Page 1

The University Of Waterloo Student Newspaper

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The UW Student Newspaper Life Cttntrr, Room 140 University of \V&rloo IVutrrhH), Ontario, N2L 3G 1 t!wbma


Friday November 10, 1995 Volume 18, Nurllber I7 ISSN 0706-7380

It% more common

than you think...

Harassment by Peter Imprint





he recent



James Downey

of UW

in the Professor Sehdev Kumar sexual harassment case raises concerns about the prevalence of sexual harassment at the University of Waterloo and what is being


photo by Annette

Editorial Editor in Chief Assistant Edi tar News Editor News Assistant Arts Editor Arts Assistant Sports Editor Sports Assistant Features Editor Science Editor Photo Editor Photo Assistant WWW Page J3tor Proofreaders

Van Gerwen

Board Dave Fisher Elaine Secord David Drewe Norm Furtado

Greg Krafc hick Greg Pit ken Ryan Pyette Kimberley Moser Natalie Gillis vacant Annette Van Gerwen Aaron D’Hondt Poesy Chen Katy MacKinnon Amberlec Hewlett

Staff Bu5ine~s hlunqer 4d~c~i~ing/Producrir,n Adlpertlsing Assistant Distribution

Marea Willis Laurie Tigert-Durnas Natalie. Onuska Pat Merlihan Andrew Henderson

Board of Directors President Vice-President Secretary/Treasurer Directors at Large

Heather Calder Alex Havrlant David Lynch


Blant, Peter Brown, Dave Cooper, Sue Dunbar, Chris Edginton, Alain M. Gaudrault, Kim Gottfried, Alexander Havrlant, Andrew Henderson, Ian “Gus”Hosein, MelissaHunt, Tracy Hunt, Patti Lenard, Heidi Marr, Justin Mathews, Pat Meriihan, Scott Morton, Trish Mumby, Laura Musselman, Jay Nolan, Joe Palmer, Jeff Peeters, Karen Powell, Mark Rankin, Nabil Rehman, Bridget Remai, James Russell, lngrid Schiller, Fayyaz Vellani, Lise Walsh, Ron Watkin, Patrick Wilkins, Nancy Wojcik, Andrea Wyman, WPlRG and The Parking Lot Is Full. Imprint is the official 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 fall and

winter terms, and every second Friday during the spring term. Imprint reserves the right to screen, edit, and refuse advertising. Imprint ISSN 07067380. Mail should be addressed to Imprint, Student Life Centre, Room 140, University of Waterloo, Ontario, N2L 3Gl. Our e-mail address is imprint@ watserv I Our fax number is 884-7800. An on-line version of Imprint is also available on the World-Wide Web at



have been less reported

cases of

sexual harassment. She, like many of the other officials at UW to whom instances of sexual harassment are reported, keeps her own records, but laments the

harassment. Many cases go unreported for a number of reasons. The victim may be afraid to report someone in authority (like a professor), or may be too embarrassed. In some cases victims prefer to deal with the perpetrator themselves. Keller also cited societal pressures not to talk about “that sort of thing.” It

cases are reported. This brings up the key element in fighting sexual harassment: education. The vast majority of cases of sexual haras.sment are less severe than the Professor Kumar case, and a victim can simply educate the harasser through communication. According to Erickson, in most instances, people will stop their offending behaviour if they are alerted to its negativeeffects. A lot of people still don’t

Reported cases of sexual harassment are not an accurate measure of the prevalence of sexual harassment. absence of a consolidated system of record-keeping and has reservations about the utility of these sorts of statistics. Keller as well as Matthew Erickson, associate director of the Office of Ethical Behaviour and Human Rights. stress the fact that reported cases of sexual harassment are not an accurate measure of the prevalence of sexual

should be noted that the vast majority of cases reported are of the male harassing female type, but other forms of sexual harassment such as a male harassing a male co-worker are also being reported. As the visibility of the issue of sexual harassment increases and people become more informed about their rights in this area, more diverse


. both parties can overcome their initial embarrassment about discussing the issue, it may be that it can be settled amicably. A thoughtless comment doesn’t make someone a latent rapist or “bad” in any way if they modify their behaviour in the future. However, in some instances this sort of communication is difficult or impossible. Often the victim feels intimidated, helpless, threatened, or just unsure how to Qntinued

to page 6

At Food Services...

The worm



at Coun-

selling Services in Needles Hall, stated that it was her experience that in this calendar year there


combat this sort of behaviour. Professor Kumar was determined to have sexually harassed one of his students while on a field trip to India. In a unilatera1 decision, President Downey penalized Kumar six months salary, but some students - especially the victim - and faculty believe he should have been dismissed altogether. One is left to wonder how often this occurs at the University of Waterloo and what is being done to prevent it. The answer to the first question is: no one knows exactly. The University of Waterloo lacks a campus-wide system of gathering statistical data on sexual harassment. Linda Keller, Sexual

Adam Evans

Candace Baran, Sean M. Boomer, Brandon



on Campus

by Norm


Imprint staff


conducted by both the produce distributor and by Food Services, but given how the worm was carefully hidden, it is certainly possible that it was over-

has turned ture to be present in the shipped cases. Finding such a pest in the final, cooked product is a very isolated incident, and for this

student found a worm in his meal at the Davis Centre Bon Appetit Food Fair on Monday, November 6, 1995. The worm, found in a serving of broccoli, measured approximately one inch in length. The student immediately reported the incident to Food Services and to Director, Mark Murdoch. Murdoch, in turn, promptly contacted the manager of the Bon Appetite Food Fair, Rosemary LeBlanc, to have her resolve the situation. “We appreciate the prompt response we got from the stuThe worm that turned . . . at no extra charge! dent,” said Murdoch. The matter is currently being investigated. reason, there was no need for a Apparently, the worm had burlooked. pest control service to be conBroccoli is, of course, an rowed into the broccoli stalk, and sulted. agricultural product and it is not as such, was not clearly visible. With respect to inspections, uncommon for pests of this naNumerous inspections are

Murdoch told Imprint, “I deeply regret that this happened and we’ 11 continue all of our efforts to prevent a reoccurrence.” Murdoch also stated that he has been in contact with the produce distributor to ensure that they are being “equally vigilant in their inspection.” The student involved reportedly heard Murdoch say, in reference to the worm, “Aren’t they a good source of protein?” When asked about this statement, Murdoch neither confirmed nor denied it saying that he did not recall making this staternent but also added that it would have been a foolish and lighthearted thing to say. According to Murdoch, the regional health unit conducts inspections of the Food Services outlets on an extremely regular basis and the Food Services Department has “never not received a g& report.”




Canadian by Elaine Secord Imprint staff


embers of the University Art Association of Canada were on campus last Friday (November 3) as part of their annual conference. Seminars were held in the East Campus Hall. Of particular interest was “Passing the Baton IV,” a forum in which artists shared ideas about how and why they do their work. This discussion session attracted a large crowd and some prestigious Canadian artists. The Artists’ Panel consisted of KM. Graham, Doris McCarthy, and Michael Snow. Patterson Ewen was also scheduled to attend, but had to cancel due to illness. KM. Graham was the first speaker of the afternoon. Her message was to “be true to your own voice and intuition.” Her involvement in the art world began with travelling and studying the Old Masters. She was once a volunteer at the Art Gallery of Ontario, and did not actually begin painting until she was t7Cty years old. Graham listed Matisse and Emily Dickinson as being among her influeI7ces. She ended her talk with a slide presentation of some of her works, an array of abstract representations of the “rock deserts” of the Arctic and Newfoundland. Graham aspired to be an author before she found her calling, and encouraged her audience thus: “When you have something to say, you’ll find a way to put it down.” Next, Doris McCarthy outlined herartistic progress: her route was very different from that of Graham’s McCarthy was influenced very early in her life by the Group of Seven. After high school she studied at the

artists Ontario College of Art under Arthur Lismer and J.D.H. MacDonald. She met A.Y. Jackson and went to the studio of Lawren Harris. She trained herself to paint outside; her works flow out of her love and respect for the wilderness. While her early landscape paintings are very reminiscent of the Group of Seven, she later became more confident about expressing herself, expanding her style and also writing a double autobiography. McCarthy summed up her attitude toward painting by saying, “I am more interested in this world than what other artists have done with it.” Michael Snow was the final guest to speak. He claimed that although he’s been drawing his whole life, he never seriously considered becoming an artist until he won the art prize when graduating from high school. Me has since gained renown with his Walking Wmtm, and w-as featured in a special exhibit at the Art Gallery of‘ontario last year. He has also created two famous commissions: the Canada geese permanently on display in Toronto’s Eaton Centre, and the fans on the outside of the Skydome. Snow has experimented in diverse fields such as music, film and photography. Influences he mentioned includtid Picasso, cubism and post-cubism. He was inspired by jazz to join a band which later enjoyed a fair amount of success and gave him an opportunity to attempt to integrate music and packaging. Regarding his work as a musician and visual artist, Snow esplained, “1 saw a work that really moved me, and wanted to do that in my own way for other people.” “Passing the Baton IV” was both informative and inspirmg. 11 was chaired by

IMPRINT, Friday, November IO, 1995




by Katy Imprint


Susan Yuzwak, the 9uey” of Suey’s Designs and Productions, displays her wares at the 20th Annual Autumn Arts & Crafts Exhibition & Sale on Wednesday in the Student Life Centre Great Hall. The exhibition, featuring over 30 Canadian artisans, ends today. photo by Annette Van Gerwen .l._._._I__-.--.



University of Waterloo professor Tony Urquhart, who is an artist of some note himself, being a recent recipient of the Royal Order of Canada. Urquhart, Graham and McCarthy are all currently showing works at the galleries at 80 Spadina in Toronto. Friday afternoon’s seminars were followed by a reception in East Campus Hall’s Artspace Gallery, where a display of works by University of Waterloo graduate students, former students and professors (including Urquhart) had been erected for the occasion.



at UW





at East. Campus


This exhibit included a surprise piece submitted by the three first-year graduate students in UW’s Fine Arts department. After being denied the opportunity of having their works included in the display, the students hired a security guard to stand at the door of the gallery. His presence attacked the idea of art as an elitist object and emphasized the presence ofauthority. This humourbased comment on “the sanctity of the museum” will be part of a future video documentation piece.

St. Jerolme’s!

MacKinnon staff

he tension Ieve was high last Tuesday night, as St. Clair McEvenue, a Catholit deacon at St. Clement’s parish, Etobicoke, gave a speech at St. Jerome’s College on the subject of cults. His speech, which initially contained many valid points, was criticized by one student as being “one-sided.” Peppered by dogmatic language and clearly religiously oriented, it alienated much of the audience. Many of his arguments about cults were well worth listening to. For example, he rightly pointed out that young people, such as students who are away from home for the first time, are extremely vulnerable to the influences of cults. However, it soon became apparent that, in his speech, both statistics and hard data were extremely scarce. In addition, he uttered some dubious statements, such as likening the lise of the term “Mother Nature” in school lessons to witchcraft. When a member of the audience challenged some of Mr. McEvenue’ s assertions during the question period, an argument enSt. Clair sued. One of the audience members, obviously known to the He’s wastspeaker, cried, ‘&A non-believer! ing our time!” Subsequently, the man was asked to leave by Mr. McEvenue. Several students, upset by the turn that the evening had taken, pointed out that perhaps a more balanced point of view could have been presented. Their statements fell on deaf ears.

It also came out that Mr. McEvenue, who had previously spoken on the same subject to students at Catholic High Schools in Toronto, was no longer being asked to do so. In addition, it was revealed that he was in disagreement with the Toronto Diocese re-


left standling phoioby

alone, Annette VanGerwen

garding educational matters. About 15 students walked out of the seminar before the question period had officially ended. All expressed disappointment that the speech had not been as informative as they would have liked, and that, during the discussion, their opinions were ignored.


Friday, November







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by David


Imprint staff


f a bit of editorializing can be allowed, it’s a sad time for US when action must be taken to keep the Safety Van sufe. This fall, the Federation of Students’ Safety Van Co-ordinator has been forced to temporarily ban two male students from the Van, while the Federation of Students considers making that restriction permanent. The students in question use the Safety Van and sometimes even the Turnkey desk simply as a place to “meet and annoy” other people, according to sources close to the story. They became notorious for consistently annoying strangers, and claiming to not understand how they had offended anyone. One typical exchange at the Turnkey Desk, offered as an example, went as follows. The students asked a student if she was cold. When she responded with an affirmative reply, one of them said, “Why don’t you warm yourself the way all Christians do?” In another

incident, one of them asked a female student what faculty she was in. When she asked why they wanted to know, he commented that, “Well, there’s got to be nice girls in [that faculty].”

It’s a sad time

f or us when action must





keep the Safety Van safe. Yet another incident - on the Safety Van itself - occurred when one of the students in question bsagged about the fact that he hadn’t showered recently, while asking female passengers for their addresses: and their shoe sizes. The driver at this point warned him to immediately desist, or he would be

immediately dropped off. The next time these students tried to board the Van, the Coordinator explained that he was no longer welcome to use this service. The students claimed to not understand why these comments would make people uncomfortable, saying that they thought, “Canadians are strange people.” The Co-ordinator offered to have the Campus Police explain the problem. The students accepted. Even after their conversation with the police, however, the students were still confused . In an interview, the Coordinator offered his opinion that, “It seems that they don’t realize that what they are saying could be offensive to other people.” The Safety Van is adrive-home service operated by the Federation of Students. lt runs every night, and women receive priority to use this service. When room is available, men may use the service. S tudents interested in finding out more about using the Safety Van can contact the Turnkey Desk at x3867 for information.


(Corner of Phiflip & Albert)

We offer: 1) Coin operated laundromat with attendants 2) Dry cleaning - Students 2096 discount 3) Wash & fold setice, “Drop off your laundry & save the” 4) Shoe repair 5) Alterations We offer a clean & friend/u atmosohere. Come & us.

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The National always

by Ian special


“Gus” Hosein to Imprint

ometimes, process is more important than outcome. This is especially true within the realm of university funding, and funding crises. When the University of Waterloo formed a new committee two years ago to assess and evaluate each student service, the outcome was the implementation of a new fee. The process, however, could be the beginning of a new trend in University governance. The Student Services Advisory Committee was set up to assess and evaluate student service - including Athletics, Health and Safety, and Career Resources - and to decide on how each service can better serve the students It does this by monitoring each

service, and deciding how much students should be charged; and whether this money should be recovered from a fee on the tuition statement, or through user-fees. The most important point about this powerful committee is that it is student-oriented. There are six students on the committee, plus five university administrators responsible for different student services. Students have a majority of the votes on the committee responsible for Student Services. The point is that students are responsible to evaluate the services that they use. This would be akin to the university coming to the undergraduates when the upcoming crises comes about, and asking for help in setting the tuition rates, since students are the primary users of teaching. Over the past few years, the

student membership has changed, but the task hasn’t. Much has been accomplished. Each student member of the SSAC has reviewed a student service, and has made recommendations on how each can serve the students better. Those recommendations are now being implemented. However, the task is far from being done. The committee still has much to do. If you are interested in finding out more, check out the University Web page, or sfop by the Fed office. Students are in control of their student service fees. This may perhaps be the beginning of a trend. However, if all students are going to be in control of what is going on, the students must know. So keep your eyes open for more information, After all, this is something that does and will indeed affect all students, for years to come.


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losing her job. During her coordinator interview that term she was hesitant to bring up the harassment because she felt it might have been her fault. When she finally decided to confide in her coordinator about the difficult and sensitive issue, she was virtually ignored. After another term of harassment, she returned to school hoping that someone here could help not only her, but the next unsuspecting co-op student placed in the same position. At the time she returned to school (only a few years ago), there was no policy in place to deal with sexual harassment on work term placements. She approached the Federation of Students, and went through some of the normal channels on campus, but while those she approached were sympathetic to her situation, they could offer no concrete remedy for the harassment she had suffered. All she could do was tryto warn the next person who got the job. Mary’s story has many of the common characteristics of sexual harassment. A female, harassed by a male with some power over some-

page 3

take action. One example is the story of a UW student, call her Mary, who experienced sexual harassment on a co-op work term. Mary was a first year student on her first co-op work term. She was an eager, naive student, happy to have a job. Soon one of her male co-workers began to make unwanted com~ ments of a sexual nature and took to pointing a lecherous stare in her direction. She was uncomfortable with her co-worker’s behaviour, but decided to keep quiet, not rock the boat, and endure her feelings of embarassment and degradation. She wanted to keep the job she enjoyed and get credit for her work term. The following work term, she returned to the job only to have the harassment intensify. She spoke to some co-workers who she thought would be sympathetic, but they weren’t. They told her that she was only a co-op student, not full time, so she should just try to put up with it. Again, she wanted to take a stand against behaviour she new was wrong, but didn’t want to risk



thing she held to be very important: her career. So, in the interest of not losing herjob, she had to endure the harassment. Her feelings of helplessness were not some victim’s psychosis. In a very concrete way, she was left out in the cold by the very authorities she should have recourse to when things like this happen: the University administration and the co-op department, which later apologized after current director, Bruce Lumsden took over. Today, Mary is glad to see the implementation of policy and the distribution information to students in the co-op department regarding sexual harassment, but she categorizes these initiatives as reactionary. it seems incongruous that a cutting edge university like Waterloo would be behind on these sorts of policies. Another student, call him George, was doing piecework for a company, hoping to piece together a work term. However, this is not a typical story of sexual harassment. The comments were unwanted and of a sexual nature, but they came from a male co-worker and con-

You can take control

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sisted of comments and questions about his girlfriend and her mother. Despite telling the perpetrator to stop making the comments, they continued. Soon, his work began to suffer and he was eventually let go. Since it didn’t turn out to be an official work term, George turned to the Human Rights Commission. He was told that all he could do was lodge a complaint and wait. Complaining to the perpetrator’s superior would be useless unless he planned to take some drastic legal action. Since the job he was working on was over, he had no position to get back and decided to just let the matter drop. George feels that coming forward would have been an unneeded hassle and would have only caused him to relive the whole incident. There were only two alternatives: silence or a full blown complaint and he felt that it just wasn’t worth it. In both Mary’s and George’s situations, they were forced to accept behaviour from others that was degrading and embarrassing. No person has to take this sort of behaviour under any circumstances. Both Mary and George were left without a tolerable resolution to their problems. However, today there are places to get help. A good place to start is the Office for Ethical Behaviour and Human Rights. They currently have two programs to help victims of sexual harassment. When one on one communication is not an option, the University Conflict Resolution Group provides a conciliatory approach to solving sexual harassment disputes. Both parties sit down with a mediator and share their concerns. Mediators are trained to deal with power imbalances between the parties with the intent to *‘facilitate communication*’ and arrive at an arrangement in which some ground rules are agreed

CKWR by Dave


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availability of affordable treatments, and counselling - can help you get your life essentially back to normal and potentially keep outbreaks out of the picture for years. To confidentially learn more about reducing the severity and frequency of genital herpes outbreaks, and minimizing the risk of transmission through safe sex guidelines, contact the National Herpes Hotline.

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2 27


Friday, November 10, 1495

he new board of directors at local community radio station CKWR and parent organization Wired World looks to have dissolved itself after facing some huge financial and logistical hurdles. Elected on October 25th after dissolving the old board at the same meeting, the new board of directors was in the process of attempting to wrestle control of the station away from the board of directors headed by President Peter Tilkov. According to the new board, the meeting was legal and binding. Nevertheless, Tilkov and the old board would not recognize the meeting in any official capacity and gave no legitimacy to the new board. As such, a bitter fight for control of the station loomed between the two parties. The new board has since discovered that such a fight would hit them in the pocketbook to the tune of at least $15,000 in legal fees.

upon that will govern the way the two people relate to each other in the future. Often, the victim just wants the harassment to stop and their relationship with the other party to continue, albeit with some differences. This is particularly useful when it is inevitable that they will interact in class or at work. The University Resolution Support Program is another inifiative of the Office of Ethical Behaviour and Human Rights. This program is a sort of “buddy system” designed to hel,p victims of sexual harassment take action. Any person who wants to start formal procedures to end harassment are assigned a case worker who will help them navigate Lhe various avenues of action. The victim can be given information, accompanied to meetings or hearings on the matter, or directed to a counsellor. The purpose of the program is to make the whole process a little more approachable. However, all of this is predicated on the fact that victims know that they don’t have to stand for behaviour that degrades or embarrasses them. Here is where education is most important and steps are being taken on campus to improve awareness about sexual harassment. Faculty and stafi’ at UW are hearing lectures and attending workshops like “The New Workplace,” which deal with teaching standards of respectful behaviour between coworkers. Ofparticularimportance tostudents, this year the Village dons hand delivered sexual harassment information folders to students, instead of putting them in their frosh kits. Dons, who were also trained in handling sexual harassment complaints, had the opportunity to discuss with students any questions or concerns they had about sexual harassment.

updlate Since the old board is still operating with the authority of the corporation, the new board feared that a legal battle would be more advantageous to the old board who are able to incur mounting costs. The new/dissolved board will now attend the announced Annual General Meeting scheduled for November 16th and go through the election process again. The controlling board has since undergone its own change, as Tiikov has stepped down as President and been elected to the position of Vice President. The new President is Adolf Gubler. The new board has requested that a professional mediator, with expertise in non-profit conflict, from Community




cilitate the meeting. They feel that an impartial third party is necessary to help diffuse a potentially volatile situation in a fair and reasonalble manner. The old (and apparently very much in control) board plans on Gubler chairing the meeting, but is considering the request.



by David Drewe and Aonette<n

Gerwen (ghotus)


tiThe gravy

ham . . . it was disgusting.”

1st Year Applied

in South

What’s the worst experience YOU3~ with Food Services?


uI got food poisoning friend did too.”


in first

Alan B&zic 3rd Year Geography

Michelle Scott Health Sciences

“The new place is overpriced.. . $2.75 for a little shitty piece of pizza.” Scott Deneau 4th Year English



IMPRINT, Friday, November 10, 1995

“The hard

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. my


UPaying a monstrous Brubacher’s,”

Mia Jenecek 3rd Year Geography



3B Applied

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meal in residence.”

of chili

Matthew White 2nd Year Anthropology

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for a pop at Henry Ensley Health Sciences


in my

Emily Stone 2nd Year Science

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Students’ Council Fall By-Election

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Nominations for representatives to Students’ Council will re-open on Friday, November 10, 1995. First come, first acclaimed.


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It rhvmes byKaren special

Powell to Imprint


ho are we again? Well we’re SAC (Students Advising Co-op) and we’re here to serve you! Got any concerns questions, or (heaven forbid) complaints about the co-op system or process, just see one of your friendly SAC representatives (See us in the picture? Aren’t we beautiful?) or better yet come out to one of our meetings! Our next SAC meeting is on November 13, from 230 to 4:30. So what exactly do we do? Well that’s a great question. SAC takes the student’s concerns (i.e. your concerns) about co-op and makes co-op aware of these concerns. However, it doesn’t stop there! ! We also try to incorporate


ideas for changes in the present system depending on what you, the student body, want. But we can’t help you unless we know how to heIp you. So contact us, and if you want to, try coming out to one of our bi-weekly meetings. What’s going on now you say? Well, on Tuesday November 14, 1995inMC4061 from4:30to6:30 there will be an information forum held to make students aware of the existing lines of communication betweenco-opandthestudent body. This should be a highly informative session, with both SAC and Co-op representatives there to answer questions So come out and ask some of those pressing questions that you’ve always had a strong desire to ask

Goinghome this G

WEEKEND?Many happy 22



Friday, November HI,1995




but just never came around to it. tinual basis by your co-ordinator. tern in place, it is hoped that this So what else is up? Now before I hear any yelling, problem will be almost resolved to Sbhh, it’s a secret! ! These are the there is an explanation! ! allow co-op to work more efficiently type of cool secrets you get from Apparently co-op is having and help serve you, the student body, being on a great group like SAC! trouble collecting information from better. The co-op department will take on a more strict approach regarding student information for continuous pliacement (aka 2nd rounds). Apparently it seems that unless you (as co-op students’) actually tell co-op what your intentions are regarding your job search (i.e. whether you have your own job, whether you are looking for your own job, whether you want to go through the co-op process etc.) you will be deemed not part of the coop process, and will not have acA SAC?=full of students and staff working together!! photo by Dave Fisher cess to any co-op placement jobs. You are required to 1X1 out a skills the student body on their job/co-op So how do you contact us? inquiry form and submit it to co-op status. Oh that’s easy ! You can contact us by NOVEMBER 13, 1995. There is too much unnecessary through email at: On this form you should specify time and energy wasted on tracking sac@undergrad.math, WWW (fill whether or not you want your students down and finding out what in the comment form), or drop a resumes to be sent out on a contheir intentions are. With this sysletter in the box at the SAC board.

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y , a student at p wish to express my strong opposition to your governments ’ plan to cut funding and deregulale tuitiontifeesfor Ontario ‘s colleges and universities. While it is important to reduce the dejicit, Ontario already ranks ninth out of the IO Canadian provinces infunding on Q per-studeni basis. Cuts to universilies ure a short-termfiqboureconumic problems; many studies show that our future prosper@ depends on a highly educated worworce. Governmentsmustprovide adequate levels of funding to ensure Ontario has a high quality post-secondary system! I also urge you to abandon plans to deregulate tuition fees. Students are already paying the 25% of universiv budgets calledfor in the “Common Sense Revolution. ” While studenl aid programs can and should be improved, no student aid reform can make upfor high debt loads caused by high tuition increases. I urge your Government to reconsider its plans to cut higher education, which will

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the accessibility and quality uf higher education. ” You can get one of these post cards from your floor rep, if you live in village, your society office, the Fed Office, your class rep, if you are an engineer, the Turnkey Desk... Basically, you will have a

hard time using “‘couldn’t find one” as an excuse. These post cards are addressed to John Snobelen, the Minister of Education, at Queens Park by CKJSA. Please take the time to fill in your name and school, and return the card to the Feds or your society. Ok... now moving on to stuff completely unrelated.. . Homecoming! 1 realize there may be some first year students wondering “what the hell is all the fuss about, I just went home at Thanksgiving,” so iet me clear things up for you. YOU CAN’T MISS HOMECOMING! It is great. Fed Hall has the Road Apples tonight, and the Bomber has the Groove Daddys. On Saturday night you can catch Glider at Fed, and Giant R at the Bomber. There will be a great casino set up in the Big Tent at Fed both nights, with a fancy “Pit Boss” and everything. Once you get over Homecoming, keep in mind the other great shows coming up, such as the Mahones, Crash Vegas, Mike Something, Mike Woods, and many, many more. Call the Feds hotline at 886-feds or drop by the Fed Office for :more details. You can also find out everything you ever wanted to know about the Feds (events or otherwise) at our web site (easily arxessed through uwinfo). Have a great week!


