sponsored by Global Community Centre, WPIRG, PSSA, and ERSSA. 7:OO p.m. Hagey Hall 373. GLLOW Discussion G~OUD. “What Do I want in my Relationships’with Other People?” 730 p-m. ML 104. All lesbians, b&XlJatS,


people, gays

and other SuDDOrtiV0 people WhoftIe. Details:884&69 . -


January II

Atari user group, KWEST, general meeting,at7:0Op.m.inMC2009.2ndfbor

of the Math & Computer Building. Phone 725-2068 for details. Visitors welcome. United Nations Club - General meeting 12:30 p.m., Hagey Hall 334 - Attend International Conferences. Contact Martin Kuchirka at Federation of Students or call 747-DO-IT.




UW FilmSociety Taiwan Festival: ‘Red Dust.” 7:OO p.m. in East Campus Hall Rm. 1219. Forinformationcall8851211 extension 2442.




St. Jerome’s Cenire for Catholic Experience in Waterloo will hold its fourth annual Ignatian Lecture at 7:30 p.m. in C.L. Siegfied Hall at the College. Fr. Dean Brackley, s.j. will present “Fire on Earth:Christian Commitment in a Divided World”.

TUESDAY The University of Waterloo Young Liberals meet for discussion every Tuesday at 5:00 in the St. Jerome’s Coffee Shop. Everyone is welcome. Contact Suzana Marques at 744-6817.

THURSDAY Ukranian Students Club - Join us to celebrate Ukranian Christmas and New Year’s Everyone Welcome. We meet every THursday, MC 3001 {Math Lounge) or call Martin Kuchirka at 747-DO-IT.

services that will make your library research more effective. Sessions are general, rather than discipline specific. Sessions last about 1 hour. UWinfo Workshop, Davis Centre Library: 4:30 p.m. Learn about the many resources available to you using UWinfo, the university’s electroinc information sys-




UW Electronic Libary, Dana Porter Library: I:00 p.m- Explore with us the vast number of resources available through the UW Electronic tibary.

Classes and Workshops at Homer Watson House and Gallery 1754 Old Mill Rd. Kitchener, Ontario, N2P 1H7. To register please pay class fee by mail or in person. Drawing in the Afternoon. Watercolour in the Afternoon. Printing with Woodblocks. Basic Design. Introduction to Painting with Acrylics. lntrodcution to Painting with Watercolours. Garden Scull% ture. For more information call 748-4377. Starting February1 st, 1995, residents across the Region of Waterloo will be able to put additional materials into their Blue Box! Along with existing recyclables, magazines, catalogues, household fine papersand aluminum foil will be accepted. If you wish to volunteer with Campus Mediation please contact 885-121 I extension 2306. Study in Germany or France next year. Application deadline January 20, 1995. Bursaries of $1,500 will be awarded to Ontario students selected to participate in the OntariolBaden-Wurttemberg and OntariolRhone-Alpes student exchange programs for 1995-96. The programs are open to both undergraduates and graduates in all fields. information and application forms are abailable from contact people in each Faculty. The application process includes an interview and language assessment which must be completed by January20, t 995. Faculty contacts are as follows: AHS:S.Smith, Recreation; Arts: M.Kuxdorf, Germanic&Slavic; Engineering: H.Ratz, Undergraduate Office; Environmental Studies: D.Knight, Dean’s Office; Mathematics: C.T.Ng, Pure Math; Science: G.Tooaood, Chemistrv. Members of The Engineering Faculty Council for 1995. It is anticipated that the Engineering Faculty Council will meet on the following dates. January 30th - Annual meeting of the Engineering Faculty Assembly. February20th. March 20th. April 17th. May 29th. June 26th. September 18th. October 16th. November 20th, December I1 th. All meetings will be held at 3:30 p.m. in CPH 3385. -

~ ~ruwc=r SUNDAY

Worship in The Chapel of St. Bede Renison College University of Waterloo. Sundays at 10:30a.m. beginning Sunday, January8,1995.

Service I

All Workshops are held in Needles Hall Room 1020 unless stated otherwise. Tuesday, January 10: 11:30-l 2:30 Resume Writing, 12:30-I :30 Letter Writing ; Wednesday, January I1 : 12:302:00 Interview Skills I ; Thursday, January 12: 2:30-3:30 Networking ; Friday, January 13: 9:30-lo:30 Intro to Self Assessment NH1 030, 10:30-I I:30 Researching Occupations NH 1115, 1 I :3012:30 Information Interview ; Monday, January 16: 5:00-6:30 Interview Skills I ; Wednesday, January 18: 12:30-l :30 Resume Writing, 1130”2:30 Letter Writing ; Thursday, January 19: 2:30-4:00 Researching Employers NH 102011 I I5 ; Friday, January 20: lO:30-12:30 Job Search NH1 020/l 115 ; Tuesday, January 24: 3:30-5:30 Resume Critiquing ; Monday, January 30: 5:00-6:00 Resume Wrting, 6:00-7:00 Letter Writing.




Tour, Dana Porter Library: 2:30p.m. Tour guides will point out servicesand facilities available for your use in the Library. Meet at the lnfromation Desk. Internet Scholarly Resources, Dana Porter Library: I :00 p-m. Learn about Scholarly Resources available to you using the library area of UWinfo, the university’s electronic information system. Indexes and Abstracts on CDROM, Davis Centre Library: IO:30 a.m. Indexes and abstracts in CD-ROM format allow fast, efficient searching for lists of articles on particular topics. These workshops introduce you the basic principles of CD-ROM searching, and help you prepare for your searches.




Indexes and Abstracts on CDROM, Dana Porter Library: IO:30 a.m, Indexes and abstracts in CD-ROM format allow fast, efficient searching for lists of articles on particular topics. These workshops inttoduce you the basic principles

of CD-ROM searching, and help you prepare for your searches.




Graduate Student Sessions, Davis Centre Library: 2:30 p.m. Learn about

LSAT - MCAT - GRE: Intensive 200 hour weekend seminars. Expert instructors. Proven test-taking strategies. Simulated exam. Free repeat policy. Seminar fee $195. Seminars now held in Waterloo, call OXFORD SEMINARS I-800269-671 9

$25.00 Cash!! Y es, we’re still here, still looking for a few more good men - to participate in the study “Hemodynamic Activity During Conversations” We’re located on campus, at BMH, it only takes 2 l/2 hours and there’s no exercising and no blood taken. Call Caroline, Mary or Jason at 888-4567 extension 6786. Full lime Summer Employment. Summer camp coordinator needed for brand new day camp in Cambridge. Experience required. Roller Skating ability an asset. Will be responsible for staffing, activities, meals, etc. Proven ability to create and implement programs. Apply in person or send resume with expected salary to The Forum, 1001 Langs D&e, Cambridge, NI R 7K7.




, 519-7464565


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