Friday, November


10, 1995

WPIRG Waterloo Public Interest Research Group General



such improvements in animal care as the CCAC has effected, the fact remains that the well being of animals in laboratories is severely obstructed by this system. Because peer review in effect requires criticism of superiors by subordinates, or of colleagues by colleagues people are going to have to continue working with or under the very people they have criticized. Furthermore, this basic conflictof-interest between maintaining great freedom for the researcher at his/her institution, versus achieving protection for the animals in laboratories is resolved by the CCAC in favour of the researchers, not the animals. This is despite section 401 (I )a of the Criminal Code of Canada states: “Everyone commits an offence who willfully causes, or being the owner, willfully permits to be caused, unnecessary pain, suffering or injury to an animal or bird.” The problem is not just that there are weasel words “willfully” and “unnecessary” in the Criminal Code; the problem also rests in the f’act thal there are no precedents in Canadian law for charges of abuses to animals in research, teaching or testing. With this degree of legislative protection, it is not difficult to understand why animal fail to address crucial ethical and scientific objections to their work. Most people would oppose painful experiments on unconsenting human beings who had no prospect of individual benefit. What, then, is the quality that nonhuman animals lack which justifies their exploitation in laboratory tests? Differences such as strength, intelligence, language and appearance are entirely arbitrary and also occur within the human species. So could it be, like disadvantaged groups within our own society, that animals simply lack the power of effective protest? Neither can animal research withstand scientific scrutiny. With results only relevant to the species under test, there is the constant risk of misleading predictions since humans and animals respond quite differently to drugs and disease. Today, tens of thousands of medical scientists and clinicians contend that the value of animal research has been grossly overstated. The millions of dollars invested annually could be used much more effectively in cli nical research and public health promotion. Unfortunately, animal-based methodologies are those which are most readily


. Graduating Iill






Vivisection “Vivisection” means literally “to cut open while alive”, but has come to define any experiment performed on an unconsenting creature, human or non-human. This can include burning. freezing, nontherapeuticoperations, disease studies which involve inducing disease in healthy individuals, psychological experiments, drug and chemical toxicity testing, and virtually any other procedure that involves tinkering with someone’s life in a nontherapeutic manner. Universities, hospitals, andprivate laboratories use many species of animals, including primates, dogs, cats, pigs, rabbits, goats, birds, and even horses, although the most widely used in biomedical research are fish, mice and rats. Commercial businesses use animals for testing household and industrial products and cosmetics, and government agencies use them for toxicity testing and weapons, radiation and space program studies. The use of animals as surrogates for humans started because of the religious prohibitions against dissection of human corpses. By the time these taboos were lifted, the practice had become entrenched in scientific ;md educarional circles in the Western world, rising from just a few animals a year to over 2,04 1,976 in Canada alone in 1993. Once animals are in one of Canada’s animal laboratories, they have no legislation to protect lhem from ignorance, callousness, neglect or cruelty on the part of either those who call for the experiment in which they will be used, or those who carry it out. The only protection afforded to animals in Canada is a system of peer review; volunteers on Animal Care Committees (ACCs) at the institutions where the experiments take place. Unfortunately, ACCs are entrusted to consider only the ethics of procedures being used in the experiment but not the scientific merits of the experiment itself. These committees are accountable to the Canadian Council on Animal Care (CCAC) assessment panels which conduct inspections roughly once every three years. Should they iind an institution to be out of compliance with its guidelines, the assessment committees prepare a detailed report which is confidential to members of the CCAC and agencies represented on Council. Remedial action is not defined in the CCAC publication Guidelines for the Care and Use of Experimental Animals, Vol 1. Here it is pertinent to note that the CCAC is a committee ol tile Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada, and is funded by the Medical Research Council (MRC) and the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council (NSERC), all of which are heavily staffed with animal research-oriented people. Without belittling


The two main

funding agencies for research, the Medical Research Council (MRC) and the Natural Sciences and EngiCouncil neering Research (NSERC), provide little or no money for alternative research, preferring to fund more traditional types of investigation. In recent

years, “traditional” research has received $550 million perannum in taxpayer-subsidized grants, while funding for the development of humane alternatives has plunged to below $18,000 a year. With little or no incentive for forward progress, it is not difficult to understand why so many researchers find themselves stuck in the rut of vivisection. This is not to say that animal experiments have never benefitted anybody. A small percentage of experiments have produced some tangible results which have helped some sick patients. Historically, though, animal experiments have functioned much like a slot machine. If researchers pull the experimentation lever often enough, using enough species, eventually some benefits will result by pure chance. What is important to stress is that nearly all of those lever pulls produced no benefits then or now, and the few past achievements are not juslifications for continuing outdated approaches to solvini human health problems. In fact, financial incentives and industry inertia are probably the two major factors responsible for the continuation of animal research. Experimentation on animals is a multi-billion dollar international industry. When one considers the salaries drawn from any number of disease charities and government bodies, and the procurement, breeding and handling of both wild and domestic animals for the purpose of experimentation, it becomes clear that vivisection is a lucrative venture. Support industries to the research business have also flourished, reaping handsome profits for the manufacture of laboratory paraphernalia, cages and food. The industry offers an ever-growing cornucopia of contrivances designed to manipulate living and dead flesh. Research has become an end in itself. Just because research has relied on the utilization of animals in the past does not mean that we must continue to do so in the future. Surely, humans have both the technological and ethical capability to conduct research in a manner that will be truly beneficial to our species, as well as compassionate towards others with whom we share the Earth. Don’t Miss... Tues, Nov 14 - Debating the Value of Animal Research - Films and discussion with Stephanie Brown, former Canadian Federation of Humane Societies representative on the Canadian Council on Animal Care (CCAC). DC1 304, 7 p-m. Mon,



13 - Sue Zielinski,

planner with the City and co-editor of 1995’s Beyond the Cm-: Esstays on the Auto Culture, will be discussing aspects of the automobile culture and economic alternatives to the auto industry. DC1304,7 p.m.

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It’s been a tough week for the Warrior football team, and no less easy on their supporters. For those of you who haven’t heard, or aren’t prepared to read the coverage of last Saturday’s heart-breaker on page 22, the Warriors lost a critical game in one of the most devastating ways imaginable. They lost the game to a bunch of fiat boys - the Western Mustangs - with horseshoes in orifices I’m too polite to mention. it’d be a nice tidy headline to say that Western won the game with less than 10 seconds to go, but it’s not entirely true; they won it with 11 -seconds left. The contest was as big a football game for UW and it’s football program as has ever come down the pike. In the 25 year history of CIAIJ football, the Warriors have never - repeat, never - won a playoff game. In that same period, the Warriors have never - repeat, never beaten Western, as vile and disgusting a rival as Waterloo will ever have. And Tuffy Knight was ready to be crowned the All-Time leader in Canadian varsity coaching victories. A victory, at Western no less, would’ve exorcised the demons, been more than ample reason for great celebration, and we’d all be preparing ourselves for Laurier this weekend. Instead, we’re obliged to cheer for the Golden Hawks. Without getting into the specifics of what happened Saturday, I’ve got to share another disappointment, and that’s the whisperings around campus by peopte who weren’t at the game, specifically in the use of the loosely tossed-off word “Choke!” The goading and taunting the team faced in a hostile post-game environment at Western was bad enough, but to hear it back home has been more than bothersome. The Warriors did not choke. As much as 1 despise Western, particularly it’s mega-successful athletics programs and Ivy League-wannabe pretense, 1’11 say this much for some of their fans who spoke after the game, and that’s that they saw and admitted to what really happened: An unbelievable game which Waterloo deserved to win and should have won. Fate simply was not on their side. Of course there’s a great many peopIc on campus who hold varsity sports up for ridicule, and 1’11 admit that a couple of years back I was as guilty as the next person. Indeed, it’s only been in the past year as Editor of the paper that I felt it encumbent that 1 even attend varsity sporting events lo accord it the coverage expected of me. As cynical as that sounds - covering athletics as part of my job - I have to admit that I’ve become quite atcatched to the sporting teams here. Whether it be the soccer or rugby teams, both of which had losing records incidentally, or the football or hockey teams, the games are all uniformly exciting with the participants putting a11 of their efforts into their respective endeavours. The fact is, I’m hooked, which is probably why I”m a little defensive. Nobody deserves ridicule for the effort they put forth for our campus. When they play, they carry our name, they pIay under our banner. Ask any of the alumni this weekend for the pride they feel for UW and perhaps you’11 be staring into a crystal ball. As for myhelf, I’ll remember the Warrior’s ‘95 football season fondly. A tie to the No. 1 ranked team in the country and a shatter-q one point loss to the nation’s No. 3. Sadiy, that loss is as

crushing a conclusion to any game at any levei of sports as I have ever witnessed. - vn~ kmw what it feels like to be a :Pjj,I!,,, , I-if

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, Student Life Centre, Room 140, University of Waterlm, Waterloo, Ontario, N2L 3G1,

The Dangerous S

t.Clair McEvenue was the invited guest speaker for a lecture on the danger of cults on Tuesday November 7th at St. Jerome’s College. McEvenue is from St. Clements Parish in Etobicoke and has done research on cults for the last twenty years. His speech focused on the damage of mind control, traps set by cults in the recruitment of new members, and the five main tools that cults use to brainwash their victims: lies, deceit, mind altering drugs, hypnotism and emotional stress. Cults make slaves of our young people (that’s us folks), especially those who are experiencing the stress of university life - which by the way he compares to the experience of shell shock and trench warfare. To quote McEvenue himself, “the devil inspires all cult activity.” McEvenue continued by giving a list of what he considered cults in our society (get ready for this one): Scientology, Moonies. Rastafarians, Children of God. Jehovah’s Witnesses. Sounds pretty basic, but just wait,.. skinheads, Masons, the Irish Republican Army (IRA) and, yes, even Amway. He didn’t stop there, when one woman in the audience reported that her daughter had experienced sleep deprivation on a Catholic sponsored retreat, he responded by stating that cults surround us - even in the church.


ing suspicion this would have definitely received some media coverage. But then again, McEvenue cites his friend, who is a policeperson on the Chicago force, for proof of this particular story. In the question and answer period the discussion heated up. There were supporters and friends of McEvenue in the audience, but there were also people who recognized that some of the statements the lecturer made were obviously not based on fact. One gentleman in particular challenged the notion of brainwashing, citing at least three official, academic and recognized organizations (such as the differing sociological and psychological societies in North America) who have

guish between the numerous groups he was referring to nor the practices they were participating in. It would be like saying all Christian churches or groups are the same. As we are all well aware this is not the case. The differences between Christian churches, be they Catholic or otherwise, are crucial. Considering the types of orgalnizations the lecturer groups together it seems imperative that he make the distinction be:tween groups and their activities. Perhaps the most distressing aspect of this lecture was the lack of academic citations. McEvenue did not cite one academic suurce throughout his entire lecture. The information he did refer to was purely from the

done research in this area for the last 30 years. How does one account for the fact that if cults


are able to brainwash with such ease and success, then why is it that we are not all part of one? (Are we, perhaps, merely considering all the cults the lecturer listed?) The lecturers’ only response was, “well, you know those psychiatrists are all a bit loony too.” There were also those in the audience who recognized how horribly unbalanced the entire lecture WXL To begin with, the lecturer classified every deviant non-Catholic and even some Catholic organizations as cults. What, for example, does the IRA have in common with skinheads ? How can we place these two very distinct groups in one pot? Not only do they have completely different so-

cial, political and cultural roots. but they stand for and fifrht for dissimilar beliefs th:zt ?;ipq$>J capF:>fi ; 2 &y,iy&p~g,


and from



had left cults. One should wonder how balanced this type of research is. His argument was one sided, extremely prejudice and simply not factual. His speeclh would never be accepted at any university because it didn’t have any academic value. If McEvenue had stated at the beginning of the lecture that he was speaking only about his personal experience with people who had left cults and that his understanding of the issues is biased, perhaps the reaction of some audience members would have been different. Fact is though, he never made such a statement. In addition to that, are we not attending an academic /nstitution here? Should the people we bring onto campus r!~!t at least meet the standards this institution ha? set out? The point is not ‘to havv: c:!rmplet~:. . .,;.:;‘-’ LI’I ‘;11:( a..PTee-q*nL betwee !F?. *i;,c “. ..‘; qc:‘xt ;: I_; I(3 kr :$y b:.‘i’!. ;; s y’i.;~,j~y!>f -’



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. Letters received via electronic mail must be verified with a signature. All material is subject to editing for brevity and clarity. 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.

Re. assault allegations To the Ed&r, I wish to correct a statement attributed to me in the story headlined “Assault allegations cause controversy” in the Nov. 3, 1995 Imprint. The last paragraph on p. 3 (completed on p. 8) should have read: “President Downey consulted with a number of individuals to confirm that it would be acceptable for Professor Kumar to return to classroom duties. One of those who concurred was Department Chair Sally terner. She based her opinion on the fact that she has worked with Professor Kumar for twenty years and that until this point, there had never been any problems with students on this campus which have come to her attention.” Reporter David Drewe, who interviewed me, did a good job otherwise of reporting what I said, and it is easy to miss a few words over the telephone. -Sally Lerner, Chair, En virunmerit and Resource Studies

Kumar fiasco To the Editor, As a member of the UW community, and as apart-time employee of the University of Waterloo, I find myself having serious doubts about the University’scommitment to Campus security, women’s issues and community justice. In last week’s Imprint, I read about the plight of a female student who was sexually assaulted by her professor, Sehdev Kumar, while on a field course half-way across the world. This assault occurred a year ago, and since then, the victim has suffered immensely from the pressure surrounding this case. I must first say that I, like many other UW students, am appalled that we are continuing to pay this aggressor’s salary, all the while shielding him from the punishment he deserves. His judgment has been passed - he will pay an inconsequential fine and he will then proceed with the rest of his life. Meanwhile, the victim continues to live her life bearing the cold-hearted burden of injustice in our community. When I was considering what this entire fiasco means to me, I realized that I, as a UW tour guide, faced a difficult situation. When asked by prospective applicants to UW, what do I tell them about safety? Over the last few weeks, visitors to UW have asked me about the status of safety and security on our campus, and generally, I have proudly described our successful Walksafe and Safety Van programs. I have gone on to tell these visitors that our campus is an extremely safe place to work, study and play. My dilemma, then, is what to tell them now. Do I continue to tell these visitors that our campus is safe, when I know full well that Professor Kumar continues to roam

our campus? Do I create a facade of utopia, temporarily shoving the victim’s suffering from my mind? To be honest, I don’t know what I will do the next time someone asks about our safety. Does the University take its students’ safety seriously? I don’t know that either. Campus and student security seems to, but what about Jim Downey? Does he take our safety seriously? Please recall that he alone passed down Professor Kumar’s punishment. To the university’s administration I ask - please, what do I tell our visitors? What do I tell my family? What do I tell my peers, my girlfriend or my sister? I don’t think I can tell them that, “Oh yes, the campus is quite safe . + . that is, except for the profs.” Could you? Rememberit could have been you. It could have been someone you love. For some, it is. Vigilance, friends, vigilance. --Greg Wood, 3B Environment and Resource Studies .

Parking Lot offensive To the Editor, In the latest issue of the Imprint (October 27, 1995) we were extremely offended by the comic strip entitled “The Parking Lot is Full.” It portrayed God in a drunken state urinating on an unknowing child and mother below. The child took the “rain” to be God’s tears. Now, we realize that the cartoonist may not have intended this to be offensive, however, it was. The reason that we found this cartoon to be offensive is that it compromised the very nature of God as we see Him. We believe that God is holy (without sin) and wants the best for humankind. This cartoon portrays God as being in a drunken sinful state, urinating on an innocent child who perceives the urine as tears. We believe that God is sovereign, absolutely holy and deserving of our utmost reverence. The cartoon is offensive to us. We do imagine that it is also offensive to God.

publish letters or articles which are judged to be Iibellous or discriminatory on the basis of gender, race, RELIGION, or sexual orientation.” I’m a firm believer in free speech, but if you want to play the censorship game with us, what gives you the right to publish crap like you did last week? -Raymond



Parking Lot offensive #3 To the Editor, Each week I look forward to aquiring the newest issue of the Imprint. I find the information interesting, informative, and a whole bunch of other “in-” words. Each week, there is one thing in the pages that catches my eye: “The Parking Lot is Full.” Not because I find it funny, but because it is a complete contrast to the entire paper. The “comic” is dry, lacking in humour, and often disrespectful. For instance, the October 27 issue displayed Christ drunk and relieving himself. Although?this is a necessary function of all people, mortal or not, it offended me and many other Christians. The religion may not be to everyone’s liking, but there is no excuse to disrespect it like that picture did. Then in the November 3 issue,




the picture of people holding down another person at a party to inject him with drugs was just plain tasteless. This was not funny. What about all those people recovering from drug abuse? How do you think it made them feel? In general, I find “The Parking Lot is Full” to be a worthless addition to the Imprint. Better comics could be found to be included in its pages. My vote is to pull the comic entirely. -Matt


Parking Lot offensive #4 To the Editor, After reading last week’s letters to the editor and, sure enough, seeing a complaint against the October 27th issue’s “The Parking Lot Is Full” comic, I was forced to wonder whether or not the authors submitted it because they thought it was funny, or because they knew it would be controversial. It seems to me that the cartoonists are simply trying to stir up more debate and, in the end, publicity, a la the “Love is supposed to hurt” controversy of last year. While I am totally in favour of freedom of the press, anticensorship, etc., and was not personally offended by the cartoon, it is obvious to me that it could be





offensive to other students. Surely Nesbitt and Spacek were aware of this too. Perhaps in the future they should rely on the promotion of their comic by how funny it is, and not by how many people it can offend. 4hud


Parking Lot: Christian cwot3aaancla To the Editor, As a deeply religious person, I wish to express my profound shock and disgust at your October 27th “The Parking Lot is Full” cartoon, which portrayed a drunken “God” urinating on an oh-so-Leave-it-toBeaverish mother and daughter. This repulsive cartoon depicted God as being an elderly bearded white male, an obvious plug for the Christian God-the-Father figure. As if that weren’t enough, it furthered the Christian myth that God is generally benevolent, if somewhat misguided, and sometimes lacking in judgement. This is greatly offensive to all devoted worshippers of Cthulhu, let alone Hastur and Yog-Sothoth. The God-figure should quite obviously have been depicted as being a mile-high world-shattering and sanity-devouring, albeit lazy, squid. The Imprint is supposed to be the newspaper of all students on campus. However, not only does it publish letters from the son of that whitey so-called “God”every week, but it compounds its religious harassment by having cartoons such as the above. The Imprint should immediately discontinue publishing a Christian-propaganda mouthpiece such as ‘The Parking Lot is Full.” Ia! Ia! Cthulhu fhtagn! -The Sheol”

“Cfhulhu4Yastur Troupe



Parking Lot hilarious To the Editur,

-L&z Curvalho & Shelley Loewen

I must express my amusement after reading the Oct. 27 issue’s “The Parking Lot Is Full” (“raindropsh falling...“). I almost pissed myself laughing. I gave out a deep belly laugh in the middle of class. Truly, it was a funny and memorable comic, the best I have yet seen in Imprint.

Parking Lot offensive #2 To the Editor, 1 was appalled at the cartoon in the Imprint of Friday, October 27. The cartoon, under “The Parking Lot 1s Full,” was offensive for a couple of reasons: First of all, being a Christian I was understandably angry that you would publish that kind of filth, as I’m sure all other Christians on campus were. Second, (and this is what damns Imprint’s credibility) you state on the Letters page of the Imprint: “The editor reserves the right to refuse to c


ckr This is Stanley Garrison, cartoonist and cartoon character of our creation. Because we’re evil bastards, we’ve just made him realize that his entire life up to this point has been created by us. And if you think he’s scared YEOW, wait ‘til we arbitrarily kill off his wife and kids and frame him for the murdek now that will be worth seeing!

Mroze wski

Jim justif

Rose ication

To the Editor, Regarding Jim Rose by Melissa MacDonald: Oh Melissa, of all the Continued

to page 12

12 Continued

FORUM from

page 11

letters to the editor last week, yours was the one that did it for me. You were abusive and judgmental, and it made me tingle. Your diatribe titillated me. You see, there really is no accounting for taste. If I was serious in my lust for your writing style, who is to be ridiculed? I truly believe that Jim Rose and his freaks have every right to make a buck from their antics. They repulse me, and I did not see the show, but to paraphrase, I’ll defend anybody’s right to see it free from ridicule. Some quick points: The “if it were a woman” reference was just a useless social hot-button, not related to the theme of the rest of your letter. Self-mutilation as a result of abuse is not the same issue as self-mutilation (I’11 just have to assume that your ears aren’t pierced). I’m not going to touch “eroticizing pain,” there are probably plenty of folks who can elucidate this issue. Finally, we all whore ourselves for the mighty dollar. Money even talks to your “crippled ego .” You whore yourself when you sit at your desk on a nice sunny day, or when you sweat under the blazing sun laying pipe. You give up the grains in your hourglass (your most valuable and irreplaceable resource) for the sweet green. For the circus freaks, the hours are a little shitty, and it make a mess of your skin, but showbiz always has bad hotirs. Was there a deeper message in your letter? I’m sorry, I’m being facetious. The world seems full of the sick and violent; not exactly a stellar observation. Every society man has ever experienced has had this character, except the odd group living in extreme conditions (like northern Inuit). Maybe we’re victims of our own idle hands. It’s the devil’s work I tell you. -‘Irian


Van Struulen

Jim Rose justification To the Editor, Regarding Jim Rose (Imprint, November 3rd); Hi Melissa MacDonald, I’m sorry that you are so repulsed by a group of people who are just making an honest living. Their occupation may be somewhat radical and “alternative” but why persecute them for what they want to do with their

lives? Do you honestly think Jim Rose and friends would subject themselves to this unique showmanship if they didn’t want to? Do you think, perhaps, that they see merit in their art? Maybe you find this type of performing disgusting, but basically it’s not for the squeamish. Someone who lives in the nineties, however, who possesses a somewhat open mind, can enjoy the Jim Rose Circus Sideshow for what it is... Entertainment. Go watch yourLion King and yourLittle Mermaid for the twentieth time. You’ll feel better. -Mu-y


Jim Rose justification #3 To the Ed&y, Melissa MacDonald begs for a response to her letter about my review of the Jim Rose Circus Sideshow. I’d like to thank her for exercising self-censorship regarding the show rather than screaming bloody murder up and down the streets trying to prevent the show from coming - if you don’t approve, don’t go. Simple. By now, many people have an idea of what: to expect from Jim Rose and Can judge for themselves whether they wish to see it, I will however, take issue with several of MacDonald’s comments. First, yes, she is entitled to an opinion without seeing the show, but she went beyond informed opinion. Had she seen the show, she could not deny the skill involved in most of the stunts. Not just any “self-effacing,” maladjusted “victim” can juggle chainsaws, swallow swords, or escape a strait jacket (I guess she didn’t read about the Enigma’s control of his bodily reflexes in National Geographic this summer). So maybe it’s not what MacDonald would call entertainment, but to judge the show solely on Mr. Lift0 is to give the show an unfair assessment. Yes, Lift0 is a freak, but who isn’t? Where do you draw the line on normality? Secondly, MacDonald uses a swell example of pop-psychology from “Ricky” to make everyone into victims of abuse without even seeing the “patients” (What does that mean? Ricki Lake? You’re joking right?) Many people consider body-piercing as art and self-expression, not simply Psych- 10 1 victim responses. Keep the “Ricky” tabloidTV discussions within your S’mores-munch-



ing, pajama-partying, “gyrating” glib group. Thirdly, comparing the players in the show to Jeffrey Dahmer is unwarranted and unfair, Period. People like Melissa MacDonald force Jim Rose to say “now don’t try this at home” about a stunt that no one except TRAINED PROFESSIONALS LIKE JIM ROSE would even consider attempting (and would sue him if her kid brother unsuccessfully tried to swallow and regurgitate razor blades). -cu?tis


‘John Gait’ problematic To the Editor, I actually enjoyed James Russell’s Who is John Gult article in which he describes religion as “a crock of shit” (Imprint, October 27). I think it is important to make arguments clear in any such discussion and Russell certainly pulls no punches. I did however find some of his reasoning problematic. I assumed this would soon be corrected by a letter to the editor in the next week’s edition by someone disposed to defend religion from one point of view or another (I am not usually so disposed). This didn’t happen. None of the responses went farther than trying to defend religion in some way, or by advocating its strengths or condemning the alternatives. This is why I am writing. Russell says that his main point is that “YOUDONOTNEEDGODFORAN ETHICAL SYSTEM.” The problem with his article is that he is right. You don’t. His attack on religion is bang on in that respect, but by not going far enough he falls into the same trap of faith. He doesn’t make a choice to not believe, but to not believe in the standard religious systems. The whole beauty of faith (religion is an expression of it) for those who do believe (I hope I get this right, forgive a poor skeptic) is that faith in God (or whatever supernatural force you worship) is not a logical but a spiritual (I would say emotional) decision. It is the irrational part of us that still fears lightning that is wanting of a God (a father or mother). But what’s more, it’s about finding out who you are, by seeing yourself in relation to an ultimate power; placing yourself in and defining for yourself your importance in the world. Religion (unlike any other cause that we believe) remains outside our world of

to the Editor

Friday, November

10, 1995

proof and disproof, and is therefore hard to touch. Without a God, we must rely (correct me if I’m wrong) on science (being in the realm of the senses). By science I mean the rejection of all things not strictly provable in an empirical sense. Russell believes in the existence of France. Rene Descartes said ‘I think therefore I am;” that all. that can be known with any certainty, is that I exist. Whether I am “A soul animated by God” or “A lump of flesh,” I am in fact something that thinks. I have always agreed with Descartes on this, if on little else. Physicists in our time (men who spend their time on such trivialities as: How did the Universe begin?:) are no longer talking of reality per se, but rather “models of reality .” The problem with Jalmes Russell’s argument is that he does have faith. He believes those who tell him France exists, because they say they have seen it. And yet he denies that God exists when people tell him that they have seen(experienced) him-her-it-whatever, His belief in France however makes the assumption of science, that we exist in a universe with some form of matter, that we have in some way a physical existence. Our senses seem to confirm this, but we could just as easily be wrong. Is France a myth? Some in the Pacific might wish is was. Even something as mundane as the dropping of a stone in a pond has something of magic to it though. Do we know for sure when we let go that it will drop? We assume it will. All things of weight when not resisted are subject to gravity. But how do we know that this is true? It may be up until now stones have just happened to like that direction. A silly example maybe, but it’s one that has bugged philosophers endJessly. Is cause and effect a valid basis for our view of reality, or are we taking false comfort in it? One cannot ever know for sure if the assumptions of science are true, and therefore we must have faith in scientific method. If I flip a coin a hundred times I make an assumption based on probability that they will not all be heads, Until I actually do it though 1cannot know for sure that this rule(??) based on probability will hold true this time. Science is not an answer but a useful, if flawed, method. Religion can also be useful, but is no more of a cheat (if a more obvious one to some). It is merely a question of who you believe. Undeniable proof of anything is impossible even if we consider some things so probable that we can accept they are. By the way, in response to Sarah Barnett’s chastising of yours truly in last week’s Imprint, all I can say is, Pptfffffffffff! Your letter is an example that proves my point better than I could have ever hoped to. Thanks. -J.


‘John Gait’ correct To the Editor, Mr. Russell is right. Religion is useless and faulted. At first, I didn’t want to comment on it; I have learned through experience that religion is a subject often best undiscussed unless the two people involved are both very comfortable with it and each other. I hold my beliefs, and others hold theirs. But I couldn’t walk away from the irony in Debra Harvey’s response. It was too loud, too clear,‘and contained precisely the reasons that I agree with Mr. Russell. Plus, I wanted to elucidate on what ethical system doesn’t require faith, which Mr. Russell has not mentioned. I am a man. I am human. I think, and I reason my way through life. I act based on my thoughts, and my thoughts are organized based on reason, upon stringent standards. Those standards aren’t set by someone else -


Friday, November


10, 1995


It’s been a harrowing few weeks for the people who protect the lives of heads of states. Yitzhak Rabin, having decided to forego a bulletproof vest, wasgunned down, ironically enough at a peace rally. Aline and Jean Chrktien were given a scare when Aline found an intruder wandering around with a knife inside 24 Sussex Drive, apparently with the intention of killing Mr. Chr&ien. A reporter also recently managed to enter 10 Downing Street, the residence of British Prime Minister John Major. Fortunately, the reporter had no motive other than to expose the lack of security. All three incidents were startling, and each for a different reason I Mr. Rabin’s decision to decline a bulletproof vest was surprising, if only because the Mossad had been accused of killing the leader of the Islamic Jihad (this accusation, while not proven, is not unrealistic - check out Victor Ostrovsky’s book on the Mossad, By Way of Decepht). As it turned out, it appears that it was one of Israel’s own that needed to be feared. Reports have said that the alleged assassin fit the profile of the security forces’ scenarios, so the possibility was not as foreign to them as it was to the general public. It was surprising that security was not tighter, as any Israeli Prime Minister is probably on more hit lists than anyone else in the world to begin with. With the benefit of 20120 hindsight, we can say that security around Jean Chretien is appalling, especially in the wake of a decision as divisive as the referendum vote. But it is too easy to condemn the RCMP quickly. I think a lot of people were surprised at the attack. 1 couldn’t imagine anyone wanting to kill Mr. Chr&ien - not because he’s a great guy, but simply because I never thought anyone would bother to kill a Canadian Prime Minister. On aglobal scale, Canada is not regarded as a mover and

shaker on a political or economic level. We don’t make waves very often, and when we do, it is usually about the same old thing. So no one is going to expect to achieve a radical shift in Western foreign policy by killing a Canadian Prime Minister. It now appears that the only person who would consider such an act is a disgruntled Francophone who apparently has psychological problems. Unfortunately, it shows along with Jacques Parizeau’s speech that the poles of Canadian politics have entered the realm of extremism in some cases. The RCMP investigation currently underway is definitely necessary. Even more surprising was the ease with which a reporter penetrated 1Cl Downing Street during daylight hours, posing as a contractor. I-Ie was not asked for any identification and was able to walk around quite freely. There are still enough remnantsof the IRA to make garbage cans scarce on city streets in England, giving one ample reason to expect serious precautions to be taken around John Major. The British will be assessing the security around their Prime Minister’s residence as well. How much accessibility to these public figures should there be? Recent events and the fact that Pat Buchanan is a legitimate contender in the U.S. presidential race show that extremism is alive and well on both sides of the Atlantic. The head of state has to be visible to the people, but at the same time has to be protected from them. Moreover, any head of state likes to believe that his or her life is in danger to a smaller degree than is probably realistic, which makes the job of those protecting him or her doubly difficult. As I am not a security expert, I will not try to argue for a particular level of protection. It is just unfortunate that one devastating tragedy and another close call were needed for these issues to be examined by the appropriate authorities.


page 12

they are set and changeable only by me. How do I set them? By the one value which all other values must serve - my life, and its fulfilment. That doesn’t mean I can fulfil my life by, for example, winning the lottery. To fulfil my life, I must live up to my highest potential as a human being. Winning the lottery makes doing some things easier, but it doesn’t actually change who I am and what I have accomplished. In this way, I live by reason and by my own standards. I deal with other people when it is to my benefit to do so, and do not expect others to deal with me if it isn’t in theirs. I hold it as pride that I can think, that I can reason my way through situations and problems. Some people call it greed that I want to primarily live up to my potential. People also call it egoism. I do also. It is where you don’t place your hopes, values, and aspirations, in the protection of someone else, for them to destroy at their whim. It is where your upmost responsibility is to yourself, and to the . recognition of reality for what it is - independently of what you wish it to be. It is not where it is necessary to go to Hell, because of your birth as a human, it is not where you wish to escape the consequences of being human and imperfect. It is where

13 you realize that mistakes are merely indications that there is more to learn and achieve. It isn’t where pride and greed are held to be deadly sins, to hold you in guilt for your pride in being a human. It isn’t where standards are set by an omniscient God who somehow seems to have a vested interest in ‘our’ (not my) existence. It’s where nothing - nothing at all - goes above my own judgment of my own mind. It is, in fact, my understanding of Ayn Rand’s philosophy Objectivism. Within its context, religion is useless and fraudulent. If you wish to learn more about Objectivism and rational egoism, I urge you to study any of Ayn Rand’s many fiction or non-fiction works. Thank You. -Mark

As women, it is totally understandable to us why God (or any other self-respecting deity) could not be a woman. After ail, biology is destiny. How could a woman deity simultaneously meet the emotional needs of her family and the full-time commitments of running the universe while receiving 65 cents for every dollar that other gods earn for the same job? All those strenuous, mundane and tedious universal matters are better left to men. Imagine, war, pestilence and plagues wreaking havoc not once amillenium, but once a month. Oh, those crimson tides and ugly mood swings! But, what do we know...? -Lwi R&t Environment

& Karen Madsen & Resource Studies





To the Editor, During the discussions on Christianity in these pages, we noticed that none of the writers chose to enlighten the greater university community as to the necessity of God being male.

Against the club scene To the Editor, I recently attended a local venue for the purpose of celebrating Hallowe’en. Like many others, I am the type of individual who does not necessarily fit into the club scene like a hand in a glove. Let’s just say this glove was hot, smoky, dark, Continued


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dance music I won’t name the place only because knowing North American “culture” I realize that thosearerxactly the things any club would strive to he. Why, then, you ask, would I go to a club fully aware of what that exp&encr entails, and want to complain about it now’! Well, a friend askttd me to go. al‘tt3r enduring my “the-~Iub-s~t:rlC-is-not-for-me” speech. and convinced me to give it ;1 try ‘;just this onc’t’.” as though somehowthis time everything was going to bc dif‘t’erc’nt. 1 think wc all do this to our~1~~‘s - at the rime we have an experience we rr=alize it is not for us. we say we won’t do that to ourselves again, only to be persuaded to give it one more try. Like (going on a vacation with your parents). going out with that friend who always gets wasted and you have to walk home, going to an amusement park when you hate roller-coasters, or having coffee with an ex (the coffee’s not the bitterest thing around). So, there I was, Saturday night, having studied so much I actually felt guilty for not going out and enjoying myself at all (it sounds scary fresh. but it’ll happen to you too). Well, what would any “normal” person (not that I’m claiming that, because I hate labels) in that situation would do - they’d go out! So 1 did, and was that ever a stupid move. I was just going to hang out with friends and talk - no mean feat considering how much we had to raise our voices to be heard over the cheesy dance beats (I like dance music, but not cheese). At the end of the night, my voice was strained, and it took shampooing my hair three times to get out the stench of smoke. I think you can see how this type of environment might not be healthy or conducive to interacting with people and having fun. I’m not against clubs, but the novelty seems to have worn off. As recently as a year ago I loved going out to dance and have fun. It seemed having fun was synonymous with dancing or being at a club. Now, I no longer get a kick out of it and although I sometimes feel like danctincl. it‘1 rwy

say so, sle~y.

ing, I’m not prepared to put myself into such an uncomfortable, claustrophobic and superficial environment. Have you ever noticed how everyone always seems so happy when lhcy * re in a dance club? Don’t be fooled - it’s the alcohol. Let’s face it, clubbing is for some people and not for others - I have friends who could live on the dance floor, and that’s cool. But I do think it’s unfortunate that in today’s student “culture,” clubbing is seen as the (only) way to have fun, and I just want the: other people out there like me who enjoy dancing and talking but are not prepared to put up with the stilling environmcnt of the club, to know that it’s okay, there are other ways of having fun, you’re certainly not alone, and, you’re normal, whatever that means. -Fayyuz


Food . services To the Editor, This letter is directed 10 the students who have the sad misfortune of consuming Village food this term. I have been informed that the format of the combo meals in Village has been changed to only feature one entree per meal. In response to the complaints that were made, Food Services has stated that this change was made at request of the students who sat on the Food Services council in the summer. As student head of that council for the summer, I can say that the students definitely did not request that change and furthermore, that the changes we suggested were exactly the opposite. In dealing with the combos the changes that we specifically requested for were more flexibility and choice as opposed to less. This included the option of taking bottled beverages, and having a large salad in place of the dessert or side dishes. Additionally we asked for a cheaper combo with smaller portions for those who do not have a large appetite. The majority of these suggestions along with the others that were made re-




little consideration. I feel that it is reprehensible and slanderous of Food Services to refuse to accept responsibility for their decision and blame it on students, of whom the majority are not around to defend themselves. It is a betrayal of the time and effort the other students and I put in on the committee. We carried out a survey and held a forum to address villagers concerns over Food Services. Food Services showed no respect for the commitment or effort. In response to the results that we obtained from the survey, the most prominent being that students felt that they were being ripped off by the highly inflated prices, they nodded and said “Well its nothing new .” Pleasing everyone is a difficult process but not even making an effort by trying to accommodate our suggestions that we got from students and using us as scapegoats for their unpopular decisions says just how little respect they have for students. I have often questioned whether Food Services’ first priority is to feed students or to make money, now I know it’s making money. If you talk to the management at Food Services they will tell you how committed they are to students. Complain about the prices of the meal plans you’ll be told that the government makes them charge that much to be tax free. Complain about the cost of the food and they’ 11 look you in the eye and say they’re competitive, yeah right and the world is flat and the sun orbits the Earth. Request a change and if it makes money, such as the addition of a cheap item that will be grossly marked up but students will buy, the change will be made before you can blink, but if it doesn’t make money as in the addition of vegetables with actual nutritional value to the salad bar, as opposed to three different types of pasta and potato salad, hell will freeze over before it happens. I am not asking Food Services to give up the money worshipping dogma which they and most of the modem world follow, though it would be nice. Just be honest and credit students with some intelligence before you tell them fairy tales of how students wanted to make Food Services worse instead of better, you gutless wimps. -Sarah Brooks Food Services rep. Council Summer ‘95

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I was shocked and appalled at the ignorance displayed by one of your reporters, a Mr. Greg Krafchick, who seems totally oblivious of the difference between the Federation of Students’ Council, and the University of Waterloo Senate. In your October 27 issue, he stated that attendees of the WW Senate meeting were presented with the Federation of Students budget for approval. Even the most basic simpleton should have realized that he was in fact at a Federation of Students meeting. Comprehension

of your location should be the minimum requirement for your reporters in the future. In closing, I would just like to say that I appreciate your attempts to cover these important issues. I only wish that your staff had the ability to treat them with a the attention they deserve. Sincerely, -Henry


Mike What

Harris, a guy!

To the Editur, On June 8th Ontario voters elected a Progressive Conservative majority government, led by Mike Harris, on a mandate spelled out in the Common Sense Revolution. Soon after being sworn in, the Tories began to cut spending to reduce the deficit and were met by protest from special interest groups, unions, and opposition parties. This protest has not died down and probably won’t. I have listened to the critics of Mike Harris and feel very important questions have been ignored or forgotten. Where is the government going to get the money to continue to fund government programs and bureaucracies? Do they have an alternative way to eliminate the deficit? Should Ontarians risk their sovereignty and continue to depend on foreign investors who have forced our governments into cutting and slashing spending? I feel the answer to all these questions is no. Like it or not, the deficit is important. We, as a nation and as a province, cannot continue to fund deficit spending by borrowing from international investors. We have reached the limit. By continued borrowing we ignore great risks to our economy and sovereignty. Control of internal decisions decreases the more we rely on foreign capital. One only has to look at the World Bank and its effect on some African nations who are dependent on foreign money. The World Bank, in order to get as much money as possible, forces African farmers to continually plant cash crops, like cotton, at great environmental costs. The African nations have no other choice. Some might think Canada is far from that, but Canada is the second highest indebted industrial nation compared to our GDP, behind Italy. If we continue our level of dependence we might find ourselves in a similar situation to Africa in our lifetime. As a result of our government borrowing large amounts of money, our economy is subject to the whims of the foreign investors. In 1994, an American financial institution sold off 750 million dollars of Quebec bonds before the Quebec election, which caused the dollar to fall and interest rates to rise. What if three or four of these foreign institutions demand that the provincial or federal government enact a policy (similar to what the World Bank has done)? By refusing, the government risks a massive dumping of their bonds on the world market, causing the dollartodestabilize and interest rates to rise sharpIy. A currency crisis similar to what was expected if Quebec voted Yes on

Friday, November 10, 1495 the 30th could ensue. Our economy would definitely suffer. Are critics of Mike Harris willing to risk our economy to investors outside of Canada? Eliminating the deficit right now is even more important for our generation. We are the first generation to be earning less than the previous generation, yet we will be responsible for ipaying off this everincreasing debt. This burden on our earnings will increase as govemmerit revenues are expected to decrease and expenses to rise. This is a result of our aging population. Our country’s high standard of living will be threatened, Lyn McLeod and Bob Rae have been some of thle most vocal opponentsof Mike Harris and his spending cuts, yet they have not come up with an alternative way to reduce the deficit. They know how important the deficit is. Lyn McLeod ran on a very similar platform to Mike Harris and prolmised to eliminate the deficit in four years, one year faster than Mike Harris. She would he making similar cuts to those Mike Harris is making. I wonder what has caused her 1.0change her mind so suddenly? Bob Rae attempted to exert some sort of control on the deficit by introducing the social contract even though doing so alienated his core supporters. Why would he have done so if controlling the deficit was not important? I sympathize with those affected by government cuts, especially those on welfare. The unfortunate fact is that when 75% of the government’s s,pending is on welfare, education, and health care the government has to target these areas in order for any sort of progress towards a balanced budget. Tough times force tough decisions and Mike Harris is making them despi te the protest. His hard line approach to our flagging economy has been endorsed by the: business community, international markets, and most importantly the people of Ontario. Keep it up Mike. -James McAaghey, Vice&& dent, University of Waterloo Progressive Conservative Club

Manure Time To the Editor, There once was a man who had a fig tree Planted in his vineyard for all to see. When the tree got big, He came lookin’ for figs But no figs would that tree give. So he said to his gardener Listen here partner, As surely as I live, When this tree got big, I came lookin’ for figs, But no figs would this tree give. So cut the thing down Why should it use up the ground? But the gardener said, “You know its not dead yet; Why don’t you give it one more try. I’11 dig all around And put manure down And if it gives you some figs, welI alright. “If after one year’s time, There’s no figs you can find, Cut the thing down to the ground.” -Jesus Christ Submittedand editedby

Ken Heine



Friday, November 10, 1995


A few questions for President Downey


n his decision with regards to Dr. Kumar, President Downey recently spoke out to all the University communities around Canada about how UW feels about sexual assault. In his statement he told us, and our colleges around the country, that sexual assaults like those committed by Dr. Kumar do not constitute a punishment any worse than a monitary penalty. Downey had the opportunity to show those of us here at UW ‘-‘the stuff that he’s made of.” He also bud the opportunity to spearhead the university community at large by stating that the University of Waterloo will not tolerate sexual assault from staff, students and tenured professors. Had he made the right decision, I have no doubt that he would have been greatly supported by the students and staff of this university. But to the disappointment of many, he did not make the decision that many feel is the just one. In his statement, he made it evident that he acted as a committee of one on the Board of Governors’ behalf as prescribed by Policy 53. He also stated, “I was satisfied that Professor Kumar posed no threat of further behaviour of this

sort towards students.” I was not aware that Dr. Downey’s educational training was that of a medical nature where he could have the skills to psychologically assess the stability of individuals, especially those with the serious mental illnesses that caused them to commit sexual assault.

All that is clear to me is that you wouldn’t need special training to recognize that a lot of people do not feel that the penalty was just, or do they feel the same degree of safety that Dr. Downey feels with regards to the behaviour pattern of Dr. Kumar. If he could get out of Needles Hall and be a fly on the wail for a day, he would see the tension that has been created in the Faculty of Environmental Studies and with students around campus. A lot of us are asking if Downey made his decision out of cowardice, The lawyers for the school clearly stated that they would attempt for a dismissal of the professor in the appeal process. Was Downey so afraid that Kumar would take legal actions for possible wrongful dismissal that he was leaving it up to the adjudicator to make the decision that he did not have the nerve to make? We’ll never find out since Dr. Kumar pulled out of his own

appeal process a week before it would have taken place. I’m sure a lot of you are asking what, if anything, you can do. Since in Policy 53, there is no appeal process for the victim or the students if they are unhappy with the President’s decision, I can only tell you what others have done: 1) Some people have sent copies of the Imprint article to alumni who may be interested. Then is they feel like no longer donating money to the University or decide to write expressing their feelings, that is their choice. 2) Some people have sent copies of the Imprint to their old high schools so that when future students choose which universities to attend, they are informed. 3) You, as well as your parents, can write the University expressing your feelings. To end, I would like thank the Dean of Environmental Studies, Jeanne Kay and all those who showed their support for those who were involved; and commend the courage and perseverence of those who withstood a year of disappointing legalities in an attempt to make this’university a safer place for others. -A



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How can sexualassaultnot be grounds for dismissal? ince the last issue of Imprint, many readers have pelted Imprint (and myself in particular} with tonnes of questions. Numerous students and others are interested in various aspects of our story regarding the allegations of sexual assault against Professor Sehdev Kumar. One of the most popular questions is how President Downey could arrive at the decision he did: How can sexual harassment not be grounds for dismissal? In looking for answers, I consuited something I’m not sure we’re supposed to have at Imprint - a copy of Downey’s original decision, dated June 15 of this year, with PRIVATE AND CONFIDENTIAL written across the top of the page. While the differences between Downey * s final decision and his statement to the UW community are in most places small, there are a few poignant differences I would like to bring to the University community’s attention. In his statement to the University community, Downey wrote that, Y.. I found that there was ample reason to conclude that Professor Kumar’s planning and leadership of the 1994 Himalayan Field Study Program was seriously deficient and had resulted in disappointment, distress, danger, and considerable bitterness for the participants.”


Please note the difference from the original decision, which reads as follows: “.. .I was left to conclude that the successful completion of the hike without other serious health or safety incidents was more likely a matter of luck than of proper preparation or leadership.” The two statements do have some subtle differences, but the original decision raises the question of whether the decision would remain so lenient if luck had not held out - if someone had died due to the lack of proper preparation or leaders hip. The difference in the two state-

last line, wondering what the specific definition of egregious is. I was, when I: first read it. I had the basic idea, I thought, so I skipped it over. It wasn’t until later that I looked it up in Cullins Dictionary

of the

ments regarding the question of sexual assault is just as subtle. In the statement to the University community, Ddwney stated: “These offenses, though inexcusable and warranting a severe penalty, did not, I felt, justify dismissal.” In the original decision, the wording is slightly different. “On the scale of sexual harassmentiassault, his offence, though inexcusable, was not egregious.” You might be looking at that




Two defmitions were provided: 1. outstandingly bad; flagrant: an egregious lie. 2. Archaic. distinguished; eminent. I doubt that President Downey intended the second definition to be applied. The issue, then, is just how bad Professor Kumar’s actions were in President Downey’s opinion. I will throw my opinion out on the table: if these actions did occur, then the)? were egre-

Downey’s two statements have subtle 4iff erences.. . l

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however, is the idea that the decision’s wording changed at all when it became public. There is a large difference between saying someone’s actions are “inexcusable,” and saying that someone’s actions were not “egregious.” Thecomplainants claim to have indicated in their statements that a woman allegedly fought Professor Kumar off for a period of twenty minutes during one of the incidents. If such actions aren’t egregious on President Downey’s scale, then what would be? -David


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10 am Saturday November 18, 1995 Main Lecture Theatre - 6th Floor Princess Margaret Hospital 610 University Avenue, Toronto Enquiries (4 16) 946-2972 FmE



Friday, November 10, 1995

he world is so big and I’m so small. There are too many people and too many problems! What can I do as a student to make this seemingly insane little celestial body a better place? If you’ve ever asked yourself this question, read on. Habitat for Humanity is an international non-profit organization with the goal of eliminating poverty housing in the world. We strive to make decent housing a matter of conscience and action. Ourphilosophy is often described as the theology of the hammer and it involves people of all backgrounds and beliefs working together to build relationships, community and houses. Habitat believes that everyone has the right to decent housing and we act on that belief. We also bctieve that people need a hand up, not a hand out. We seek creative ways to work with people and give them a major role in improving their own lives. To this end, Habitat home owners contribute “sweat equity” in place of a conventional down payment, by volunteering in construction, office work and other capacities within the organization. Costs are kept down through the use of volunteer labour wherever possible. Materials are often donated or purchased at below retail cost. No interest mortgages, bastA on the homeowner’s yearly income also make Habitat housing more affordable. These mortgage payments go into a revolving fund which is also contributed to by civic groups, churches, corporations, businesses, private foundations and individuals (Habitat accepts no direct government funding). This fund is used to finance Habitat homes. In these days of dwindling support for social programs, Habitat stands out as a remarkable organization. Constantly seeking creative solutions to provide for real human needs around the world, Habitat now works in forty-four countries. Students here at University of Waterloo have been involved in the

work of Habitat since I992 when we initiated the first Campus Chapter in Canada. Since that time, the Chapter, which is driven by students and aided by faculty and staff, has been actively pursuing the goal of eliminating poverty housing. One of our main aims is to raise funds for Habitat projects. Each autumn, we organize aFcrl1 “Cieanup, ” which involves students armed with rakes and gloves doing yardwork in the K-W community in exchange for donations. Teams of students are at it again this year and we’d love your help. Cider selling at the UW Choir’s Christmas Concert is another annual event. Our secret weapon (which isn’t very secret at all) is theBenefit Cuncerf, a house-rocking affair which is sure to blow the winter tern blahs away. Keep your eyes open for posters! We’ve also done plenty of hands on hammer-swinging type jobs. Currently, volunteers from UW are helping to finish up a Salllcrge Operation in Cambridge, under the guidance of Habitat Waterloo Region. Sulvuge Operutions happen when Habitat can get its hands on a building slated for demolition. We take all the useable parts out (2x4’s, lights, windows, doors) and sell them at the Habitat ReStore in Waterloo. Profits from these sales goes towards future builds. Work on build sites includes a weekend build in Cleveland last fall, and renovations on the Oasis Drop-in Centre in downtown Kitchener. We also participated in the Jimmy Carter Work Project in Waterloo in 1993 as builders and media guides. This February, twenty students went with the Chapter to Washington, Pennsylvania as part of the Collegiate Challenge. The Challenge is an annual event in which students from across North America spend their Spring Break working on Habitat sites. Speaking from experience, it’s an unforgettably great time! This year we’ll be going to Jackson, Mississippi.

(We’d love to stay in Canada, but not much building happens in February in The True North!). More information on these and other projects will be: available soon! Interested yet ?! Here’s a few more reasons to push you over the edge: TOP TEN REASONS FOR BECOMING INVOLVED WITH HABITAT IO. No experience is necessary you’ll learn sornething new! 9. Free food. We’re planning a potluck supper soon! 8. Great exercise - without the 3 easy payments of 39.95! 7. A chance to get involved in the . community ! 6. You could travel to far off, exotic places - like Cleveland! 5. Meet new, interesting people who look as dumb as you do in safety goggles! 4. You’ll have memories to last a lifetime! 3. You’ll be building homes and building hope in the world. 2. It’s just plain FUN! 1. Habitat helps out people who really need it! What else can you ask for? We are always looking for new volunteers and new ways to raise awareness of HIabitat and its mission. Do you 1ik:e people? working with your hands? organizing stuff? getting dirty’? having fun? If you answer yes to any of these, you’ll love Habitat for Humanity. To get involved, call: Theresa: 888-0902 Dan: 886-8988 Erin: 725-524.3 James: 884-6359 Kelly: 884-28 316 kelly Qcgmserc Scott: 894- 1869 sdmorton @ artsu2 ***** Also check out our new HOME PAGE fiar upcoming events and Habitat info : http:// hfh. html


Varietv Village Course aRea Success d


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n spite of traffic jams and poor weather conditions on October 27th, thirteen Therapeutic Recreation students and Professor Adrienne Gilbert arrived at their destination; Variety Village, in Scarborough, Ontario. Variety Village is a fully accessible, multi-use recreational complex for children and adults with disabilities as well as those without. The purpose of this weekend course was to increase our awareness of disabilities and educate us on how to adapt regional activities for people with various disabilities. Over the course of the weekend, we participated in a number of specialized workshops and activities. Our wheelchair basketball game.. . and victory against the Variety Village B Team (well not quite a victory) was a real eye opener. Tremendous skill and upper body strength are essential requirements for this game.

Although our lack of skills left us with blisters, bruises and aching “traps ,” it was a very worthwhile experience. Participation in activities adapted for people with visual impairments such as goalball, object identification and blind walks also reinforced our understanding of this disability. One of our most memorable experiences was probably participating in the high risk activity - rock climbing. A first time experience for many of us, we were again left with some scrapes and bruises. However, seeing Professor Adrienne Gilbert completely out of control and fear in her facial expressions made our fears seem very minor. Lastly, in the spirit of Halloween, we were able to lead fully integrated activities for the children. The acceptance that these children demonstrate and receive at such a young age is outstanding.

The philosophy and activities Variety Village promote complete integration and acceptance of persons with dis.abilities. Although we can never fully understand what it is like to have a disability, participation in this course can help us begin to understand the limitations faced and the adaptations needed to allow people with disabilities full participation in recreational activities. We would like to offer a special thanks to UW’s Office of Student Affairs for their financial support. The knowledge and skills that we gained through this course are invaluable. We encourage anyone planning a career in recreation to enquire about this course for the future. of

-Kina Gotiftiedd and Jo-Anne McCarthy



Friday, November 10, 1495



Cults Continued

Picture a world where the poor are given money, the hungry are given food, the homeless are given shelter, dogs are given bones, students are given cable, the pimply-faced are given girlfriends, etc., etc. Your basic utopia. How will all this be paid for? Well, it can’t come from the government unless they either print tons of money (and send inflation skyrocketing) or borrow internationally (and get into huge debt where interest payments alone consume more than 50% of tax revenue). 1 know! We can get it from corporations!! They have more money than they know what to do with. What a great idea. WRONG. First of all, I’d like to remind people that no one owes you anything! You want something, earn it. Don’t spend your energy bitching at the government for handouts. Secondly, there are a lot of reasons why taxing corporations is a dumb idea. Corporations, like every business, need their profits. After the bills are paid, corporations require their profits to expand their business (which includes hiring more people) build new plants, do research and development, etc., all of which is good for the economy. They do not simply hoard the cash (that would be pointless) they spend it (and donate considerable chunks to charities, universities and non-profit agencies). Let’s try working out what would happen if corporate taxes are increased to pay for social programs. For a little while, everything is great. Programs have lots of money. However, reducing profit margins cannot help but decrease the competitiveness of companies, both nationally and internationally. Some corporations will go out of business, putting more people on welfare with less corporations to contribute to those people’s cheques. What do you do then? increase the taxes again? Obviously not.

Also, what gives anyone a claim on what corporations earn? Corporations (like any business) make money by providing a product that people want at a price they are willing to pay. How does the fact that some of them do this very well justify stealing their money? Is it a good. idea to punish ability? To tell people that if they aspire to be succestiful in business, the only reward will be having the products of their efforts appropriated for the common good? One reason business makes so much money is that it can, and if taxes are increased so that it can’t, it won’t. Geoffrey Nelson, a Psychology Professor at WLU, recently had an article published in the K-w Record (Nov. 4, 1995) regarding this issue. He says that “the most economically advantaged corporations.. . should bear primary responsibility for fixing our fiscal problems.” Why? Did they cause them? Nelson complains that it is “the advantaged” who get to decide who does and does not get assistance. I’ll tell you why. Because it is THEIR MONEY. He calls societies that value “consumption of consumer goods” unjust. You want unjust? How about a society where I work hard to get a good education, then work hard at my job, only to have my company taxed into the ground to give money to people who don’t work. Is that justice? I think that Prof. Nelson might profit by taking ECON 101, and hereafter sticking to Psychology. As 1 noted earlier, increasing corporate taxes leads to job loss. By a bizarre coincidence, cutting those same taxes can lead to increased employment. Though many people don’t seem to want to believe it, corporations do not hoard their cash. If the govemment lets them earn it, they will spend it, and that turns into jobs for you and me. Increasing corporate taxes is a simplistic idea that just doesn’t work at solving society’s woes.


page 10

with accurate facts at hand. Dialogue cannot exist in a conversation where one side is deemed wrong from the onset. In fact, the lecture not only lacked academic value, but due to its generalizations it has the potential to cause extreme paranoia. Had it not been for my own reading on this subject this speech would have made me extremely suspicious of any organized assortment of people, considering the diverse groups the lecturer included in his definition of a cult. What is fascinating about the evening is that many of the accusations levelled against cults were being perpetrated by the accusers at this lecture. People were receiving slanted and at times incorrect information, other points



stone’s throw of one university and a ten minute walk from another. A draw of twenty thuusand students. And Phil’s still can’t make a go of it? The only major new music concert bar left in town is located in Kitchener, miles away from the universities that in so many other cities are the lifesblood of local talent. The Volcano valiently carries on, but two recent shows gaul me. Last month both the Palace Brothers and the San Francisco Seals, critically acclaimed acts south of the border and even overseas, played to crowds that combined could just about fit into my room. And this after the latter band received a front page story in the K-W Record - how much more publicity could they get? I find it hard to believe there aren’t any more than twenty S.F. Seals fans in this entire city. So what am I to conclude? Simply put, if you want to see local talent go someplace, and major bands in this area, you have to go to the shows! The bar proprietors can’t be expected to book up and coming talent that time after time fails miserably. It’s no good to moan “I don’t ever see ‘X’ locally, I guess K-town sucks,” and then turn around and skip the shows when they do come. And for local bands, the ciubs can only afford to invest time and money in waiting for new acts to acquire fans if it’s offset by other, sold-out affairs. Yes it’s cold-hearted economics, but these owners aren’t made of money. With our large student base, it’s frankly absurd that only ONE venue, and not even in Waterloo, is all that can sustain itself here it town. But we have only ourselves to blame. -Greg





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Where is everybody? ome say the acts are boring and sound the same. Others call it one of, if not the (to quote one Andrew Rourke in a letter to Imprint Dec. 2nd, 1994) “... most happening music scene in Canada today.” I speak here of the local music scene; how would one define a successful one? Well, I’d say you’d want a lot of regional talent, with diverse and innovative sorts of sounds. These musicians would require a healthy number of clubs booking them, in order to get their product out there. And you’d want lots of fans, who’d go out and see the bands and buy their product. As far as the acts go, though my tastes may not conform to some (ok many) of the bands in K-W today, that’s just my completely subjective opinion. What’s important is whether or not there are enough people out there who would appreciate their talent in this city, and I think the answer to that is a tentative yes. In fact it’s the other two items that are the Achilles heel of this city, and they are by nature strongly intertwined. One of the darkest days for this city’s musicians was the last Wednesday night concert at Phil’s. For the benefit of frosh readers the bar hosted acts from around the country every Wednesday, and often booked local talent as openers, thereby exposing them to a larger draw there to see the headliners. Many’s the great show I saw there, from Pure to Rose Chronicles to Cub. But now they’re gone. One would presume that if Dave Atkinson (the manager of Phil’s) was making money from these shows they would have, for simple economic reasons, never ceased to be. Think about this for a minute: a bar within a

of view were shunned and eventually forced into silence (by the way, the gentleman whom I mentioned before who challenged the lecturer was asked to leave by twoof McEvenue’s supporters and friends - he was told rather forcefully to shut up or get out - he left). More importantly, the level of intimidation was high. Two people approached me after the lecture to thank me for speaking up because they were afraid. Can this be happening at our university? I would like to know who invited the lecturer to the university and I would challenge that person to explain the reasoning behind their actions. This society is riddled with enough paranoia and extremism, why create more?



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n the West, Islam isoften inconectly equated with terrorism, oppressiveregimes and religious fanaticism. The biasesof mainstream media only help to further these misconceptions. Today, Islamis the world’sfastestgrowingreligion, withadherentsineverycountryandfromevery walk of life. It is imperative that we properly understand Islam, areligion which hasshaped much of the history of the West, and will play an ever increasing role in shaping the world of tomorrow. Islam Awareness Week is a nationally coordinated event held at university and college campuses throughout North America. We encourage you to visit the displays and events being organized at UW next week. The aim of IAW is to present true Islam and provide a forum for its discussionand analysis.This article is intended as a starting point.



slam simply means “submission to the will of Muslimis aperson who is in a stateof Islam. God.” In this case, “submission” actually sug Muslims accept the Qur’an asthe complete gestsfreedom by acknowledging one’s existence A ord of God, and therefore believe in and as interconnected to society and the physical world. follow its teachings. Muslims live in every country Islumis derived from&am, which means “peace” and region on earth from Norway to Malaysia and - peaceof mind aswell aspeacebetween individuals Morocco to Mexico. Muslims form a large percentand nations. age of the population in Russia, China, India, and Islam entails striving forpeacethrough a struggle EasternEurope. forjustice, equality of opportunity, mutual caring and Muslims are not to be confused with Arabs. Not consideration for the rights of others. Islam encour- all Muslims are Arabs, just as not all Arabs are agescontinuous researchand acquisition of knowl- Muslim. In fact, Arabs are a minority within the edge for the better protection and utilization of the Islamic world. resourcesof creation. There areover one billion Muslims in the world, The messageof Islam is not new. It is the sameas with 6 million in North America. Demographers say that taught by all prophetsthroughout history, includ- that Islam is the world’s fastestgrowing religion. By ing Abraham, Moses, and Jesus,peacebe upon them the year 2010, Islam will be the largest religion on all. earth, and the second largest in North America.


Forgiving, and Just. All humans, male, female, rich or poor, are heldequallyaccountab1.eto God for their own actions.

The Qldm


e Qur’an is the lastrevealed1word of God and is the ultimate sourceof Islamic teaching and Z/ah is the Arabic word for laws. It consistsof 114 chaptersdealing with God. God is the Al a variety of subjectsincluding basicbeliefs, morality, mighty and the Creator and worship, knowledge, the God-man relationship, and Sustainer of the universe. It is God relations between human beings. Comprehensive alone who deserves to be wor- teachings of socialjustice, politics.,economics, legshipped. The limits of human com- islation, jurisprudence, law, and international relaprehension prevents us from under- tions form an important part of the Qur’an. standing God entirely Allah is not the The Qur’an was recorded and compiled by “Muslim God,” but rather the God of Muhammad’s followers in Arabic alsit was reveaied. all humans. As it is the word of God, Muslims have been keen to The Onenessof God is the ideo- preservethe integrity of the text. To this day, Muslims logical foundation of Islam. God is of all nationalities read the Qur’an in Arabic in the One, without equal. God has no par- exact form it was revealed. ents, no children, no partners - nothing is comparable to God. God alone Articles of Wth must be worshipped, no one and nothing else. God is Eternal andEverlast- There are six basic articles of faith which every ing. God was never born and will Muslim believes and accepts.These are: never die. God is All-Knowing, AllPowerful, needless, and independent. God does not need humans; we are in need of God. God is One; Supreme and Etelmal, Infinite and _God is Merciful, Compassionate, Mighty, Merciful and Compassionate, Creator and



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November IO, 1995

Providtx. God has no parents nor chil&-en. -None is eouai to God. -----_ - --- --- - -.~~~ 2.



Angels are purely spiritual and invisible beings created by God. They require no food, drink, or sleep. They have no physical desires or material needs. Angels spend their time in the service of God and each is assigned a certain duty.

A Muslim believesin all scriptures and revelations of God in their complete and original versions. God, the Creator, has never left man without guidance for the conduct of his life. 4,




mophcts A Muslim believes in all the messengers and prophets of God without discrimination. All messengerswere moral human beings endowed with

FEATURES ______Divine Revelation and appointed by God to teach mankind, The Qur’an mentions the names of 25 messenger and prophets and states that there were others, These include: Noah, Abraham, Ishmael,Isaac,Moses, Jesus,and Muhammad, peacebe upon them all. Their messagewas the same: to submit to God’s will and to worship God alone, i.e., Islam.


activitiesseerntobesuperf-iciallv successful and pros&rous inthis life, absolute justice will be done to them on the Day of Judgment The time of the Day of Judgment is known only to God. 6. Pre3estiMAtio#:

The Day of Judgment is a time at which the world as we know it will come to an end and the dead will rise to stand for their final and fair trial. Everything wedo, say,or intend in this world is recorded. Those who do good in this life will be rewarded, and those who do evil will be punished by God. The real nature of Heaven and Hell are known only to God. If some good deedsseemnot to get full appreciation and credit in this life, they will receive full compensation and be acknowledged on the Day of Judgment. If people who commit sins, neglect God and indulge in immoral

Predestination is I;,-,.. iy?-?~ related to the Ultimate .A 1 y$b * Power and Timeless Knowledge of God and God’s power to plan and execute God’s plans. D.C. God does not con- The Mosqw MIS lslcrmic Cmtrc in WAshinston, trol our actions, but 3, Fasting (siyam) is observed during knows what actions we will take the Islamic month of Ramadan.Fasting throughout our life. involves abstention from food, beverages,and sexfrom dawn to sunset,and encourages the restraining of evil intentions and desires. Fasting is a matchless Islamic invery action that is done with stitution which teachesthe principle of the awareness that it fulfills sincere love to God. It instills in huE the Will of God is considered mans a sense of hope, devotion, paan act of urorship in Islam. tience,unselfishness,moderation, willBut it is the specific actions power, healthy survival,discipline, and of worship termed the Pil- the spirit of socialbelonging and brothlars of Islam which provide erhood. the framework of Muslim spiritual life. These pre- 4. Charity (zuk~h)is a proportionately scribed acts bring Muslims fixed annual contribution collected daily and repeatedly before from excesspersonal assets.Zakah is God Almighty as the Crea- spent on the poor in particular and on tor, Sustainer and Judge of the welfare of society in general. all humanity : The payment of zakahpurifiesone’s wealth and soul and helps to establish 1, Declaration of faith economic balance and socialj usticein (shahada) is the initial act society. It also purifies the heart of the of faith expressed in a sim- recipient from envy andjealousy, from ple statement which testifies hatred anduneasinessand fostersgoodto one’s commitment to fol- will and warm wishes for the contribulowing God’s guidance upon tors. which Muslims seekto live their lives: “I bear witness 5. Hujj is the Pilgrimage to Mecca that there is no god but God, which all Muslims must perform at andthat ProphetMuhammad leastoncein a lifetime provided one has is God’s messenger.” the means to do so. The rituals of hajj involve all of the above pillars. 2. Prayers (salah) are prePeaceis the dominant theme; peace scribed five times a day asa with God, with one’s soul, with one duty to God. Prayerstrength- another, with all living creatures. To ens and enlivens belief in disturb the peace of anyone or any God and inspires man to creature in any shapeor form is strictly higher ‘morality. It purifies prohibited. Hajj is the largest annual conventhe heart and controls temptation, wrong-doing and evil. tion of faithon earth. It gathersover 2.5 In prayer, every muscle of million believers into a single commuthe body joins the soul and nity. the mind in the worship of God. It is a matchless and For more information on Islam, unprecedentedformulaof incontact Saif Syed tellectual mediation and (susyed@novice, 747-4280), spiritual devotion, of moral Rania Lawendy (885 1017) or the Musllim Students’ Assoelevation and physical exerciation c/o FEDS. cise, all combined.






by Bridget Remelt special to Imprint


fter a night of unrealistic movies and stomach-churning turbulence, I got off the plane at Charles De Gaulle Airport in Paris armed with a Canadian passport, a French Immersion education, and a backpack. The line through customs was as long and as uneventful as the plane ride, and after having taken a minute to search for my French currency, I glanced around the huge station wearily in search of my luggage, Clad in restricting navy blue uniforms, heavy black boots and fitting caps, dozens of French military men stood at attention along the airport walls and at all the exits. “No Kidding, Kid,” a passerby muttered in response to the shocked look on my face. Having arrived in the French capital just weeks after the terrorist bombing of the St. Michel-Notre Dame metro station, the military presence in Paris was compelling. Several million garbage cans (a favourite location for terrorist bombs) throughout the city had been nailed shut, and frequent messages over the metro intercom warned passengers to be aware of emergency safety procedures, abandoned luggage, and suspicious people. Once our official documents and luggage were methodically scrutinized and deemed to be in order (fortunately none of us were card-carrying members of Greenpeace!) my family and I set out, somewhat wearily, to conquer Paris. Our first priority was a comfortable bed and a few hours sleep, so we hopped on the metro (a ride that cost us almost $12.00 Canadian each) past downtown, to the 13me arrondissement where we were staying. A few hours later, having rested, we all headed downtown to find one of Paris’ many quaint restaurants for supper. That evening, as we walked along the Champs-Elysees, WC encountered our first of many Parisian adventures.

of u Canadian

The cafes, boutiques, and restaurants all along the avenue were packed with people (it was August, tourist season extraordinaire) and we were fighting our way down the street, when suddenly the entire crowd was halted by a line of the French military. They held positions all along the street forming a makeshift human barricade to prevent people from going into the closed off area. Being curious Canadian tourists, my family naturally began to question the multitude of cornered passersby for an explanation. “Une bombe! Une bombe!” a

“The French -seemed almost intrigued by the ideu of another bomb. I wasn’t nearly as lighthearted about the situation. ” man yelled in somewhat muffled French. “Dans le sac-a-dos la-bas!” As this information began to filter from my ears to my brain, my body chilled and I began to run. I ran fast. Faster. When I finally reached the end of the street, I turned around and realized that with the exception of a few other crazed tourists, I was the only one running. The French speakers at the scene found my actions obviously amusing, and seemed almost intrigued by the prospect of another bomb. I wasn’t nearly as lighthearted about the whole situation and began to c;ueful l y consider taking the next metro to the airport. Instead, however, with a bit of coaxing, I opted for a good night’s sleep and another sightseeing attempt in the morning. The next few days t devoted to really experiencing Paris and the Parisian culture. I mastered what must be the world’s most complicated metro, paid two and a half

francs to go to the washroom, had a beer at McDonalds, fed pigeons in the park, climbed the Eiffel Tower, went to EuroDisney, drank bottled water, saw Jim Morrison’s grave, and cringed as I watched my younger brother eat duck. I went to church at the Cathedrale Notre-Dame, and spent an entire day completely enthralled with the incredible facets of Marie-Antoinette’s life and with the intricacies of the Chateau Versailles. We had seen all of the most amazing Parisian sights as a family, and therefore decided it was time to split up and pursue our own interests. My brother Jason and I ventured out together early one moming with strict intructions to meet the rest of the family at 790 p.m. at the Arc de Triomphe. “Where exactly at the Arc de Triomphe? We don’t want to spend an hour looking for each other,” said Jason. Kelly, my older brother, replied with more preicise directions: “Cross the street and we’ll meet right underneath it. Noconfusion, okay?” So, with that grilled into our already saturated brains, Jason and I set out. We shopped for shoes on St. Denis, saw the tomb of the Unknown Soldier, and proceeded to fall asleep in a park on the bank of the Seinne. That evening, being late for our reunion, Jason and I took the metro to the Arc and proceeded to walk up the Champs Elysees, only to find the street blocked off and more police cars than I had ever seen in one place. Our main concern was the inconvenience the roadblock would cause for our family meeting, until we heard the news. A bomb, hidden in a garbage can, had gone off under the Arc de Triomphe about an hour earlier.

by Ingrid Scher hura Musselman special to Imprint



xchange programs to Germany are a great way to see Europe and get credit at UW for a year of study. Have you ever: thought of spending a year abroad? felt the urge to ski Mount Blanc on Friday, visit the Pope in Rome on Saturday and relax on the banks of the Rhein on Sunday? ridden on a train for 30.00 DM from Heidelberg to Berlin via Frankfurt, Cologne, and Hamburg? been invited to lunch by the Landespraesident of BadenWuerttemberg in his own private dining room? eaten Brie cheese, baguettes, and drunk Cote de Rhones under the Eiffel tower with some of your




in Paris

Certain that by now some kind of family crisis was taking place (after all, we were 20 minutes late), Jason and I searched frantically for, and soon found my mother, whose sole mission was to find her three children. We met up with my dad, who looked reasonably calm but was obviously relieved to see us, and all began to scour the area for my older brother, who was generally the most punctual of the group. Upon locating him, we all sat down, motionless, on the curb and thanked our lucky stars that members of the Remai family are never early: sev-

enteen tourists were injured in that blast. On our last day in the capital, my dad and I were evacuated from a metro station and by the time we made it safely to the airport, we were reflecting on the calmness of the French population in the midst of such a crazed month. Paris is an exceptionally welcoming city even in the face of such a crisis, and in retrospect I can say with certainty that despite a few distinct moments of both paranoia and terror, the city was incredible, and our experience unforgettable.

favorite Canadian singers? These are all possible scenarios and they have been done by UW students studying in Germany last

Free pizza and pop will be available. We would like to invite all students from all faculties of UW. Representatives of each exchange programme will be available for you to speak with. As well, returning exchange students and German students currently studying at U of W will be available to answer any of your questions. If you have ever been interested in going to Germany, make sure you come out to this information evening. Once again, it is on Thursday, November 16dh. Don’t miss the chance of a lifetime! ! !







year. If you are interested in doing a co-op or study term/year in Germany, please come out to the Information Meeting at Fed Hall (Elvis Room) on Thursday, November 16th from 5:30-8:oO pm.

For mlore information please contact: Ingrid Schiller: iscbille @ ARTSU Laura Musselmaln: 1jmussel@ sciborg Hope to see you all there!

cRiL6Gember at the


Come to the Campus Shop the Student Life Centre to order your custom fit UW LEATHER JAC-T!



For more info call 888-4567 x2 I88 LIFE BEYOND THE CAR LECTURE SERIES CONTINUE!



Monday, Nov. 13 Sue Zielinski, Author and Transportation Planner, City of Toronto. Co-editor of 1995’s “Beyond the Car: Essays on the Auto Culture”, Sue will be discussing assorted aspects of the automobile culture as well as economic alternatives to the auto industry. Sue is certain to bring a new insight into what the auto culture has become, and what it means for “sustainability”. Come to DC1304 at 7:OU p.m.



CHIEF RETURNING OFFICER for the Februaw Federation of \ Students Executive Elections. Drop by the Fed Office for details, or call 888-4042. /‘-I

HOMECOMINGCELEBRATIONS * * *now open Fridays for lunch!!!!!” * *








Brown to

would go on to play the Golden Hawks in a Yeales Cup dream game, and Tuffy would get that 138th wm. But the swaggering Warrior offence, so potent in the first 30 minutes, stalled miserably in the second half, giving Western exactly the number of chances they needed. The first sign that those gods had been awakened came late in the third quarter when McGregor caught his first score of the game, a 13..yard reception that was tipped by a Waterloo defender. Combined with a Stewart Beake two-point convert, UW’s lead was trimmed to 21-13. But, for a microcosm of the game, look at that last minute. Down 22;- 16 and facing a 3rdand-12 at Waterloo’s 40-yard line with just over a minute to play, Goldie droppIed bat k. With tealmmates in the secondary swarming over Western’s receivers, linebackers Kevin Pressburger and Ryan Kirk caught Goldie back at the 48 to give the ball back to the Warriors. Two plays and a punt later, the clock was depleted by only a handful of seconds, and UWO regained possession with 56 seconds left. Goldie completed a XI-yard bomb to Stewart Beake down to Waterloo’s 24. WarriorTory Locker had an apparent interception called



he shivering home-town crowd erupted in celebration. Two hours of stunned silence had left them cold and cranky, but what their team had just accomplished on the field was helping them get their circulation back. For the visiting underdogs and their supporters, the sound of the cheering thousands stung more than the wind chill, swelling to a crescendo and then fading into a numbed shock. With 11 seconds to play, Westem Mustang quarterback Warren Goldie brought the .T. W. Little Stadium crowd to life and killed the Warriors’ hopes with a lo-yard dagger right through Waterloo’s heart. Sandy McGregor curled into the endzone and caught the winning touchdown pass and silently thanked those pesky football gods while the congregation opened their hymnals for the first time that day. At 0:39 of the third quarter, UW led 21-3. Twenty-nine minutes and ten seconds later, Western led 23-22 to perpetuate one of the most haunting jinxes in OUAA history. Realize, first of all, that the unthinkable was happening last Saturday afternoon under the snowflakes. The Warriors were creaming the Mustangs. Tony Garland wrapped up Goldie at Waterloo’s one-yard line to preserve a 14-3 half-time lead built on touchdowns from Mike Malott and Adrian Theme. Then, on the third-quarter’s



first play from scrimmage, Ryan Wilkinson, suffering from nausea all day, sprinted 88 yards for a major to extend the lead to 2 l-3. And the UW fans, and surely

hockey season

by Sue Duubar special

Safety Shawn Dyson says it all for Warrior football Receiver Colin Alie (@I, right) stares off in disbelief.

to Imprint

11good things must come to an end. The old saying .couldn’t be more true in describing the Athena’s season ending CIAU championship weekend. The weekend began with the CIAW banquet where three Athenas were honoured for their stellar contributions throughout the season. Rookie midfielder Amy Adair of Sussex, N.B. was named to the 1st Team All-Canadian All-Star Team while Michelle Lo, a 1 st year Environmental Studies student from Mississauga, was named to the 2nd Team, Coach Sharon Creelman, also honoured that night, received the CIAU coach of the year award. Round-robin play began Friday,with ti top tm4eamsC~f each


the players, tried not to think about actually winning the game lest midnight sound and that Cinderella first half go pnof. Everything would fine, UW


The nexl. Coldie pass found Tom McConnell at UW’s 10 with 23.4 to play. The rest, as they say, is history. For once, it seemed, Waterloo’s grasp would finally equal its reach. But any grip can be broken and any football game can be lost.

Athenas’ spectacular comes to an end

pool going on to play in the semifinals on Saturday. The first match of the day had the Athena’s meeting the # 1 ranked UBC Thunderbirds. With little knowledge of the opposition, the Athena’s came out hard against the more experienced western team. Despite a hard fought battle, the Athenas couldn’t control the UK forwards and at half-time they were down 3-O. The Athenas comeback after half--time with the jitters gone and were ready to show why they were OWIAA Champions and limited the T-Birds to only one goal in the half, The team only had a one game break before they were slated to meet the University of New Brunswick Varsity Reds. There was a lot *at sti@ in this game. as-the winner

would automatically advance to the semi-finals and the loser would have to settle for playing in the tifth and sixth place game. Both the Athenas and the Varsity Reds came out hard which made for an exciting hame with play constantly going from one end to the other. Despite their best efforts, UNB managed to score on the Athena penalty corner defense with twenty minutes remaining -in the second half. The Athenas had their chances to score but just couldn’t seem to put the ball in the net so this meant that they would have to play York for fifth place. A disappointed but determined Waterloo team took to the field on Saturday to play York who they previously had beaten twice and tied once during UWIAA play. The Athenas couldn’t; manage to score

during regulation time but in sudden death double overtime, Michelle Lo scored off of a give and go on the penalty comer to give Waterloo the victory. This gave the Athenas fifth place in Cana.da and with the loss of only two players due to graduation, Athenas gained valuable national experience which can only heip them next year in their quest to the CIAUchampionships. So watch out world, here we come! ! The





thank ail of the coaching staff who helped them throughout the year as well as those stellar trainers who put up with their aches and complaints. Thanks allso to the fans who cheered on the: Athsnas during their season and especially the chilly fan from all the way up north.

SPORTS Battle of Waterloo goes to the Gold and Black... IMPRINT.

Fridav. November

Warriors by Ryan Imprint


10, 1995

tcice’9 Golden

Hawks who have a good team, should win the game. Waterloo has a club that should compete for the national title in two year’s time, if not sooner. It’s just that you come to expect more from a rivalry. Coming from the Montreal Canadien-Toronto Maple Leaf mentality, every game those two teams played was a barn-burner, no matter how shitty the Leafs were. The same should go for the OUAA version. To the Warriors’ credit, they never let Laurier get a sniff of victory. Waterloo poured it on, throwing every weapon in their arsenal at the Hawks. Jeff Goldie opened the Warrior scoring on the power-play, and Mike Chambers scored on a brilliant short-handed effort to make it 2- 1 after twenty. The second and third periods belonged to Matty St. Germaine. After assisting on a Mike Devereaux lamp-lighter, big Number TwentyTwo banged home two consecutive goals in less than two minutes in the third to put the already out-ofreach game that much more so. Sheldon Gilchrist capped the game off halfway through the third frame with the Warriors’ third powerplay goal of the game. Joe Harris played between the pipes, compiling a Felix Potvinlike 2.68 goals-against average in the three Waterloo games thus far. The Warriors’ next scheduled game is Thursday in London against the Far West leading Western Mustangs. As of press time, there is no final statistics for that game. As always, check out next week’s Imprint for details.

Pyette staff


came, 1 saw, 1 scratched my head. And I wasn’t alone. Almost unanimously, every hocktzy follower who took in last Thursday’s Waterloo WatriorLaker Golden Hawk contest left the Columbia Ice Fields in a state of bewilderment. The glaze on everybody’s eyes was not out of shock, but more along the lines of disappointment. I mean. 3 Warrior-Hawk game is supposed to be ;I time in the schedule where the two universities and the whole city stop dead for an evening. Whq the atta~tion’l To see u hich school has the better hockey program. To see which school is better at Canada’s game. To see which school has the winter version of bragging rights. Unfortunately, the game was not even a contest. Any observer would have been hard pressed to say they felt excited, felt their heart skip a beat, or even emitted a gasp that is heard when a crossbar is hit in a one-goal game. Everyone knows the unparalleled rivalry of the two schools in

_ Puckstopper

photo by Andrea Wyman

Joe Harris


an Enormous


in Warriors’


of Laurier.

. the past twenty years is in the hockey teams. Both universities have fielded competitive clubs, enough to get justified hopes,up of beating the other and earning a playoff date with Western. This year, the scales of justice have turned well towards the Wa-

terloo Warriors’ favour. The Warriors proved they are a vastly bigger, faster, and better-gelled team than Laurier on Thursday with a convincing 6-l win. It’s not that the Golden Hawks are altogether terrible. They were unbelievably hit hard by gradua-

Vanier Cup: Wanna go? Unfortunately, the Waterloo Warriors aren’t going to the Vanier Cup... but you can! Thank3 to the wonderful hospitality of the CIAW head office, IMPRINT was able to procuresomeofthese hot tickets for you, the discerning varsity football fan. The game, whose participating teams will be determined within the next two weeks, takes place Saturday, November 25th at SkyDome. To win a pair of tickets



the questions:

tion in the off-season and were not expected to make the playoffs. Even their student newspaper predicted grim hopes for the coming season. They are a frustrating team to watch, those Hawks, playing good enough to say, “Damn, they shouldn’t be O6,” yet poorly enough to say they deserved to lose. If you took an Ontio-wide poll as to who would be the only winless team at this point in the schedule, experts would surely pick RMC or Ryerson (both teams have won at this point) and not the Laurier Golden Hawks. Everyone knew the Warriors,

1. How many times have the Waterloo Warriors made it to the Vanier Cup final?


2. Which Warrior broke Waterloo’s All-Time Receiving Yardage record this year?

you must correctly answer two out of three skill-testing questions about CIAUfuotball and run your answers down to the IMPRII[NT office, SLC 140.

3. How much does centre Zsolt Jonas (within thirty pounds)

Warrior weigh?

Service For ALL ACURAS


“YOU car’s home away from home”




Good luck, and Remember: Imprint Sports: We’re trivial?

2685 Kingsway Drive Kitchener, Ont.

located behind Fairview Mall * ride to UW available

160 University Ave. W, (Next to U of W), WATERLOO 747-9888









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UW Swim team corrals ‘Stangs by Jay



to Impntnt


aterloo swimming took on their fiercest rival the Western Mustang team in dual meet competition last Wednesday. With a blend of cagey veterans and enthusiastic rookies the smaller Waterloo women’s squad gave the Mustangs all they could handle. Starting things off was the first place 4xlOOyd medley relay, which had seniors Kara Rice and Amy Jarvis combining with super-rookies Doris Ho and Sheryl Sanders for the victory. Rice went on to place 3rd in 200 1-M. and destroyed the field in 200 breaststroke to finish first. Amy Jarvis displayed veteran poise by placing 3rd in both the gruelling 800 and 4oOyd freestyle races. While Doris Ho, hampered by a shoulder injury, swam to a 2nd place finish in 2OOyd butterfly and 3rd in 200 backstroke. Sheryl Sanders had the best placings of any Athena and achieved rock star status by outtouching Rice in the 200yd Individual Medley to claim 2nd piace, and added to her relay win by cruising to victory in the 200yd backstroke. Fifth year veteran Jenn Beatty also scored well in the 800 free pliicing 4th and firmly established Waterloo’s dominance over Western’s breaststrokers by finishing a strong 2nd to teammate Rice in the 200. Jenn also led a team of rookies to a 2nd place finish in the 4x 1OOyd free relay. Joining Beatty on the relay was Jenn Pells, who had the fastest split on the relay and swam to a pair of 4th place finishes in both the 200 fly and 400 freestyle respectively. Jennifer Orrange was also on

Around by Ryan Imprint

the 2nd place free relay and added to Athena point totals with a 3rd of her own in the 200m freestyle. Other outstanding Athenas were ‘Jocelyn Stephen, 2nd in 50 free and 3rd in the 100; Jocelyn swam personal bests in both races. On the men’s side, Greg Stump was the outstanding Warrior as he captured Waterloo’s only first place Finish of the day winning the 200yd butterfly by six seconds over teammate Trevor Denstedt, while Adrian Mendes completed the 1,2,3 sweep for Waterloo in that event. Rob Rogut placed 4th in 100 and 2nd in the 200 freestyle-a mere 11 one hundredths of a second ahead of fellow Warrior James Ryans with the aforementioned Stump a close 4th. The Warriors also went 2nd, 3rd, and 4th in the 400yd free with Bryan Normandin, Jay CuIl and Allan Nagy taking honours there. Chris Palin placed 3rd in 50 free, with John Harland and Adrian Mendes right behind him. Andrew Moffat swam the most exciting race of the day in 2c)Oyd breaststroke, a race which Andrew led for all but the last five yards and ended up 2nd by 6 tenths of a second. The 4x 100 medley relay oCHarland, Moffat, Milne and Palin was 2nd while Stump, Ryans, Lashmar, and Normandin made up the 3rd place 4x 100 freestyle relay. Good job guys! This week Waterloo Swimming takes on Brock Friday November 10 at 4:30 pm. Volunteers art: needed as timers. So come on out and suppor[ your varsity swim team (refreshmenrs provided).. Your cooperation is appreciated.

cn -.


3 s

744-5331 S., (at Charles) Ontario

.c QaJ w

Friday, November IO, 1995

the OUAA

Pyette staff

h God! Not again. For the four thousandth time, this weekend’s Yates Cup features the Western Mustangs travelling to Waterloo to battle the Wilfrid Laurier Golden Hawks. Laurier has been described in some news circles as “a team of destiny.” In the rugby finals, the Queen’s Golden Gaels knocked off the McMaster Mauraders last weekend, doubling them 32- 16. The Turner Trophy, emblematic of Ontario rugby supremacy, was awarded to Queen’s, whose grubby little mitts have been all over the Turner nine of the last ten years. Queen’s is evidently an athletic force! The same weekend the Golden Gaels wrapped up the rugby title, the soccer team also found themselves recipients of an OUAA championship. Queen’s defeated Brock 1-O in the title game. In rowing action, the Western Mustangs


won their third consecutive title last weekend in St. Catharines on the vaunted Henley Course. The ‘Stings beat Brock, their nearest competitor, 82-77. The Warriors finished tied for seventh out of eight teams with Ottawa. The ClAU Cross--Country Championships are being held Saturday, November 11 th. Representing the OUAA are the Warriors’ Jason “the Jaguatr” Gregoire (OUAA champion), Rob Tyndall of Western, and Windsor’s Rich Tremain. Good luck, Jag! For all you Water Polo fans, York, Carleton, McMaster, and Toronto are advancing to the OUAA championship on November 18th in Toronto. Unfortuantely, Waterloo has not been bitten by “Polo Fever” and does not field a Water Polo team. In badminton action last weekend, the Waterloo Warriors finished fourth behind Toronto, Western and Ottawa respectively. The Warriors acquired a total of 35 points in the sectional and crossover, only one less - than third placed Ottawa.

If vou want to know... d

by The Imprint

Infomacr staff


‘m sick of ultimatums, Everywhere you go in the wonderful world of sports nowadays, there are ultimatums. This week, the two notables come from football, more specifically the NFL. The first happened in Detroit, where Wayne Fontes was told by Lions’ brass, “If you don’t make the playoffs, you’re fired.” How’s that for pressure? Don’t worry that the Lions have a shitty quarterback and no offensive line, which is, last time I checked, a GENERAL MANAGER’s responsibility, but an ultimatum like that is unfair. If I was Fontes, I would tell the Lions to take their job and shove it. The other bombshell was Art Model1 agreeing to move the Browns out of Cleveland. No more dog pound. No more Cleveland-Pittsburgh rivalry. This is just one of a series of cases where greedy owners look to play in a cool stadium so they can look doubly-cool in front of their lousy rich friends.., Can you believe Alonzo Mourning turned down Charlotte’s offer of ten million big ones a year! ! ! No one deserves that unfathomable, ridiculous amount of money for playing the game. To earn ten mill, ‘20 would have to score 200 points a game, block25 shots, grab 50 boards, and drive the team bus on road trips. If anyone believed that salaries were getting out of hand, well, here’s the exclamation point... On Coach’s Comer Saturday evening, Don Cherry gave credit to the men in uniform who, in Grapes’ words, “protect us every day and get no credit.” Grapes introduced an army regiment and a group of police officers, praising their work and acclaiming them “great Canadians.” Other than that, he showed the Jets’ Koralev hogging the puck and shooting it into the empty net rather than passing up to the all-alone Selanne. Grapes simply said, “Typical.” Finally, Grapes again made a case for neck guards, showing St. Louis’ Chris Pronger’s wicked slash on an opponent’s neck... Once again, the St. Louis Blues are stinking the joint out, pulling up the rear in the Central Division. For being the executive of the “Free Agent of the Month Club,” Mike Keenan and the Blues’ brass sure can’t put together a winning team. Maybe things would turn around if they had a good goalie like, say, CuJo... The “Big I? Eric Lindros suffered another kHee injury which may put him out for quite a while. If he doesn’t watch it, hockey’s “total package” may start unwrapping soon. Knee injuries are detrimental to a guy’s success; just ask Bobby Orr... The San Francisco 49ers reached an all-time low last

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week, losing to the Carolina “Wow, we’re 45 and we suck” Panthers. This result makes the Dallas-49ers game this weekend a moot point, but I wouldn’t count out the ‘Niners for a minute. If they dress Steve Young, William Floyd, and Brent Jones, the ‘Niners may pull an upset. How weird. The champs having to upset someone.. . The CFL might as well put itself out of its misery. I’m a halfassed fan, and I didn’t even realize that the playoffs have started!... Everyone is talking about the Raptors and Grizzlies fast starts in this expansion season. What would be really cool is if the Raps opened up the SkyDome roof and played under the night sky. it would sure make shooting interesting... The Laurier Golden Hawks may not Ibe able to play in the Yates Cup this weekend if they can’t get the horseshoes out of their asses. With the score close, a Toronto defensive back had an easy interception, but the ball bounced out of his hands into the Hawks’ Zach Treanor’s hands. Laurier scored two seconds later to take the winds out of Toronto’s sails... The score of the Warrior-Western was announced several times last Saturday at University Stadium during the Laurier game. The crowd went bananas in celebratory fashion when the Warriors led 21-3, emitted a nervous silence when it was 21- 13, and. groaned in disgust when the final score was announced... Deion “Prime Time” Sanders finally hit the big time. This, of course, me:ans the “Neon One” has a video game with his name and mug on it. I haven’t played the: game yet, but the promotional commercial for the game is hip... The Leafs’ most recent young call-up forward is Mark Kolesar (pronounced Colela-saur, NOT the herpes-like Cold-Sore)... Remember: the Informer will be here next week with more useful fodder. See ya!



of WinnipegSaintMary’sUniversity U.d VkstemOntario University


K&wetter forgets Van Kuughnett and Balfe and reloads for ‘96


In the time-limited world of collegiate sports, when athletes’ careers last only four or five years, the Western Mustangs are set to enjoy a rare treat: a season in which they lose no crucial veterans from the previous campaign. Returning to the Mustangs are superstar Mike Lynch and a legion of seasoned players: Jonathan Dingle, Blake Gage, Jason Meskis, Jeff Wettlaufer. This base of returnees is enough to make UWO early faves for a trip to Halifax, and should be enough to get them past St. Mary’s, perhaps making the semi-final clash against Winnipeg the highlight of the tournament. Coach Boydell’s only worry should be how to get everyone the playing time they want.

Universiiof VUbterloo

by Peter Brown special to Imprint aterloo basketball fans get their first glimpse this weekendof the post-Sean Van Koughnett-era Warrior team. What can they expect to see? Well, less reliance on one player, that’s for sure. This season’s edition of the Warriors will rely on scoring from many sources, and head coach Tom Kievwetter expects any number of players to step up as leaders. “Last season, the scouting report on Waterloo read, ‘Stop Van Koughnett on the perimeter and Balfe inside and you’ve stopped Waterloo,“’ K&wetter says. “But this year, we won’t have that natural go-to man. Someone will have to emerge as the team leader.*’ Not to pul to much pressure on a sophomore point guard, but that leader may just be Mano Watsa. At the point, Watsa will be the key to running Kieswetter’s new two-man inside scheme. “Mano is a true point guard; he distributes the ball well and ensures that we protect the ball. He’s a great weapon against pressure.” Watsa is a defensive force as well, leading the team in steals in the preseason and being named to three successive tournament allstar teams. Backup point guards include Dan Meichenbaum and Mike Downing. Third-year off guard Nick Poulimenos, the other half (with Watsa) of UW’s potent pair of backcourt defenders, is coming off a bout of tendinitis in his left knee. *‘Nick’s just starting to play the way that he can,” Kieswetter says. Poulimenos was the player of the game in last weekend’s 94-63 win over the host Redmen at McGill. In other games at McGill’s tournament, Waterloo lost to the York Yeomen 86-76 and crushed


Pos. Ht, Name Mark Eys F 6’5” Manowatsa G 5’10” F 6’4” Mati Williams Paul Kwiatkowski G 6’3” Mike Crosby F 6’5” Dan Meichenbaum G 6’0” Mike Downing G 5’9” F 6’5” Rmy Donaldson Scott Carroll F 6’3” F 6’7” Mike Stroeder Derek Maat C 6’7” G 6’2” Nick Poulimenos Mark Hopkins C 6’9” 6’9” Kieran Del Pasqua C Head coach: Tom Kieswetter Assistant coaches: Briin Clegg, Curt Warkenlin

No. 3 5 IO 12 20 23 24 32 34 42 43 44 54 55

Yr. 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 3 2 I 3 5 2

the UPEI Panthers 92-63. Second-year man Mike Stroeder was principally a forward as a rookie last year, but tieswetter’s new scheme sees he and fifth-year veteran Mark Hopkins form a two-man, insideoutside post spot. “Both Mike and Mark can get it done inside,” said Kieswetter. “The offence will shift depending upon who is being more effective underneath.” Sophomore Mark Eys and rookie Derek Maat back up these positions. ’ Rookie forward Mike Crosby, sidelined with a wrist injury throughout the preseason, should see some playing time, primarily as a rebounder and defender. Matt Williams should be a long-range threat during the tournament. Three-time champion University of Winnipeg Wesmen return to defend their tournament title, but look for the University of Western Ontario Mustangs to be their primary challenger. Lava1 University makes their first visit to the Naismith.

Pos. Name Jamie Bell G Jonathan Dingle G Jeff Fennell F GiF Blake Gage Dave Kent F F Mike Lynch JasonMeslds F F Mike Milne Nigel Rawfins C Kyle Rysdale C G/F Adriin Smith 22 Nathan Stepanovic G 44 Jeff Wettlaufer C Head coach: Craig Boydell Asst. coach: Bradley Campbell

No. II 20 21 14 12 23 24 42 55 54 4

Ht. 6’3” 6’1” 6’4” 6’4” 5’10” 6’6” 6’4” 6’5” 6’10” 6’8” 6’3” 6’1” 6’9”

Yr. 2 3 1 4 1 5 4 2 3 5 2 2 4

Queen’s University

GOLQENGAELS No. Name 00 Derek Richardson 4 11 22 23 32 33 34 35 42 44 50 54 55

Mike Mitchell MikeMcLean Peter Stetter Pat Gleeson Geoff Sudgell BrerKianByme Ian Et&bin Mark MeHenry BobCook Mike Gleeson Lines Underys stevenBeara John Purdy iloberl shamrd

Pos. G/F G G/F FIG G G G G/F F F G F FIG F 8

Ht. 6’3” 5’10” 5’9” 6’5” 5’11” 6’4” 6’0” 6’3” 6’4” 6’5” 5’11” 6’6” 6’4” 6’4”


Yr. 1 3 2 2 1 2 1 3

2 1 1 1 2 1 1

University of OttaH Laurier’s only WilfridLaurierUniversity Norm Froemel

GOLDEN HAWKS Last season, the Hawks continued their transition to a purely perimeter team, with even big veteran forward Shawn Roach raining down outside shots. This year, Roach is gone and the perimeter is just about the only game in town for the boys down the street. But what a game that’11 be, what with Peter Kratz, Jim Toole, andTony Weis launching treys from beyond the Conestoga Freeway. At just 5’7” and with his speed, the sophomore Weis can fly below radar and feed WLU’s transition offence. With little inside size, look for teams to pound it down low.


consolation is that has graduated from opponent Winnipeg.

Pas, Ht. Yr. No. Name Saeed Al-Naji G 6’2” 1 G 6’1” 3 10 Jim Toole 20 DanPace F 6’2” 3 G 6’1” 3 22 Dave MlxHe G 6’0” 3 24 Stephan Bartie 30 Tony Weis G 5’7” 4 33 Bob Papadamiiou G 6’0” 1 34 Corwin Troje F 6’4” 1 40 Jay Spencer F 6’8” 4 42 Andrew Vlasman C 6’7” 2 44 Stuart Tait F 6’4” 3 C 6’5” 1 50 Eric Angevine 52 Mike Danielson F 6’4” 2 G 5’11” 1 Mike Grozelle 6’3” 1 Steve Kerr G 55 Pete Kratz G 6’0” 3 F 6’3” 1 Aaron St Hill Head coach: Gary Jeffrii Asst. coaches: Mike Kilpatriclt, Ray Tone

No. 10 14 21 22

Name Kevhwker Chris Kutlicki Matthew Fleming Antonio Williams

24 John 8ombella 24 Jonathan Addy

Pos. Ht. G 6’2” G/F 6’4”






6’1” 6’3”

25 Erik Edwards F 30 Julien Cazabon G 32 lbrahim Tounkara F 33 Guy l&en F 33 Renaud Beland F 40 Dan Gidden F 42 Grafton Timothy-Reid F 44 David Reid G 50 Pierre Dupuis F FIG 52 Michael Short 55 Rob Lawlor G Head coach: Jack Eisenmann Assistant coaches: Bill A&n, Porter, Bobby Brown

6’3” 6’2” 6’3” 6’5” 6’3” 6’5” 6’3” 6’2” 6’5” 6’7” 5’11” Clarence


1 2 1 1 1


No. 3 4 5 IO 11 12 13 14 15 20 21 22 23

Name Clarence Vigilance Matej Maroti Kevin Chief Lucas Buller B. J.York Jason Harrison Pat Sherlock Robert Penner Marlin Kraus Steiner Cramer Chris Passley Steve Newton Murray Davidson

Pos. G G G G G F G F G F F F F

Ht. 5’11” 6’4” 6’1” 6’3” 5’10” 6’4” 6’1” 6’7” 6’1” 6’10” 6’6”

Yr. 2 1 3 1 3 1 3 2 1 2 2





Head coach: 8ill Wedlake Asst. coaches: Ross Wedlake, Grant Richter, Ryan Land, Joe Di Cutzio

The action begins today at noon! Friday, 12:oO p.m. 2:OO p.m. 5:00 p.m. 7~00 pm.

Game 1 2 3 4

Game 9:30 am. 12:00 p.m.

2:oO p.m.

500 pm.

7:al pm.





2:OD p.m.

Ht. 6’3”

6’6” 6’2” 6’3” 6’4” 6’2” 6’4” 6’0” 6’4”

6’4” 6’5” 6’5” 6’5” 7’1” 6’4” 6’5”

Yr. 1 1 I 2 1 1 2

1 5 1 2 4 2 3 1 4

LEROUGEETOR de I’Universit6 Laval Pos. Ht. Yr. No. Name 4 Phillippe Coutu G 5’10” 3 5 Yann Roy G 5’7” 1 11 Franpis Laplante G 6’1” 2 12 David Dumas F 6’3” 1 20 Frantz-fric l!ly& F 6’3” 2 5’9” 1 21 Patrice idouard G 22 Fran@s Prud’hommeC 6’3” 3 23 Marc-Kensy Sophat F 6’3” 2 24 Richard L&ine F 6’2” 1 25 StLeFke C 6’10” 2 30 Marc-Antoine Dab6 c 6’5” 2 31 Jean-S&&. Michel F 6’5” 2 32 Martin Vaillancourt C 6’6” 4 6’4” 4 33 Brahim Akli F Head coach: Mike MacAdam Asst. coaches: Franqois Carreau, Enrique Garcia


IO Session A A B B


11 Session FREE C

Opponents WARRIOR Alumni Game herGamelvSl&sefGame2 lfEfGam!3vdmerGame4 (lfWARFuoRs~Game4) OR W~Gam3v&Wbnereane4 (IfWARlIKmsb6eGame4) w~(;l'eme1vsw~Gam2 wvnerGam3vswAlwms (lfWAfuwRstiGame4) OR beeame3vsw(tfwAlvux?sloseGame4)

Sunday, 1030 a.m. 12:oO p.m.

Pos. No. Name 0 SethKingsbury F OWHounsome F 5 Jemaine Fletcher G 11 MicahBourdeau G 14 Matt Parent G 21 Jordan Mcbmack G 24 Kevin Ke&r G 30 Stephen Madge G 32 Chris Lawrence F 34 John Doherty F 42 Matt Fraser F 43 Derek Hurdle F 45 Uoyd RKwnas F 52 Kraig Tyfting C 53 L&h Somenrille F 55Jas0nMedbd C Head coach: Ross Quackenbush Asst. coach: Steve McGilligan

Opponents Winnipeg vs. Lauder stMarqsmwestem ottawavs.Laval Qw!en’s vs. wawbo


1 1 1 1 1 I 2 3 5 2 5 1


For the first time in three years, the Wesmen don’t enter the Naismith as prohibitive favourites to win the tournament and as an early national championship contender (see the Western Mustangs). The reason? The dual anchors of the country’s best front court have graduated: monster centre Norm Froemel and all-Canadian forward Jeff Foreman. The three-time Naismith defending champs still have a formidable paint force with sophomore Steinar Cramer and New Dundee’s Steve Newton. UW fan’s will recognize one of Winnipeg’s point guards: former Warrior rookie of the year B. J. York.


consoiation Game Third-Place Game Championship Game

C c D D


12 E E E

Watwloo will play at 7:oO p.m. on both Friday and Saturday, regardless fkst-round outcome. Sdons&B,C,DandE-@Nperperson Tournament ticket - $20.00 UWfull-timestudentsand~ticketholdersgain~admissionball gamesOftheNaismti~ichssic.



26 Characterized


Moser staff


very once in a while, an individual player’ s performance can symbolize the efforts put forth by an entire team. Ryan Wilkinson’s play this weekend in the OUAA Semi-finals is an example of such an event. Debilitated entering the game with the flu, Wilkinson’s heart and determination to play on epitomizes the entire season for the 1995 football Warriors. After a disastrous O-2 start to the year, Waterloo battled back to capture third place in the OUAA with a 4-3-l record. Their 23-22 loss to Western this weekend concludes this year’s campaign for the Warriors and the careers of five of its stars. Fullback Mike Malott, cornerback Kirk Witter, offensive Justin Shoniker, lineman quarterback Kevin Danschinko and defensive lineman John Shoniker all rounded out impressive university careers Saturday afternoon. Returning to the Warriors camp this season, out to prove the CF’L Ottawa Roughriders wrong, Mike Malott racked up 1408 allpurpose yards over the course of the 1995 season. Rushing for 916 yards, catching 149 and returning 303 on kickoffs, Malott was involved in almost every aspect of the Warriors’ offensive attack, including passing the ball. In one of the Warriors’ most exciting trick plays, Malott threw for 40 yards and one touchdown on



the great half-back option. Malott finishes his career with 19 touchdowns, moving into fourth spot on Waterloo’s All-Time Scoring list. He also narrowed the gap between himself and Tom Chartier for top spot on the Warriors AllTime Rushing Yardage list. In his three year career with Waterloo, Malott was an OUAA All-Star three times and an AllCanadian once. Playing alongside one of the best cornerbacks for most of his career, Kirk Witter showed this season that he is no one’s shadow. One of the best coverage corners in the league in 1995, Witter took on the OUAA’s most outstanding receivers. As a result of his superior play, Witter was rewarded with OUAA All-Star honours and there is a chance he may be named to the All-Canadian team. A cool head no matter what was happening on the field, Witter led this team through his outstanding example and laid back attitude. The brother duo of John and Justin Shoniker was the cornerstones of Warrior football the past five seasons. Both ‘95 team captains, John and Justin were outstanding leaders this year. Justin was the main reason for the Warriors strong offensive line this year. At the beginning of the season, he was one of only two players that had game experience at the position. Through his guidance, this year’s line developed into one of the strongest in the league. For his efforts this season, Justin was named an OUAA All-


QB Ryan Wilkinson stares season comes to a shattering

Star and is expected to become an All-Canadian later this month. John was once again the rock of Waterloo’s defense. Without a doubt, he is the best defensive lineman in the country. He has


:[-IFREE CRAZYBREA6: Q with the purchase of anv of the followina.. m wL!








9.99 13.99 16.99 +TIIx

Nov. 30/95

10, 1995



Nov. 30/95



Nov. 30/95

-465 Phillip Street (at Albert) 746-6893

to an end

in disbelief as the 1995 footbail end. Waterloo lost 23-22.



Friday, November

by heart and determination...

Warrior by -berry Imprint


II m

I I I fI I I I I I I I



been an OUAA All-Star the past three seasons and will earn AllCanadian status this year. John was one of the most feared linemen in the country throughout his career and is one of the main reasons for the Warriors’ respected defense. After taking the 1994 season off, quarterback Kevin Danschinko returned to the Warriors squad this year to finish his university career, A reliable back-up in the past, Danschinko was thrust into the starting job in 1995. He played well platooning with Ryan Wilkinson for most of the season. Danschinko’s past experience and maturity were a great asset to Waterloo in 1995. Third year Warrior Jarrett Smith also had a fantastic year. In his first full season at tailback, Smith was outstanding. He rushed for over 1000 yards and collected five touchdowns, finishing the season ranked third in Canada. Smith also broke into Waterloo’s All-Time rushing list with his play this season. With the departure of Mike Malott, Smith will be Waterloo’s dominate running back in 1996. Rover Tony Garland led the Warriors in interceptions in 1995. An OUAA All-Star for the second consecutive year, there is a possibility Garland may earn All-Canadian status in this, his fourth season. A 199s captain, Garland showed this team what hard work and determination will get you. In his first two years at Waterloo, Tony was a member of the “burger” squad. Three seasons later, he is one of the best defensive players in the OUAA. Safety Shawn Dyson was also

impressive this year. His intense style of pla!y always sparked the Warriors as did his two interceptions and great kick-off returns. Captain Adrian Thorne was once again the Warriors top receiver. In 1995, he broke Waterloo’s All-Time reception and receiving yardage records. A leader on and off the Geld, Thome continues to be one of the most respected members of this squad. For the third straight year, he was named an OUAA All-Star. Punter Matt Armstrong played well in his fiirst ever football season. He brought consistency to a position that caused the Warriors plenty of headaches in 1994. Long snapper Rob Fawcett also played well, solidifing the Warriors’ special teams unit. Rob McMurren and Richard Riha were the forgotten men in the Warriors strong front seven. Anchoring both sides of John Shoniker, McMurren and Riha played extremely well in 1995. Their aggressive, bruising style of play always helped stop the opposing teams offense. Linebackers Mark McIntyre, Kevin Pressburger, Jason Van Gee1 and Ryan Kirk all played well in the heart of the Warriors’ strong defense. Week after week they were able to stop the run and eliminate the pass of thle other teams. Slotbacks Rick Shea and Chris Amey also had very strong seasons. Responsible mainly for bloc king this season, Amey and Shea were impressive. Receiver Cohn Alie played just as well as one of the Warriors go-to guys. In one of the biggest highlights this season, Waterloo’s offensive line developed quickly into a very stong unit. Zsolt Jonas, Dan Sendecki, Martin Barta and rookie Paul Sguigna all played very well alongside Captain Justin Shoniker. Like Willkinson’s performance this past weekend, the Warriors 1995 season was characterized by a tremendous amount of heart and determination. They came back from many setbacks at the beginning of the season to finish strong. In the process, they allowed Heath Coach Dave “tuffy” Knight to tie the CIAU’s All-Time record for career wins and shattered many school records. Of course, to the Warrior players, the ‘95 season has ended too soon. They wanted nothing more than a championship season to cap off one of the lmost successful years in the history of Waterloo football. And, although that is no longer possible this season, Waterloo has nothing to hang its head about. The team has given the Warrior faithful much to look forward to in the 1996 season. This




is forced to say goodbye to five of its own. Mike Malott, Kirk Witter, Kevin Danschinko and John and Justin Shoniker all finished off outstanding careers in 1995. Their poise, character and true Warrior heart will be missed and hard to replace next season.


Fridav. November

Plague by Patti Impdt


IO, 1995

ready to spread over OUAA

Lenard staff


earns from all over Canada came to University of Waterloo to compete in a tournament hosted by the Warrior Volleyball team. Teams from Winnipeg, Dalhousie, McMaster and York came to participate in this final tournament before their regular season started. It was a chance for teams to check out the competition and to assess their own strengths and weaknesses. Tournaments such as the “Warrior Volleyball Classic” give teams a chance to do some very important things. They have a chance to compete without worrying about their position in their division, and thus their chance at losing a play-off spot. They have a chance to see where the team is weak, and thus, where practice should be focussed, And, they have a chance to improve their position in the national standings. Going into this tournament, Waterloo was not nationally ranked. However, Winnipeg, York and Dalhousie all had places on this list. Waterloo beat ninth-placed York easily, in three games. Waterloo also defeated tenth-placed Dalhousie in five games. The Warriors are now waiting to see if they’ve entered the rankings. “I really expect to,” Martins says, “especially since we beat two teams in the top ten, and to push Winnipeg to five games is an accomplishment.” Waterloo won the sii ver medal in this tournament, after losing their second game to 4th placed Winnipeg. The team lost to Winnipeg in three games the first time they met

on the first day of the tournament. Both teams made it to the final match, where Winnipeg emerged victorious after five games. The scores in this final game are as follows: 9-15, 5-15, 15-9, 15-9, 15-9. It is evident that Waterloo had a veritable chance at winning the gold at their own tournament, but the team seemed to have simply lost its mental focus. According to Tony Martins, Warrior head coach, the team “just choked in the final” and will now be focussing their efforts primarily on improving their “mental tough-

ness. I think consistency is most important now. In the first match against Winnipeg, we psyched ourselves out. We were in every game, but then at the end, we hesitated, got too tense. In the finals, the big thing was to relax and play well. “We did that perfectly in the first two games, they were probably our best two games of the year, but then we were on the brink of winning, we couldn’t finish it. We were all over them in the first two games, we just dominated them. But at the end, we just couldn’t close it.” The team has been using the pre-season tournaments to learn to

work together. The team lost a lot of top players after last season. Martins explains that “there’s only two guys from last year’s starting line-up that are back, and we’ve come together really well. We’ve been practicing really well, although we haven’t had much competition yet. We came together really well this weekend. It’s good chemistry”. Martins is quick to point out that “technically, on the court, we’re doing everything fairly well. Our maturity, our composure, and our ability to compete well in the clutch need work. “Last year was more of a psychological problem coming into the match, as opposed to now when we’re fine heading into the match, we’re fine playing, but we’re going up and down a little bit.” The only team in the West Division expected to give Waterloo trouble is Windsor. Windsor is the only team that beat Waterloo last year within the division, and this year’s team is “even better,” Right now, they’re ranked seventh nationally. They’re very big, bigger than us. They play a very simple game, and they have a lot of good athletic players. We may be better defensively, and we’re going to have to serve better against them,” according to Martins. The fact is, however, that this weekend was “an almost ideal preparation for us, to prove we can beat a lot of good teams. We demonstrated to ourselves that we have the ability to beat tough teams.” The next home game is Wednesday night against Laurier, in the Main Gym, and the team is looking forward to demonstrating the talent that has given them the nickname “the Black Plague.”

CampusRecReport by Heidi


special to Imprint



his weekend, Campus Ret hosted the final tourney for the term. The Black Knight/ ATPTourEnergy BarSquashTournament was a great success with fifty-four competi tars. Players used Black Knight racquets and balls, and everyone received a Black Knight t-shirt and an ATP Tour Energy Bar to tantalize their tastebuds. Black Knight also supplied a variety of prizes including BKfanny packs, wristbands, headbands, socks, squash balls, grips, KevFibre, and ATP Baseball Caps. There will be a lot of BK paraphenalia floating around campus, thanks to the tourney sponsor! Arthur Wang won one of the big prizes of the day; a Black Knight sweatshirt. Andrew Kennedy also went home with a Black Knight racquet of his choice. Congratulations guys! The finals in the Advanced Division pitted Stanley Baer against David Dietrich, who eventually

won. In the Intermediate Division, Jamie Hodge played against C. Sean Mason. Jamie Hodge won the match, but only after a tough fight. In the Beginner Division, Andrew Warkentin defeated Michael Healey in the final game. Special note: Michael Healey had never played squash before the tourney on Saturday morning and he lost his first match in the finals. Way to go, Beginners! Special thanks to Rob Swarm for his incredible work. I-Ie did a fantastic job as convener. Thanks again to the staff at the PAC and a big, big thank you to our sponsor, Black Knight and ATP Tour Energy Bars. Now that the tourney is over, the Varsity Shop in the PAC is giving a special deal on Black Knight equipment. Check out the savings at the Shop - BK racquets make great Christmas presents! The conveners do a tremendous amount of work to ensure that the tournaments run smoothly. Last week, I forgot to thank Alan Anthony, convener ofthe Volleyball Tourney for his contribu-

tion. Sorry, Alan, your efforts were greatly appreciated and the tourney was a blast! The Bombshelter also deserves special mention as it generously provided 2 for 1 pizza coupons for all teams in the tennis tourney. After a fantastic flag football season, I am pleased to report the winning teams. In Division A, the Finalists were the Flying I-Iamrners, and the Champions were the Cardill Crunchers, who were victorious with a score of 22-6. Division B saw the Finalists, Flyin’ Finns defeated by the Champions, Keg Tappers, 2-26. The Finalists in Division C were Chug, who made it there through default. The Supersexy Slackers beat them, to become the Champions of their division with a score of 39-12. Congratulations to all the finalists and champions, and thank you to all the teams for coming out. The refs this term did an excellent job, as did Joanne McLauglin, the convener. Thank you everyone for

at 7:30 p.m. at the UW Humanities available at



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Friday, November 10, 1995

After being baptized by fire, A&key ‘s...

Shooting by Kimberly Imprint staff



n the world of basketball, confidence is everything. Each time you step out on the court, you must believe that you are the best. There is no time for any kind of hesitation. With Mike Stroeder, there are no doubts. Warrior basketball’s Rookie of the Year in 1994, Stroeder has great hopes and expectations from the 1995 season. “We have a good team this year and a good shot at making the nationals,” said Stroeder whose team will compete for the coveted Naismith Classic Championship this weekend during Waterloo’s

I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I L




annual homecoming bonanza. The Warriors first action in the tournament will come Friday night at the PAC. Game time is scheduled for 7 p.m. vs the Golden Gales from Queen?. “1 don’t think this is a rebuilding year or a year that we’re just going to win a couple of games and put up a good showing.” Leading the team in scoring so far this season, Stroeder has already become a leader on this team in only his second year with Waterloo. “Mike’s leadership comes from his example and what he does,” notes Head Coach Tom Kieswetter of the importance of Stroeder’ s role this year. “He’s not vocal. He’s not a


AITENTION ALL STUDENTS Menu is now here and you won’t believe the prices! And to make it even better . . . if you come in for lunch after 1 :OO p.m. or for dinner 500 & 6:00 p.m., or after 8:OO p.m., you can receive 15% off on your meaLShow your student card - not valid with any other specials. Faetbreaks

Restaurant W Wat. Phone; (519)747-9500 Fax: (519) 747-5551 Lunch Mon.-Fri. fl:30am - 2pm

100 Columbia



than an ar:row

cheerleader on the floor. He’s more of a player that will go out and get it done. And, just by the fact that he gets it done, he inspires the team. I’m very happy with his progress.” A hometown boy, Stroeder was thrown into a starting spot for part of last season as Tom Balfe was out with an injury. “Last year Mike was put in a very difficult position,” said Kieswetter. “He was a freshman and because Tom Balfe was injured, he had to start as a rookie. Starting as a freshmen is really a baptism of fire. The jump between high school and university is huge.” Stroeder had some difficulties committing too many fouls on some night, but overall he played quite well. This season as a regular starter, Kieswetter is expecting even bigger things from the 6’7”, 215 lbs. star. ‘This year, Mike has the confidence. He’s been through it. He knows what to expect and he’s really asserting himself. I think he’s going to be one of the most talented players in the league.” “He’s a big team talent. There are no gaps in his game. I think mentally, he’s much tougher this year. He continues to battle and doesn’t stop playing at all. He has a complete game. I think mentally, he’s much tougher this year. He continues to battle and doesn’t stop playing at all. He has a complete game .” Averaging almost 17 points a game and nine rebound, Stroeder’s offense talents will be counted on each night this year. The Warriors enter the 1995 season with only three players in





their senior years. With five second year players and six freshmen, this year’ s Warriors are defmitely a team of the future. “We have a lot of young guys this year,” notes Stroeder. “So its going to take a while for us to come together. However, its agood group and all of us can play. It should be a good season.” And what a better way to start off the 1995 Warrior basketball season then by winning the Naismith Classic this weekend. Come out and cheer on Mike


to the head.

Stroeder and the rest of the basketball Warriors as they slam dunk their way to the final.

Athletes of the week the toumarnent,as our Athenas battled it out for 5th place with York, Michelle scored the winning UW goal for an emotional 1-O double overtime win. This was the first time in 11 years that the Athena Field Hockey team has competed in the CIAU Championships, after winning LJW’s first ever Gold Medal at the OWIAA Championships in an upset win over the undefeated Varsity Blues. Mano Watsa Warrior Basketball

Michelle to Athena Field Hockey Michelle

is a first-year Environstudent and rookie Athena Field Hockey player who played a major role in the team’s weekend performance at the CIAU Championships in Toronto. Michelle was honoured as a Second Team All-Canadian. In addition, she was selected as UW Player of the Game in two of the Athenas’ three games. In their final game of



Mano is a second-year Arts student and point guard on UW’s basketball team. Last weekend at the McGill Redbird Classic, Mano was chosen as a Tournament All-Star and helped lead the Warriors to a second



for the week-

end. This is the third tournament the Warriors have played in this . season, and Mano has been chosen an All-Star in all three. Mano totalled 28 points, 21 rebounds, 17 assists and 8 steals as the Warriors handily defeated the McGill Redmen 94-63 and the Prince Edward Island Panthers 92-63, los-

ing only fo the York Yeomen in a close 86-76 game. Mano led the team in the final minutes of all games, showing outstanding leadership. This past summer, Mano was a starter for the Ontario Gold Medal winning Junior National Team. You can catch Mano and the rest of Basketball Warriors this coming weekend in the 28th Annual Naismith Classic happening all weekend at UW’s PAC in the main gym. The Warriors play at 7:OO pm both Friday and Saturday night.



TEAM Toronto Western Ottawa Waterloo McMaster York Queen's Ryerson Guelph Brock


Nov. 4

Nov. 2 3


5 9

MID EAST Cue1ph Queen's Toronto


FOOTBALLRESULTS OUAASemi Finals Laurier 32 Toronto Western 23 Waterloo OQIFC Semi Finals Ottawa 48 Concordia Queen's 25 Bishop's HOCKEY 6 2 4 7 3 5 3 5 8

Waterloo Cuelph Queen's UQm York Ryerson McGill Western Laurentian Brock Queen's Guelph Brock Waterloo

11 4 5 at


McGill Concordia

W 5 5 3

L 1 2 2



MID WEST Brock Laurentian York Ryerson

CP 5 6 6 5

W 3 3 2 2


FAR WEST Western Waterloo Windsor Laurier

GP 5 3 4 6

W 41 2 2 0

8 0

Nov. 1


Nov. 1

2 4

HVWT8's HVWT4's HVWT2X LTW-r 8'5 LTKr 4's LTWr 2x LTWT IX

A 20 28

TP 8 8

23 51

5 2

0 0

15 18

20 26

10 10 6 2

L 2 3 3 3

T 0 0

F 28 32

A 19 26

TP 6 6

1 0

19 19

20 21

5 4


T 0

F 24

A 16

TP 8

0 _ 16 0 13 0 10

10 14 29

4 4 0



17-15, 15-13)








15-2, 15-8)

Windsor 3 Brock (15-12, 15-9, 15-10) Ryerson 3 York (17-15, 15-4, 15-10) Queenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 3 Laurentian



7 8

Ryerson Waterloo Cuelph Western


0 0 0





15-4, 15-11, 15-8) at at at at

Toronto Windsor Laurier McHaster

VOLLEYBALLSTANDINGS EAST Queen's Ryerson Toronto York Laurentian

MP 2

MW 2

ML 0

GW 6










WEST Windsor Cue1ph McMaster Waterloo Laurier Western Brock


1 1 1 0 1 1 1


17 13 6 3



OWIAA cHAMPIoNSHIPS at Henley Course, St. Catharines Saturday, Novea&er 4th

15 11 4

HVWT 8's HVWT4's




1 0

4 2





1 2

0 1

3 6

0 0






1 1 1 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 1 1 1

3 3 3 0 1 1 0

0 1 1 0 3 3 3

2 2 2 0 0 0 0

BAmINToN Round Robin I




2ND Toronto Queen's Western Queen's Western Brock BrCKk Western

3RD Western Trent Brock Western Toronto Western Western Queen's

LTWT 8's LTWT 4's Llwr 2X LTWT 1x

A 8 5 6


11 11

14 13

9 7 7 7

13 12 12

ia 14 14

11 11 10 10 10 10 10 10

10 4 7

5 6 6


AVG 2.25 2.E4


6 351:05



York Waterloo

5 3







SOCCERALL-STARS EAST DIVISION GOALKEEPER John Moeraan DEFENCE Andrew Czalij Joe Demiglio Rob Sabadin Nik Thomas MIDFIEtD Stuart Black David McDonald Suhail Mirza Ferdinand0 Tantalo FORWARD Ivan0 DeLuca John Lauro COACH John Walker WESTDIVISION GOALKEEPER Lee Burroughs DEFENCE Nelson Aguiar Joe Belan Paul Hillran Ronarr O'Hagan MIDFIELD Steve Antol tic Simon Day Jan Pearson Tom Perks FORWARD John Bottineau Doug Dberholzer COACH Tom Casey


. ..!









Nov. 2

Western Trent Trent Toronto

Queen's Brock Waterloo Trent

Nov. 3

19 20 14


16 8

32 25 13

18 15 11 15 1

37 35 25 22


OWIAA VOLLEYBALL McMaster Laurier (15-2, 16-14,315-12] Windsor 3 Brock

Nov. 1





15-10, 15-6)

Western 3 Guelph (15-11, 15-5, 15-9) York 3 Ryerson

(lE-0, Nov. 5



Ottawa (15-8, 15-8, Queen's


(15-11, Nov. 7 Nov. 8

Ryerson Guelph Western Waterloo

0 0





15-133 15-11) it at at at

Toronto laurier McMaster Windsor


Round Robin Play Toronto 4 York Victoria 6 York Toronto 1 Victoria Pool B UBC 4 Waterloo UNB 1 Waterloo UBC 3 UNB Sth-place Waterloo 1 York Semis Victoria 6 UN8 I Mu 1 Toronto Bronze Toronto 2 UNB Cold Victoria 1 UBC

BAMINTDN Round Robin at McMaster

Nov. 4


Nov. 4

ROWING OklAA Championships 8:30 a.m. at Henley Course, St. Catharines

Queen's laurier Windsor Windsor Brock Laurier

Nov. 11 Nov. 15

OWIAA BADMINTONRESULTS Crossover at McMaster East Section West Section TEAM P-B TEAM PTS Toronto 23 Waterloo 18 Queen's 22 Guelph 15 York 21 McMaster 15 Ottawa 16 Western 11 Ryerson 8 Brock 1


TEAM East Toronto

17 7. 8. 9.



Nov. 10 Nov. 11 Nov. 12

at Uwo - Seedings: 2. UBC; 3. Saskatchewan; 4. Windsor: 5. York; 6. Victoria; 7. Toronto; Dalhousie; 9. McGill; 10. Manitoba; 11. Guelph; 12. Queen's; 13. Laurentian; 14. McMaster.


10 Toronto Guelph 11 Toronto Ottawa Guelph Ryerson Laurier McGill Waterloo 12 Brock McGill

Ottawa Laurier 14 McGill 15 Guelph


10 11 12


11 12




OUAA FINAL (Yates Cup) Western at Laurier


1:uD pm

HOCKEY at Concordia at UQTR at UQTR at RMC at Concordia at Laurentian at Western at Queen's at Windsor at Laurentian at RMC at Queen's at Windsor at Ottawa at Western

7:oo 8:oo 2:Oo 2:OQ 3:00 7:DO 7:30 7:30 7:30 2:DD 2:oo 2:3Q 3:30 7:30 7:30

SOCCER CIAU CHAMPIONSHIPSAT UQTR Dalhousie vs Brock 10:30 Queen's vs UQTR 1:30 Brock vs McGill 10:3D Alberta vs Queen's 1:30 McGill vs Dalhousie lo:30 UQm vs Alberta 1:30 Bronze Medal Came 10:30 Gold Medal care 1:oo

10 Laurier


Nov. 11


OQIFC FINAL (Dunsmore Cup) Queen's at Ottawa 1:Do pm



p.r. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.n. p.m.



Nov. 11

7:DO 6:DD 7:DD 7:30 6:DO 6:DD

1. Western:

Queen's Golden Gaels (8) Xavier X-Men (5) WATERLOOWARRIORS(10) Bishop's Gaiters (7)

CIAU HOCKEYTOP TEN (QUAA teams capitalized) 1. Lethbridge Pronghorns 2. OTTAWAGEE CEES 3. Dalhousie Tigers 4. UNB Red Shirts 5. Acadia Axeren 6. WESTERNMUSTANGS 7. UQTR PATRIOTES 8. Regina Cougars 9. Manitoba Bisons 10. Al berta Golden Bears 10. CUELPHGRYPHONS

VOLLEYBALL at Ottawa at Western at Lakehead at Lakehead at Western at Waterloo

CIAU SOCCERCHAMPIONSHIPS McGill vs Dal housie UBC vs Laurier Dalhousie vs Queen's 11:OD a.m. UBC vs Carleton 1:oO pm McGill vs Queen's 11:OO a.m. Laurier vs Carleton 1:DD p.m. Bronze Medal Game 1O:DO a.m. Gold Medal Came 1:oo p.m.

St. Francis

CIAU SWIMMINGTOP TEN (OUAA teams capitalized; previous ranking in parentheses) 1. Calgary Dinosaurs (1) 2. MCMASTERMARAUDERS (3) 3, UBC Thunderbirds (2) 4. TORONTOBLUES (6) 5. UNB Red Shirts (7) 6. WESTERNMUSTANGS(9) 7. McGill Redmen (NR) 8, Alberta Golden Bears (NR) 9. CUELPHGRYPHONS(5) 10. Sherbrooke Vert et Or (4)

Brock Brock Western Western McMaster Laurier McMaster McMaster Western McMaster Windsor McMaster

I. .:<

Nov. 10

Nov. 9

10. Ryerson York Toronto Laurentian Queen's Toronto Laurentian Toronto Toronto Ryerson Carleton Queen's

CIAU FOOTBALLTOP TEN (DUAL teams capitalized; previous ranking in paretheses) 1. IAURIER aLDEN HAWKS(1) 2. Calgary Dinosaurs (2) 3. WESTERNMUSTAN(;S(3) 4. Saskatchewan Huskies (4) 5. Acadia Axemn (6) 6. Ottawa Gee Cees (9)

- Master

4l-H Toronto Trent

40 ::

Pool A

LEADING GOALTENDERS TEAM GP MIN GA Western 4 240:00 9 Toronto 5 307:23 13

Joe Harris

19 10 9 5

York Queen' 5 Ottawa Ryerson West Waterloo Guelph Western McMaster Brock

3110 Brock Queen's


HOCKEYSCORINGLEADERS PLAYER TEAM CP G Dave Tremblay 7 10 VQTR Kiley Hill Laurentian 6 9 Simon Ferrand Ottawa 6 8 Janrie Coon Toronto 6 3 Todd favitz Brock s 2 Jean Roberge 7 4 WTR Brad Baber Laurentian 6 5 Marc Beaucage 7 5 WR Kevin MacKay Laurentian 6 4 Gilles Bouchard UQTR 7 1 Greg Pajor Western 5 6 Chris 6axter Ryerson 5 3 Andrew Clark Queen's 6 5 Scott McKinley Toronto 6 4 J-M. Morin Ottawa 6 4 Chris Coveny Ottawa 6 2

PLAYER Sean Basilio Ryan Spring J.F. Rivard Joe Diraline

1ST 2ND Western Queen's Western Brock 6th - Waterloo Queen's Toronto 5th - Waterloo Western Toronto 5th - Waterloo McGill Trent Toronto Queen's Queen's Western Brock Western

TEAM STANDINGS TEAM TP Western 93 Queen's 78 Toronto 62 Trent 49 Brock 46 McGill 34 Waterloo 12 Ottawa 4

TEAM STANDINS TEAM TP Western 82 Brock 77 Queen's 63 Trent 63 Toronto 38 McGill 36 Ottawa 16 Waterloo 16



VOLLEYBALL McMaster 3 Laurier


6 2 E

McGill Western Trent Brock Brock Queen's Trent Brock


S(KCER RESULTS East Division Final Queen's 2 Laurentian 1 West Division Final Brock 2 Western 1 OT OUAA FINAL Queen's 1 Brock 0




WWT 1x

A 17 22

OUAA FINAL Queen's 32





21 18

17 16


F 31 46

2 6


TOTAL 47 43 36 35 29 27 23

OUAAaiAr4PIoNstJIPs at Henley Course, St. Catharines

Laurier 1 York 0 Brock 3 Concordia 2 Toronto 3 OT RMC 2 Ottawa 2 Laurier 1 Toronto 5 RMC 3 Ryerson 3 Laurentian 4 York Western

T 0 0


CROSSI 25 22


HOCKEYSTANDINGS CP W L T F 6 4 2 0 2s 6 4 2 0 23 6 2 3 1 26 7 1 6 0 17 GP 6 7 5 S

8 22

4th & 5th

SECTI 22 21

Toronto Toronto Lauren. Lauren. Brock laurier Ryerm

VOLLEYBALL at Western at Queen's at Queen's at Ryerson at York at Western at Waterloo at York

pm pa pm pm pm pm pa pm pm pm pm pm pm pm pm


po am pH am pa am


a:00 pm 8:OO pm

1:tM pa 8:DD 2:Do 8:DD 8:DD a:00

pm pm pm pm pm

Anna w/treble charger & Curb The Turret Wednesday November 8th

is a treble


by Patrick Wilkins Greg Pickcn Imprint staff



ednesday evening saw a fantastic three bands per form at Wilfred Laurier’s Turret bar. With local Cambridge band curb opening for Toronto’s treble charger, and Vancouver headliners Pure, it was a national event that, barring technical problems, ended up more than satisfying all involved. The curb trio started off well, piquing the audience’s attention with a raucus opening number, but were plagued by technical difficulties during the third song, when the lead singer’s amp blew out. Unfortunately, the band wasn’t prepared to handle the situation, and the set’s energy died out. However, before their problems, curb showed that they do have a lot of potential. The sound was there, but the stage presence should, and will, be im-









fingerplay,) Pure hit the stage in classic 70’s pyjama-like outfits. First on the lineup was the “Politically Impure


ful rendition of “morale,” highlighted by the manic bouncing of

feet live as in studio, and was marred further

&red of a series of musical salvos from both their albums NC-f 7 and self-titk. The two 1

hit “red.” and an extended version of “soaker,” featuring a verse of the Alanis Morisette’s “Hand_._ in my -_-_ Pocket” --__and _a rousing rendition of ‘The Wheels on the Bus Go Round and Round.” treble charger displayed their ability to rouse a crowd, packing the dance floor, and even seeing one brave fan ride atop the hands of his felloR fans during “red.” treble charger ended their show with “trinity bellwoods,” arguably the strongest

forming style over ykars of tiuring, and while their newer songs were still rough around the edges, the old favourites came out in full force. Many of Pure’s songs appear to have changed in the performance, with not a few different arrangements, extended solos, and other changes showing the old songs evolving. “Spiritual Pollution” and “Blast,” both from the band’s Pureufunalia days, used prerecorded accompaniment to keep the feel of Pure’s earlier heavy-handed

song on their debut CD NC-I 7. Headlining the show were Vancouver’s Pure, promoting a brand new EP. Playing achildren’s record for ambience (and causing half the audience to engage in drunken

production style. The newer songs, from Generation 6-Pack ad EP, are less dependant on prerecorded sound effects, but nonetheless heavy onechoandreverb. It’sPure’s trademark, that and a crazy, nearly goofy stage presence that hangs on the edge of tackiness. All’s in fun, though, as long as one doesn’t take Pure too seriouslyToo seriously, or too lightly either -- Pure can definately rock. With a spacey hard-edged sound just bouncey enough to dance to, few of the assembled Turret crowd could stay in their seats. Pure returned the compliment, constantly in motion throughout the over sixtyminute set, Jordy’s neverending facial expressions modern dance in themselves. An enthusiastic crowd demanded an encore, and got more than they expected. After the slower “Drugs Guns and Booze,” Pure turned heavier with an extended version of “Greedy.” All the untapped energy of the night and the crowd went into fulfilling the audiences’ final fix of Pure, in a song that seemed to go on forever, but unfortunately didn’t.

A THONG OF UTTER BEAM-Y Midori Center in the Square Saturday November 4 by Patrick


Imprint staff


rom a debut with the New York Philharmonic at theage of eleven, through more than a decade of non-stop performing, Japanese violinist Midori has at the ‘age of twenty-four established herself as one of the world’s best musicians. Her past collaborations read like a Who’s Who of the musical world: Leonard Bernstein, YO-YO Ma, Isaac Stem, and Michael Tilson Thomas, among many others, as well as performances with the Berlin Philharmonic, the London Symphony Orchestra, the Boston Symphony Orchestra, and dozens of other world-class symphonies across North America and Europe. Last weekend we had a chance to wafch her perform with the Kitchener-Waterloo Symphony. Surprising, perhaps, considering that she now limits her appearances to a dozen of the world’s best orchestras. The reason our little city played host to one of the biggest names in classical music? Chosei Komatsu -longtime friend and mentor to the young violinist, md KWS Music Director. Two sold out perfoxmences on Friday and Saturday night brought a small taste of the world’s best to KitchenerWaterloo. Opening the night’s programme was the Canadian premiere

of Michelle Ekizian’s “Morning of Light.” Written in 1987, “Morning of Light” combines Asian, European and North American elements into An award-winning piece of modern classical. The instrumentation was novel and refreshing the movement begins with three gongs being struck in succession, and more gongs, bells, and percussion are used throughout the piece in a distinctly non-European style. At its worst, “Morning of Light” showed its North American origins too clearly with a ‘soundfrack’ lack of meaning; at its best, it shook the entire hall, drawing elemental images of fire, water, and earthquakes through a constant soundscape. Well enough, but where’s Midori? Modem classical, even of Ekizian’s calibre, does not sold out houses make: we the audience are waiting for the world’s premiere violinist. A pause, and Midori takes the stage, carrying a violin ten times older than she -- older, indeed, than the piece she plays tonight. Amid the shining brass and dark suits of the KWS, she shines in a simple green dress with a shining silver star. With a bow and a smile. Midori greets the audience and her Maestro. When Mozart wrote “Violin Concerto No. 3, M.216,” he was only twenty-one. It is music of youth and intelligence, energy balanced with lifelong love and study of music. It’s a relatively slow piece, with none of the violent fingerwork of Paganini’s Caprices (for the recording of which Midori won a

Grammy nomination in 1990), but dependant on a spiritual understanding of the composer. Midori waits while the first minutes of “Concerto No. 3” come from the orchestra behind her, lifts her bow and begins to play. How can one describe the beauty of Midori’s sound? With painting, with sculpture, there are colours, strokes, flats and glosses, curves and contrasts. So too with the sound from Midori’s instrument, only far more intangible. She is beautiful; twisting and shuffling onstage, she becomes part of her music. The symphony behind her, which has been brilliant all night, sounds dull beside Midori’s Stradavarius. ‘T’he three movements pass in an instant. There are three ovations, whit h Midori humbly accepts before retiring Midori backstage to sign autographs during the intermission. The KWS, less one world-class violinist, returns after the intermission For Dvorak’s “Symphony No. 6? op. 60 in D.” The performance is nearly flawless; the piece itself is more energetic than “Concerto No. 3,” alternating between






fast, dramatic climaxes and slow, wistful themes. The energy is essential to distract the audience from Midori’s absence. The stage lacks its former visual centre; the eye has nowhere to focus if not on Midori’s green figure. The music doesn’t penetrate as far, and not

even an entire string section can match the memory of the virtuoso Midori. She has entered our lives and left much too soon. Dvorak’s finale is vibrant, the orchestra excellent, but we: still cannot forget that our princess has left the building.

Friday, November


31 \



Wants YOU! Shannon’sMachoNation Phoenix



Shannon Lyon Pop Explosion w/The Mighty Fishermen Volcano, Kitchener Friday, November 3rd by Dave Cooper special to Imprint


e love you Shannon!” cried out a pairof touquebrowed fans a few tninutes into the first set. He loves them, too - so much that he’s jumped back into the region’s music scene only a few months after Strange Days dissolved. After the breakdown of Shannon’s previous band, a gap opened up in the region’s powerpop circles. The Shannon Lyon Pop Ex-

plosion seems to fill that gap quite nicely. Along with former Longfellows bassist Adam Buschlen, guitarist Mike Alviano and drummer Jody Cram, Shannon Lyon has assembled a show of sternum-shaking intensity and impressive musical depth. The first set consisted of a half-dozen songs with Shannon on acoustic guitar and a very smiley Tom Murray on flute, harmonica and backing VOX. Shannon’s performance was engaging, but it was Tom’s clear, sweet vocals and genuinely humble stage presence that kept things moving. Even the best solo acoustic acts often wear thin on Volcano crowds, so Shannon wisely kept this set short. (Of note were the truly impressive vocal control and solid songwriting in tunes like “Hobo Song” and “Mods Rule.“) After a short break, the rest of the Shanon Lyon Pop Explosion took the stage and launched into their set. Although the name implies that it’s just a vehicle for a songwriter, there seems to be a genuine desire to explore new textures and different styles. Most work - some don’t. At their worst, the arrangements sound a little contrived: one psychedelic intro seems unrelated to the material at hand, and is more of a “Hey, guys, listen to this new pedal I got.” At their best, however, these songs roam around a variety of sweet guitar

textures. Thin, brittle treblecharger verses plunge into choruses with a dense, warm impact. The guitar solos are deliberately disconnected and wanky. The melodies are often poppy, but the underlying rhythms move from country swinging (in a song about a statue of the Queen at UBC) to intensely funky grooves. And, of course, rock. Or should I say, rawk. And this is the only thing that wore on me through the night. Once (maybe twice) too often, some truly fresh and tasty songs wound their way into very Yankee rock sentiment. It was subtle, but there. This is definitely a matter of personal taste, but the occassional hints of Y-95 irked me. A small thing, but worth noting. The Mighty Fishermen put on a solid opening performance at absolutely mind-numbing volume. I’m looking forward to checking out their recent CD release. A fine, fine rhythm section keeps this highly kinetic band moving, although the vocals wandered a bit on Friday. The thick, wall-of-sound approach is good, but could have more impact if the guitars left some space from time to time. I’ll certainly check out future shows to hear how their sound gels. The Shannon Lyon Pop Explosion has just returned from a six-week tour and will be playing in the area for a while, including a Bombshelter show at the end of November. Shannon’s recent CD release (on Swallow Records, his own label) captures the more laidback side of his performance. In a telephone conversation, he mentioned the possibility of a upcoming release that will reflect the whole band’s talents.

by Camlace Baran Imptit staff

her 1, 1995. Limit your words to 1,200, please. This year, the editors hope to publish an on-line edition of the journal accessible through the Feds home page during the Winter academic term. Send inquires or submissions over the Internet: phoenix @ watserv I Alternatively, you can submit your masterpieces to the phoenix c/o Federation of Students office in the Student Life Centre. Quit wishing you could see your name in print, send your imaginative works tothe phoenix and share your incredible genius with the world.


id you ever want to spill your creative juices into a published journal? You can immortalize your cerebral debates, your fantastic dreams, and your favorite photographs among other innovative works by your University peers in the phoenix, an annual journal funded by the Federation of Students. The editors of the phoenix invite students from any faculty of the University of Waterloo to submit poetry, short fiction, comment editorials, prose, photography, and art work before Decem_’

Everybody's .'.' One


A QuietNightatSiegfriedHall Bertha’s

Attic Host a Night Acoustic Music Siegfried Hall Friday November 3rd


by Dewey Oxburger Imprint staff


he night started off a bit slowly, as the room seemed a bit too spacious for the music. Despite that minor consideration, Seigfried Hall was the perfect venue for a multiple-band concert. Intimate is a word that could be used to describe the atmosphere, with tables, couches, and candles, but I’d prefer to say comfortable. Outstanding through the night were Matt Osboume, Mike Busseri, and Scott Deneau. Matt Osboume is a local singer/ guitarist whose talent was amazing. He began with an a Capella song, singing from the audience floor rather than the stage. Immediately after the applause died down hc explained that he did this not to be 3ntimate” with the audience, but rather to cover up any mistakes he might make: it was his first time perli)rming the song for an audience, he explained, and thr micr+ phuw wouId oniy accentuate an?!


on his part. He needn’t have worried, the song was performed flawlessly. When he did take a place behind the microphone, the sound was perfect: no more problems with a spacious room. Osbourne closed with an instrumental power guitar number called “Locomotion.” Wow. Somewhere between Yes’s “The Clap” and Eric Clapton’s “Easy Now,” it was mind-blowing. Mike Busseri took some time away from his usual band, My Neighbour Ned, to play the show. He started off with some comments on how shameful the University’s decision in the Professor Kumar case was, and how the issues involved raised many strong emotions within him. After that, he started into a variety of songs, switching back and forth between electric and acoustic guitars for accompaniment. Personally, I did prefer the acoustic numbers, they seemed to fit the entire night’s ambience better. Busseri seemed to realize that himself, however, and used that fact to increase his tomm~;nia’G~ \jfif> t.he <!-I~$‘,5. And then here was Scott

Deneau. Accompanied at times -by various wind and percussion instruments, Scott’s self-deprecating rapport with the audience fit well with the evening’s atmosphere. At one point, he extended an open invitation to the audience to come up and jam with him. The funny thing worked. It worked so well. There were several false endings, as some seemed to be concentrating on keeping rhythm to the point where they stopped paying attention to anything else. Even that worked though. Scott’s closing number was “I Write the Bible” from his first album. His accompaniment was a bit weak at points, but there was little doubt that the audience was into that song more than anything else heard that nighr. All in all, the night was well worth the price of admission - a measly few bucks. I’m anxiously awaiting the next event of this sort, and I’ll fall righ: off the fence and tell every single person who‘s bothering to read this to go. Every band performed welt, an9 c;orne ptbrmeis r4jif;‘cc’surprisingiI( goad. Watch

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33 1


on the Chain

Live From Death Row by Mumia Abu-Jumal Addison-Wesley Publishing Company 215 pages, $25.95 Iron House by Jerome Washington Vintage Books $14.95, 166 pgs. by Pat


Imprint staff


t’s an

understatement to say that prison life sucks, but isn’t that supposed to be the deterrent from committing crimes’? Most people just use common sense, and respect to keep themselves free from behind bars; some people just happen to be in the wrong place at the wrong time. Then there are the true criminals. You know, the Paul Bernard0 types that you like to think of when you read about the dehumanization of prisoners once they’ve entered an unjust system of “rehabilitation.” These two books are coming from two similar worlds, and resonate similar themes, The one,Livefrom Death Row, is an intellectual look at the prison system and what happens as a convict is waiting to die. It also perks your interest because this author is at the middle of attention within a international community that believe him to be innocent, even after serving thirteen years of a death sentence. Mumia Abu-Jamal was sentenced to death for killing Philadelphia police officer Daniel Faulkner, but he didn’t do it. Why am I so sure ? One only needs to glance briefly at the court preoceedings to realize how bias, race, police setups, circumstantial evidence, and neglect for maintaining basic

IMPRINT, Friday, November 10, 1995

All bound




constitutional rights interfered in his “fair” trial. Within seven days Mumia Abu-Jamal, the writer, the broadcast journalist, the “voice of the voiceless” was f;lcing death. It would be easy for Abu-Jamal to whine and complain about his injustice, and write this book reiterating the court proceedings, and its racist overtones, but that wasn’t quite his mission. First, as he points out, writing is one way he keeps sane. Second, it’s the entire prison system that needs to be put on trial, which he documents through stories of human waste camps, and continually uses statistics and law journals to describe a jus-

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tice system that is unjust. It’s his story that is most moving because he seems to take an honest account of the situation. He doesn’t inflate his arguments, but rather backs everything he says with sources (reliable sources at that) and doesn’t sensationalize on bitterness, or injustice, which can’t be said about a lot of people that feel they’ve been treated in an unjust manner. The second bit of nonfiction is also about prison life, but doesn’t exactly carry the same weight as Live From Death Row. Jerome Washington’s Iron Nouse details his sixteen year stint at Attica through a mish mash of characters he dealt with along the way. His stories revolved around the theme of human waste camps, injustice, dehumanization, and escape, but really didn’t create the pathos of Abu-Jamal’s story. His characters seemed more fictional (which I guess is kind of scary, considering it’s nonfiction) and they also seem to deserve what they get. Washington himself is a disappointment. Never once does he let on his raison d’etre for being behind bars. He characterizes himself as being on the outside looking in, only to later glorify his experi-

Gang ence through the stories of shady characters. Hey, that’s what he has done! The format of taking bits of people’s lives is somewhat problematic only because they are the epitome of the worst bits of that person’s life. It’s too bad that none of the characters are described as to who they are rather than what they have become. There are too many of them to give any detail, or further information to stir any kind of emotion in the reader. This is the downfall oflron House, because it makes the book a fruitless read, and it quickly becomes tiresome. It’s pretty easy to get caught up in siding with the narration of some stories. But when the narrator is clearl:y guilty of doing something bad enough to go to prison, it stays in the back of your head. So you can believe in Mumia Abu-Jamal’s guilt or not, but what he says in Live From Death Row extends past his personal disbelief in an unjust system of rehabilitation. As far as Jerome Washington’s writing, I can’t say that I would co-opt his notion of injustice, when he describes prisoners who have grown to love life within the walls. It’s distu&ing, but then again, we can only ask ourselves if that was the true intention of rehabilitation. In both books though, you’re not going to find the answer.



Friday, November

That Pale Blue Dot by Carl Sagan Random House 429 pages, $3 1.00 soft cover by Greg


10, f995


Neptune and its Great Dark Spot, the strange configuration of Uranus’ moon Miranda, and the icy surface of Neptune’s T&on. Above and beyond that, however, are the photos and paintings of other planets, all in beautiful quality reproductions, with meticulously detailed captions, and altogether you feel like you’re in space with Carl, dreaming of the possibilities there. Sagan in a nutshell tells us where we are in the Universe, where we’ve been, and where we’re ulti-


Imprint staff

ew areas of science, in fact to my mind none, can elicit the wonderment of astronomy and space exploration. It is, after all, the keeper of all the major questions of human existence - How did we get to be here? How is life formed from simple molecules? Is there intelligent life in the Universe besides us? What is our place in the cosmos? This last question is basically the main thrust of Carl Sagan’s Puke Blue Dot, a fascinating though at times unfocussed book that puts the Universe, and our role in it, into a profound perspective. This book draws you in and holds you transfixed throughout. First of all. it’s incredibly illustrated, almost standing on its own as a photo essay of our solar system and beyond. Years after VoyNeptune and the Great Dark Spot ager 2 has completed as seen by Voyager 2 its grand tour of the planets, the deluge of data it sent mately going, in that order. The back has been analysed, enhanced title Pale Blue Dot refers to the and processed to add the proper “family portrait” pictures taken by colours, and come up with explaVoyager 1 on its way toward the nations of what weYe seeing. Preheliopause (the point at which the sented here are some of the prodsolar wind ceases). In February of ucts of this work - and it all looks 1940, this craft was commanded to stunning. We see the deep-blue of take pictures of the all the planets




Cultural Revolution by Noman Wang Ballantine Books 174 pages, $14.00 paperback by Tracy


Imprint staff iturul Revolution is a collection of eleven short stoone @ ries that chronicals family’s life; mainly focusing on the son, Michael, who is gay. The book begins with a story of Michael father’s childhood in China, then moves through Michael’s childhood and adolescence with two stories, flashbacks of his parents lives in Hawaii. The last story comes full circle with Michael and his father visiting China just before Michael leaves for college. I really enjoyed this collection of connected stories. Norman Wong is a very gifted writer whose characters are believable, situations real, and the emotions he appeals to are powerful. All eleven stories are very thought provoking, tackling such topics as respect for your parents, independence, love between husband and wife, parent and child. Michael is tom between wanting to please his parents and wanting to become his own person. He is ashamed of his heritage, and as he gets older he begins to resent his

Blue of the solar system, including the Earth. The pictures taken, in of themselves, are not spectacular, with the towering exception of our own world, that shows a lonely speck surronded by a giant sunbeam and hundreds of obscure specks of interstellar matter. In one small picture, our entire existance is put into brutally honest - there we are, a pale perspective blue dot in the middle of a lonely cosmos, ind in the ensuing years as Voyager moves further away from us, we’ll disappear into the background of small light points that surronds us. This, combined with chapter three entitled “The Great Demotions,” force us into the reluctant (to many) role of infinitesimally small players in an enormous Universe. In so doing, by the way. it rightly ridicules those religious types who would say that all of creation came into being solely for our benefit, and that we have to be the only life in the Universe a blind, pathetic view indeed. Anyway, the book then proceeds to show what we’ve learned about the solar systern, relying almost exclusively on the Voyagers and other unmanned probes for information. Sagan demonstrates the diversity present even within our own corner of the Universe, and the rich wealth of discoveries we’ve made in the short time since we’ve been searching.


Marble Many allusions to classical and renaissance history are made, giving the scientific data a tangible humanity and context in the broader concept of things. As for where we’re going, Sagan starts first with solid, tangible proposals, that would not require exorbitant amounts of money, as to where humanity (not just NASA) should put its research dollars in the short term of the next couple decades or so. From there, and this is my one criticism of the book, he loses sight of tangible concerns like ever-looming budgets, and assumes that projects like terraforming Mars or excavating asteroids would certainly be feasible by the twenty-second century. Given the tight budgetary restrictions on NASA and the ESA (European Space Agency) there is no reason to believe that a hundred years from now they’re going to massively loosen the purse strings.

As such, I think fiis longer term ideas are scientifically possible, though perhaps not financially so in the real world. Sagan also gives compeliing reasons for investing in space. After playing devil’s advocate as to why no! to do so, he returns to what’s so obviously his own point of view, that it’s humanity’s call and perhaps the source of its very survival is on other worlds. The exact reasons themselves I’ll leave to the passion of Sagan’s writing, prose that shows easily how he won himself a Pulitzer prize. Truth be told, 1 was glued to this book from page one, and read it all in one weekend, which is a real rarity for me. Though in my case he is preaching to the converted (I am &zuge spaceenthusist), Pale Blue Dot speaks to such a basic level of human experience and questioning that I think it says something to everyone.


parents. When he was younger he wanted to protect his parentsespecially his mother. The story where this is most evident is Chinese Movie, in which he wishes that he could give his mother a magic pearl to protect her. The underlting theme of the collection is Michael coming to terms with his own sexuality. Throughout the collection, Michael begins to grow and accept his sexuality, although, he hasn’t revealed it to anyone by the end. He has numerous gay encounters - a few graphic in nature - and I as a reader felt sorry for him being used again and again. One of the more powerful stories was Ordinary Chinese People

commit suitide. Other stories 5 that stuck out were The Chinese Barber, which again dealt with wanting to please his

mother and also was one of Michael first brushes with his sexuality, and Summer Vacation in which we get to know his sister, who is only a minor character in the other stoties. I would have to say that my favourite story was the title story Cultural Revolution, as it brings all the stories together along withthe past. The collection does not seem to end with this story, there are still to many loose ends, so I hope Wong publishes another collection based on Michael. The whole collection . is based on the life of the author, Norman Wong who is also from Hawaii and gay. This does not mean that the whole collection is in your face homosexuality, it is more of a thing that is simply there, just another component of the character which separates him even more from his parents. I realize a number of people are uncomfortable with homosexuality, but this book is an excellent piece of prose work, and not one to be passed over.

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Black Mel Brown f/w Imprirlt interview by Mark



to Imprint


assessed ofa mighty physical presence and a singular gui tar style opulent in its combination of various musical genres, Mel Brown towers over KitchenerWaterloo’s contemporary blues scene, much like he did over the audiences of Antone’s night club in Austin, Texas where he was a key member of the house band seven years ago. Mel Brown talks in contrast to that of his guitar playing, conversing quietly and softly, while his playing is fiery and adventurous. Elements of be-bop jzz, country and western and deep blues all t’use together in Brown’s playing, accompanying his raspy soulful voice. Though type-cast as a blues musi-

and Blues cian, Brown’s love 01‘ al; music in general is what makes him ;I :x&d musical entertainer, “I get a lot of ideas from jazz and country. I don’t just listen to blues, that’s just part of the circle,” he says. Those ideas have served Brown well in his career which has Ied him from his birthplace Mississippi, to working out his blues with singer Jonny Otis in California, working as a country session musician in Nashville, and eventually playing in the Antone’s night club house band in Austin Texas where Brown played with the likes of Stevie Ray Vaughn, Jimmy Vaughn, Carlos Santana and Ray Charles. Also around this time Brown played keyboards, an instrument he began playing before the guitar, with good friend and now departed legend, Albert Collins. “If I told you everybody l’ve

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played with since 1 left Mississippi, you’d have enough to write a book,” he says regarding the many illustrious musicians and their records Brown has played on. Schooling himself in all styles, Brown has been able to contribute to artists’ al bums as diverse and removed from each other as possible. Playing the role as “sideman,” as he calls it, Brown has played on albums by Buddy Guy, T-Bone Walker, John L,ee Hooker, Albert King, B.B. King (whom he opened up for at King’s March 31 gig at Lulu’s), Willie Nelson, Dr. Hook, Kenny Burrel and Billy Preston to name but few. He also recorded for television shows including The Steve Allen Show, The Bill Cosby Show, and the Jerry Lewis Telethon. Not confining himself to one instrument, Brown has contributed to albums playing banjo, harmonica and organ. From 1972- 1982, prior to his stint with Antone’s house band, Brown played with bIues legend Bobby “Blue” Bland, a career choice that brought him to Toronto’s Colonial Tavern in 1972, marking his first time in Canada. As he explained to The Toronto Blues Society Newsletter in 1990, moving to Canada was an answered calling. “I’ve always had a thing for Canada, even as a child I loved the name, “ he says. “When I started playing here, 1 found a lot of people I liked.” Brown played Kitchener for the first time in 1988, backing up singer Angela Strehli at the 2nd annual blues picnic held at the original Hoodoo Lounge, later known as Pop The Gator. Glen Smith, owner of Pop The Gator, arranged for Brown to relocate from Austin and offered Brown and his band, The House Wreckers, a gig as the club’s house band. Though the club is no longer open, Brown hosts blues jams every Tuesday night at the King St. bar, the Red Pepper and at the Kitchener club, The Circus Room. AIong with the regular tours to

can0 Garbage,


House, ..





da blues

Ottawa, Quebec, and local areas like Orillia, Brown is happy to take it easier and enjoy a more relaxed pace indulging himself in his favourite game of golf. But as he says, his state of semi-retirement is never official. “You never know in the music business if you have to start working a lot again.” But Brown is far from resting on his well earned laurels, hoping to record an album with his band in the very near future. His previous albums have included a blues album during his stay in Austin with his then band The Silent Partners, named “If it’s a11 night, it’s all right .” During the late 60’s and early 70’s he also recorded several albums as the leader on the world Pacific jazz label, and also received the honour of being the only guitarist signed to the A.B.C. Records “Impulse” jazz label. Though truly a jazz fanatic, Brown’s primary influences are those of blues players. “I am heavily influenced by TBone Walker and B.B. King, whom

c. I__ . 1


.:. .‘.

maaaan! I consider innovators.” Seeing Brown perform, it’s apparent that King and Walker are indeed an influence. Brown uses much of the same stinging bee vibrato that is equated witlh King’s playing, and incorporates, a massive catalogue of jazz chops to his songs, suggestive of’s style. Though Brown prides himself on being adaptable to both country and jazz settings, his current band mainly receives blues gigs. Brown’s own take on the current resurgence of the music of his birth piace is both deep and sage. “Blues right now is very in,” he says. “You hear it on commercials and so forth, but really its never been out, it’s always been there. It’s an obviouschoice to music like rap and stuff; blues is a calmer music.” Brown’s performances at times may be laid back, but to call him and his band calm would not do them justice. As Kitchener’s resident blues man continues to preach his fiery brand of music, one can only hope that full fledged retirement is not in the near future.

I’ve always been somewhat of a closet Erasure fan collecting their albums because they’ve got great mood relaxing qualities. Not to downplay their music to how selftherapy cassettes say they relieve stress, but the music is nice, and gentle on the ears. I’m also a fan simply because the music is appealing in a catchy, sing-a-long kind of way that makes showering that much more enjoyable. Erasure’s music isn’t ear blasting, and the techno isn’t overpowering bass beats that become redundant within in the first thirty seconds; a quality I wish more techno/ dance musicians applied to their music. Besides using technology to their advantage with Vincent Clarke at the helm, Andy Bell is a great singer. Yeah, it’s fluttery, sappy kind of stuff in a way, but you can’t deny the body and depth of his voice that bring each song to life. Although I wouldn’t list this self-titled album as one of their greatest accomplishments, I think there is material here that is pushing Erasure in new directions. Take the song “Rock Me Gently” which gives Clarke a ten minute wankfest on the synth. (Is that even possible?) During Clarke’s solo a distinguished moan-scream thing

is heard, apparently it’s Diamanda Galas moaning for a good three minutes. A duet with Bell, and the members of the London Community Gospel Choir is an excellent contrast to Galas, keeping the song true to the love and despair theme. Actually that’s somewhat of atheme that runs throughout Erasure. The theme of love, relationships, and innocence have built a Erasure’s career. So it’s no surprise to see that most of the album is somewhat sensitive stuff. Their music is about feelings and emotion which (hey it’s the nineties 1 can say this kind of stuff) is cool. The hegining of the album has a couple minute intro that really sets the themes up front, “Rescue Me,” and “Sono Luminus” get a good jump into the album but don’t really compare to some of their older material. Mind you it will take a bunch of listens before the album grows on you. And as far as a single, it’s really hard to distinguish an outstanding track that would make you rush out to buy the album. Last year’s I say I say I say had “Take Me Back” and a slew of songs that rejoiced in the innocence of childhood. It still wasn’t as solid an album as Erasure though. Although a tour won’t be in the works to support this album, it has been promised that the forthcoming album will bring the entire Erasure entourage, complete with wedding dresses for both Andy, and Vincent.

Stan Rogers was a Canadian folk singer, hailing from near Hamilton but best-associated with the East Coast, which was the subject of most of his more memorable tunes. This tribute album consists of excerpts from a concert held this passed spring at Dalhousie University in Nova Scotia. Artists performing include the Irish Descendants and the Ranlcin Family: the rest of them are largely unknowns. I must admit right off the bat that I am a huge Stan Rogers fan. Further, I have heard some excellent Stan Rogers cover tunes mostly played live in bars. I did not, however, hear any excellent Stan Rogers music on this CD. In fact, even good tracks are rare. The CD opens with the Irish Descendants’ version of “The Mary Ellen Carter.” This song sucks. It’s a lukewarm version of what was a show-stopping song by Rogers when he played it himself. Most other songs on the album

follow this pattern: covers which don’t stray far from the original artist’s arrangement, except to be totally devoid of the energy and emotion which made them so memorable to fans initially. Other classic songs massacred in this manner include “Fogarty’s Cove,” “Make and Break Harbour,” and “Harris and the Mare.” Really, the only songs which rise above this third-rate collection are “Forty-Five Years” by Matt Minglewood, and “Northwest Passage” by Madabo. Neither truly hit what can be called “first-rate.” Minglewood’s performance stands out not for its quality, nor for its energy nor emotion. Minglewood (whom I’ve never heard of before this) is the only artist on the entire album who substantially changes the arrangement of the song he performed. Instead of Rogers’ slow, acoustic ballad, Minglewood treats the listener to an electric number with a significantly increased tempo. Madabo doesn’t stray to far from the original arrangment. What they are able to do, however, is put some feeling into the music. That feat alone sets them apart from the other bilge on this album. You could buy this album, but I wouldn’t recommend it.

Elementarv Mv Dear Zimzv by Pat Imprint by Joe special

Palmer to Imprint

To record his amazing, groundbreaking album Outside David Bowie has gathered together some of the best artists he has worked with. David Bowie fans wiJI surely recognize the name Brian Eno. Eno worked with Bowie on the trilogy of albums Low, Heroes, and LRdger during what is commonly considered the height of his past successes . Also on the team is Erdal Kizilcay on bass and keyboards. Kizilcay last worked with Bowie on the Buddha of Suburbia soundtrack. Playing drums for Bowie on Outside is Sterling Campbell from Soul Asylum. Campbell also worked for Bowie on Black Tie, White Noise. Outside is the first in a series (or hyper-cycle) of albums detailing the diaries of Detective Professor Nathan Adler. Alder is attached to the division of Art-Crime Inc. He is faced with a peculiar and challenging murder mystery. At precisely 54’7 am on Friday the 3 1 of December 1999. Baby Grace Blue was murdered and her body was turned into what the killer felt was a work of art. The three suspects in the crime are Leon Blank (a mutant) Romona A. Stone (proprietor ofjewellery made from body parts) and Algeria Touchschriek (a reject from the world-wideintemet). Each character is played by Bowie with the assistance of computer voice modulation. Listeners even get a chance to listen to a recording made by the victim not

by Dave Imprint

Fisher staff

Like almost every Superchunk album before this (their sixth), Here’s Where the Strings Come In takes a little while to settle in before scratching your head as to what took you so long to connect. For those unfamiliar with the Chapel Hill, North Carolina quartet, Superchunk writes anthems, not epic by any stretch, but as crucial as any in Amer-indie rock in the past half-decade, “Slack Motherfucker” being the most legendary of a terrific string. As fans well know, the past two years have not been kind ones for the band’s leader Mac McCaughan. It was badenoughthat his significant-other, (and the band’s bassist and record company cofounder), Laura Ballance went splitsville. Laura’s still with the

long before her murder. As the album progresses the listener is introduced to and learns about each character one by one as Adler conducts his investigation. Bowie plays each character so well that at times you forget that you’re actually listening to the altered voice of David Bowie. Equally amazing is the huge range of musical styles Bowie uses on this album. No one song sounds like another. The sounds range all the way from jazz to funk to techno. Each style is used magnificently to accentuate the focal character of each particular song. For instance, “I have not been to Oxford town” (a song focusing on Leon Blank) is a mix of funk and pop while “We prick you” (a song focusing on

Romona A. Stone) has a techno feel to it. Although each song can be listened to and enjoyed on its own the best way to listen to this album is to put it on and let yourself disappear into the shadowy world created by Bowie for the album’s 75 minute duration. An overall sense of confusion and turmoil permeates this album and is superbly crafted by Bowie. The listener can truly sense how lost and outside the characters feel. The last song “Strangers when we meet” which acts like a segue between albums leaves you on an uplifting note. From the very first surreal notes of the intro to the very end David Bowie’s Outside is a thoroughly enjoyable experience.

group, mind you, but if one can read anything into his lyrics, Mac’s spent the intervening years in a bit of pain. Perhaps worse on the musical front, (though the band may well be indifferent) critics have been claiming that the group’ s primary olrevre and focus was too limited (rubbish!), and that Mac can’t sing. Truth be told, Mac’s voice is an acquired taste as it’s a high pitched nasal strain that’s not exactly to everyone’s liking. Sometimes it even sounds Iike he’s whining, but get past that and you may well come to love them. Much like Sugar’s ironically titled File Under Easy Listening, Superchunk’s Here’s Where the Strings Come in plays with the ideas of both the band’s punk roots and Mac’s introspective songwriting. It kickstarts with the terrific uptempo blast of “Hyper Enough,” their new single, and continues throughout the recording on songs like the bracing “Detroit Has a Skyline” and “Yeah, It’s Beautiful Here, Too.” The album also moves into an assortment of slower but nonetheless intense rockers like the gor-

geous “Sunshine State” and “Silverleaf and Snowy Tears,” which demonstrate a personality the band’s always possessed but also a direction the band may be more inclined to move. Mac has generally always had other avenues to work out his more passive, reflective and moody pieces - like his defiantly low-fi solo project Portastatic - but since he’s the driving force and primary songwriter of Superchunk, it shouldn’t come as any surprise that more of this personality is revealed in the band. Certainly he’s always resisted this side for the band’ s sake -they ‘re a bunch of college-kid-looking punk rockers - but moving in this direction gives the band more scope and maturity. As always, Mac’s lyricism is first-rate. And best of ail, the energy and hooks still remain, as does the excellent rhythm work which propels everything from the hard to the soft. In the end, it’s no better or worse than the rest of their catalogue. Which is to say, a good start for the curious and a must for fans.

Mdihan staff



by Amberlee Imprint staff


I watch Friends occasionally and usually enjoy it, but I have to admit that if I had come across this soundtrack in a music store, 1 wouldn’t have picked it up to check out - let alone paid money for it! This CD’s cheesy cover caught my eye, _and laughing, I was compe I led to see what artists were on it. Surprised by what I saw, and knowing that it wouldn’t be that hard to write a few words about it, 1 decided to take it home for a listen. I was pleasantly surprised with most of the CD, which consists of previously unreleased songs, a covef

RIM, Dawn by Fayyaz Vellani special to Imprint Jesus might have wept but he certainly didn’t have the slick shades the Cordes brothers from Jersey City don on the cover of this their third album. Don’t be fooled by the Christian-specific references though, their spirituality is for everyone, touching love, the search for truth, and identity. As singer Prince Be says, “it bothers me that the religions like to close people’s minds to other religions. Why can’t they all respect and indulge each other’s perspective?” Jesus Wept is all about perspectives, its musical genres as diverse as its messages, but as unified as its overall theme. After an intriguing intro with the words of the late Marvin Gaye, the disc breaks into the powerful, rhythmicallydriven first single “Downtown Venus,” containing a surprisingly well-fitting sample of Deep Purple’s *‘Hush.” “Venus” has elements of alternative, soul, pop and rock, and somehow it all holds together.

Much of the rest of the popdance-soul-hip-hop-psychedelic album follows this theme - ambivalent lyrics about joy and pain, bliss and sadness, love and divinity, overtop of lush vocals, immaculate harmonies, soothing acoustic guitars, and seriously funky grooves. The Cordes boys even throw in some jazz on “My Own Personal Gravity” and a folky Joni Mitchell reference on “Forever Damaged (the Nth).” It’s the kind of record you will want to play Iate at night when in a reflective mood, of at a party for people to dance to, and with 60 minutes of music it’s a great value. The P.M. Dawn outlook is best summed up in the thought-provoking “Apathy...Superstar! ?” where they sing “almost everyone I know believes in God and Love/so if everything’s okay...well then Sympathy you should be the star that you are.” P.M. Dawn seem to be the kind of stars who want to offer listeners a refreshingly innovative and awakening view of spirituality, love and life. As Prince Be says “I really don’t think anyone tends to look at theirown divinity. People are afraid to think of themselves as divine, which is sad.” There’s a lot to be said for a record that can change the way you view yourself. which is exactly what Jesus Wepr will do.

by Andrew Imprint


After listening to Cherry Alive 1 began to agree with PIato. You know, how imitation makes the artist obsolete in the ideal Republic. This has to be the most blatantly contrived CD in the history of alternative music. The first track onC%ervAlive, “Jesus Loves you (Not As Much As I Do),” sounds like, nay, is Matthew Sweet’s “Sickof Myself’ with (if you can believe it) even more inane lyrics. Strange, but true. The next three songs’ “Wishing the Day Away,” “Want You Bad,” and “Loved by You,” each bear an uncanny resemblance to The Breeders, Liz Phair, and Smashing Pumpkins, respectively. With so many bands being rushed into the spotlight these days, it is hard to maintain something original, that I will grant you. But please, make an effort to disguise your musical plagiarism. The only aspect of this album worthy of mild praise is the crafty lyrical composition of songs such as “Fairy Princess” and the title track’ “Cherry Alive.” In the latter, singer/songwriter Colleen Fitzpatrick explores the relation-

by Patrick WiIkhs Imprint staff


University Shops Plaza 886-0400 I-C..--En A

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The Travel Company

of the Canadian


of Students

song and remixed versions of some familiar favourites. Yes, you will also find the once catchy, but now pathetically over-played “1’11 be there for you” on this CD. You’ll find it not once, but three times T.V. version, long version, and instrumental short at the end of the album. Snippets of dialogue from the show in between songs also contributes to the cheese factor of the CD, but what is left is a variety of musicians playing some pretty good tunes. Besides the obvious Friends fanatic, this CD is targeted towards a wide range of listeners from Lou Reed fans, to Barenaked Ladies and k-d: lang followers. Other artists include: Toad the Wet Sprocket, R.E.M., Paul Westerberg, Hootie & the Blowfish, Pretenders, Grant Lee Buffalo, and Joni Mitchell.

The onky songs from this CD that I have xtually heard on the show are Hootie’s cover of 54-40’s “I Go Blind,” and obviously the Rembrandts’ ‘*I’ll be there for you.” I eagerly anticipate hearing some of my favounites such as Lou Reed’s “You’ll Know You Were Loved,” Toad’s “Good Intentions,” and the dancy re-mix of Joni Mitchell’s popular “Big Yellow Taxi” (Traffic Jam Mix:). All in all, it was a pretty good CD. I’m still teft wondering how artists for T.V. soundtracks are chosen though. Do the artists canvas to be heard on a show, or do shows lure particular artists? I just can’t picture: Lou Reed approaching Fries.& can you? Well, no matter how it was done, it was nice to hear some Canadian voices on this compilation of fine artists,

ship between “sex and imagination,” and rips at the male sex fantasy of the seduction of a passive female. The lyrics are too inconsistent to rave about however, as they range from the mildly clever tunes, mentioned above, to the utterly insipid, in “Lipstuck,” a poor attempt to dispel the female beauty myth, and “Loved by You,” a “clever” (Fitzpatrick’s quote) twist on the meaning of the standard classic “I Want to be Loved by You.” (you know, the song Darla used to sing on The Little Rascals.) Cherry Abe contains 12 disappointing tracks, laced with indifferent political messages and wholly unoriginal music. Fitz- Patrick’s

lyrics could be more inspiring if she gave a rat’s rump about what she sing about. In commenting on her own writing, she spews out some “deep” social commentary for each song only to discredit herself by calling it “silly” (her quote, again). For example, “Cherry Alive” is about the “silly” idea of the male fantasy, and “Jesus Loves You” challenges the “silly” (both quotes hers) conservative views of our society. Take a little pride in your own ideas, Colleen. At least their release made no mention of the originality or inmvation of this band. Then they would be burdened not only with the label of indifferent, but also, hypocritical.

The wider the damage, the deeper the vein.” Machines of Loving Grace are one of those bands with as many engineers as musicians, but unlike most such bands, one that actually sounds like music. They’ve worked with greats from the industrial scene - Trent Reznor remixed “Bum Like Brilliant Trash” from their debut album, and German masters Einsturzende Neubauten contributed samples for Gilt. It’s not industrial, though, nor hip-hop, nor metal, although at timesGilt sounds like any one or all of the above. Press PZtiy on the stereo and enter the underworld of Gilt. A blonde (little girl?) lies dead on the cover (or is she sleeping on broken glass). She is beautiful, lying on her bed of pain. A metaphor for the album? Gilt is dark, hellishly dark... crunching almost to the point of numbness, soft intros cutting to anguished screams. “Suicide King” I . .) ,,d

scares. “Keep it alive/ Watch it dissolve into SlaughterhouseFive... heir to the throne of the Suicide King... BEND LIKE A REED IN THE WIND.” A feral intensity rules the album, mortal tension and suicidal whispe:rs. That’s what the album’s about - contrasts. The contrast between sound and noise, electric and acoustic, the beautiful and the ugly, drugs and religion. There are wide gaps between tracks to give the listener time to absorb the last track before being hit again. The “Richest Junkie Still Alive” pops up again and again, a recurring character in this soundtrack for an unfilmed drug-induced gothic. This is NIN without the selfconcious angst, Ministry grooved deeper, Pantlera a few degrees softer and twisted ninety degrees around the earth’s musical core. Dark and lovely, couched in pain and addiction, this is Machines of Loving Grace. I 4_3 ,



Take advantage of our low “Student Class” airfares. Reserve your flight home for the holidays

Friday, November 10, 1995





A review of the new Machines of Loving Grace is in order. It’s I been spinning through my speakers for over two weeks, at the uninterruped high volumes worthy of such a work. It’s difficult, however, to put this album into words - with reference to the old phrase, I’d rather dance about architecture. A dance, therefore, through my subconscious, a dance about the architecture of Machines... Gift kicks off with “Richest Junkie Still Alive,” a misty rockhop vision of incomplete darkness. Snatches of lyrics drift by -- ‘The parasites keep your body warm... ,-.’ .., .


by Brandon Blant special to Imprint Spookey is definitely a talented musician. He is a very adept guitar player and can also play drums, bass and probably any other instrument if he wanted to. He started playing in a band at age 13 and at age 15 formed his own band called Transilience. Transilience broke up when Spookey moved to Toronto and started going to film school. It’s probably a good thing that they broke up since the independent album that they released amounted to nothing. The music that Spookey writes begins with some idea and then follows a stream of consciousness that includes both music and lyrics. Spookey’s sound is definitely altcrnative and he classifies it as massive wobbly sound. A couple of the

by Jeff Imprint

Peeters staff

Call it ambient techno, call it spacemusic, call it weird, call it Al. I’11 call it pretty good. Simon House (early Hawkwind, Bowie) and Len Del Rio (Zero Gravity, Nik Turner’s Space Ritual) two veteran ambient techno artists, join forces to take you on a mystical journey to the outer reaches of your imagination. This is the kind of music that would be really cool when you listen to it while watching one of those computer generated virtual reality voyages that you see at Club Lyric all the time. You blast off with track one, “Cysyrgy” and continue on a voyage of nine solid tracks of spacey music that’s great for studying to. After take-off, you get to experience “Rush Hour Betelgeuse 5,” a nice blend of synthesizer and guitar that seems to depict a hectic day of space traffic.

by Greg Imprint


Friday, November 10, 1995

K&chick staff

Two artists, twocompletely different styles of music: what they share in common are claims to being two of the best and continually innovative artists in the UK at the moment, in any form of music. Though in most cases reviewing import singles is irrelevant to students with limited budgets, these are both between album singles with four new tracks, making each a consideration for purchase if you’re a real fan. First the Boos, who this year saw ‘.W ake Up Boo” become one of the monster hits of the year in the

songs on the album sound similar to the Gandharvas but the vocals are completely different. Spookey single handedly wrote and recorded the song “These Days are Old.” It’s a pretty good song but the vocals aren’t great. He received a grant from MuchMusic to make a video for the song. Again Spookey did it all by himself. He wrote, directed, filmed and edited the video. The video is really bizarre. There is a recurring image of Spookey being knocked down and occasionally there are bodies flying across the screen. I think Spookey has some potential as video producer but he’s going to need more cash to work with if he is going to produce a video worth showing on television. Spookey definitely has potential as a musician and his ideas are creative and original. The main weakness with the album is the vocals. Spookey is a weak vocalist and sometimes it sounds like he’s singing off key. If he could find a new vocalist then he might be able

to release something that people would enjoy. In terms of lyrics, Spookey’s ideas are weird and sometimes comical. Lyrics such as “it’s all fun and games until someone loses their virginity” show some of Spookey’s creative humour. In general, the lyrics are not complicated or insightful. As Spookey puts it, “it’s just weird ideas on how things fit together.” Spookey has managed to be experimental with his sound and the music definitely works for me. Unfortunately, the lyrics and especially the vocals drag the music down. For these reasons, I can’t recommend this album as a valuable addition to a music collection. Perhaps, if you see this album for less than $5 in a used music store one day and your curiosity won’t let you sleep then go ahead and pick it up.

After getting out of traffic you can see the “View From Canymede,” a fast paced song with a bit of chaos mixed in. From here, the “Sands of Mars” slows everything down to almost a standstill. This slower piece takes its time, like blowing sands across a vast desert. After this brief interlude, ‘SF67” begins to pick up the pace again at a gradual rate until the album is back to full

another slow, far off song that falls short of being a techno ballad. From here “Parsecs” keeps the slow pace alive with another ballad-like piece. The album finishes of with “Ice Riders of Charon,” a number that the subjects could use as accompaniment if there actually was figure skating on Charon. On the whole this is a very consistent album, yet with a nice change of pace throughout. This is a welcome twist from the typical format of today’s albums which have a few solid tracks with the remainder being sub-par filler. This isn’t just some repetitive techno bullshit that leaves you pissed off and questioning your existence in university when some yutz is making uncreative songs and seeing more money in a day than we’11 ever see in our lives. This is high quality music that actually requires an IQ to listen to it. There are no good tracks and bad tracks, just solid tracks. If all ambient techno is like this, I may have to listen to more of this stuff.

speed. down number a dark in the

From here the album slows again with the title track, a that seems to have a bit of side to it, only to be slapped face with a “Solar Wind,”

UK, a position Martin Car-r has always dreamed of. Problem was that when he got there, he hated every minute of it. So this is a compromise of sorts, with two melodious Wake Up style tunes, and two with a totally experimental tack that come as relief to fans of the legendary Giant Steps. “From the Bench at Belvedere” is like a musical and lyrical sequal of “Wilder” and “Barney and Me” respectively, a catchy tune that matches the harpsicords of “Almost Nearly There,” but the real revelations come with tracks two and three. “Hi Falutin” is like the Boos doing their version of the Happy Mondays, Site’s vocals distorted

to take

on Shaun


wheeze, while “Crushed” is really out there, with bluesy guitar wails sailing over slow ker-thunking drum machines and backwards looped horns. Don’t worry kids their next album will blow your faces off. FACT! And the same could be said for Orbital, who do nothing short of

amaze me with every new release they put out. Like two sides of the coin, the title track is presented in slow and fast versions, that manage the baffling trick of sounding at once the same and completely different . “Times Fly (Slow)” has their typically complex rhythms awash in echoing synths and vocal harmonies, whereas “Times Fly (Fast)” represents their second foray into jungle, and though not as mindblowing as “Are We Here” from Snivilisation, it still shows that they can handle the genre as well or better than any of their competition. Want more? “Sad But New” is a take on “Sad But True” with the vocals higher in the mix and the music smoothed out, and fits a electronic “Tranquilizer” music box sound to percussive bits that never seek to kill the ears. All told, this is the most kind and gentle we’ve ever seen Orbital, and with a playing time just under thirty minute this is absolutely essential for every fan.


by Patrick Wilkins Imprint staff Spookey Ruben’s M&s of Transport&on Vol. 1 (the cover informs us) is not a CD. It is a “CD Instructional Manual.” The debut album of this Toronto-based solo artist is user-friendly -- hence the handicapped symbols adorning the front. Most importantly, Modes of Transportationis warped. Barcode lines extend the height of the cover. Grid lines bend in a form of sonic gravitational distortion. Ah, but if the lines on the CD seem warped, wait until it’s in the stereo... A lofty symphonic riff, a children’s choir, chiming bells, a haunting voice climbing through a maze of sound. Welcome to Spookey Ruben ’ s world. First single “These Days are Old” injects simple rhythm with Ruben’s wavering, charmingly untrained voice. It’s pure pop until Spookey injects the irritation of a warning buzzer and a woman’s angry voice. The drums teeter on brink of randomness, high technology samples low-fi sound. The least pop-like song on the album, “Growing Up is Over?” runs like a rat race, ringing literal bells and whistles in an attack on adulthood. The chorus drops into a fright-

ening horror riff, a deepvoiced man repeating, “As long as you’re still getting paid” followed by a triumph of horns like from a James Bond soundtrack, screaming swearing voices and backed by a doublespeed guitar. “Crystal Cradle” begins in affected falsetto, backing a sweet “I love you”chorus with record-like crackling, waterglass high notes and a muted mutated dance beat. The line “Did you ever know there is no such thing as coincidence?’ discredits the theory that half the instruments ended up in the studio by accident. Serendipity, perhaps; with such an insane lineup one would expect noise of the order of Negativeland, or worse, cloyingly self-conscious 80’s style art rock, Modes of Trunsportution Vol. I, however, is completely genuine, and certainly no collection of noise. Call it post-punk pop, Top 40 for the upper class, half AM radio and half late-night acid alternative. It’s not clear how Spookey Ruben relates to modern pop: is this a tribute, a requiem, or an honourable mutation? The best track on Modes of Transportation is “It’s Not What You Do, It’s You.” The song crcates a sonic soup stirred with a wildly insistent drum, crashing guitar chords and Ruben’s everchanging vocals. Most unusual, the featured instrument is a touch-tone telephone - and somehow, it works. Also appearing are videogame samples, more warning buzzers, and a tribalistic caterwauling chorus. The song never stops beeping, buzzing, crashing and wailing, moving through five minutes of insanity without pause. The entire album, actually, never stops beeping, buzzing, crashing or wailing, besides inventing its own modes of sound. YetModes of Transportation Vol I is unmistakably grounded in pop tradition. Spookey Ruben combines studio wizardry and a love of simple pop past to create an album that is at times silly, frightening, catchy, crazy, and downright beautiful.



Buy any used book, LP, cassetteor clearanceitem, get another one FREE! Some resirictions a@y


songs lyrics.

by Alexander Imprint staff


This band from Kansas brings a new breed of freak to the angst scene, This fourteen song album, some of which appeared on Kill Creek’s acclaimed Stretch EP, was produced by Ed Rose of Chainsaw Kittens, Stick, and Tenderloin

by Chris Imprint

fame. Kill Creek draws their name from the site of an Indian massacre and most of their exposure has come with shows with the Meat Puppets, Redd Kross, and fIREHOUSE. The group consists of Patrick Grassy on bass, Charles Sharpe on the drums, Ron Hayes playing lead guitar, and Scott Born as songwriter, guitarist, and lead vocalist. An interesting aspect of the liner are the Band Notes and Producer’s Notes for each of the instead of writing out the

Lead track “Cosmetic Surgery” uses a bass intro with Skynyrd stomp, fast pace, and repetitive screamed lyrics “1 got a girl.” The second song “Busted” uses plain, broken vocals for each word, while “Stretch,” the title song of their previous EP, named for a stretched El Camino, uses variation in guitar to contrast the quiet vocals. “Get& On” has a heavy quick sound which blends into power vocals with lib-

Edginton staff

It’s a long, long way from Queen. ..As the shrving Hollywood records have been striving to expand their sound, signing Seaweed was a natural progression after their impending split from the trendy SubPop label following the end of a three record deal. Syanuwuy is Seaweed’s fifth album, their first though on their new label. With their contract change comes a new harder sound as compared to some of their previous work. The band consists of: bassist John Atkins, guitar and vocalist Wade Neal, drummer Bob Bulgrien, vocalist Aaron Stauffer, and guitarist Clint Werner. This is the type of album that takes some time to get used to. Initiatly, its impact is solely in its noise factor. “Free Drug Zone” is a

good first track; no catchy little licks, just straight forward guitar chords with some half decent vocals. “you’re at the age where we’ll make up your mind / your quality help that’s so hard to find / five dollar hours clocking your time.” The problem that I had with this album was I couldn’t tell where one song ended and the other began. Actually let me rephrase that; the beginnings are interesting but then

era1 swearing smoothed with guitar, and a quiet, corny “lalala” chorus which breaks down into powerful noise, and is by far the best single. The wonky guitar start on “Kelly’s Dead” amid standard heavy chords and quick drumming breaks into a pop anthem and is a solid tune. “Seven-Eleven” uses a distorted amp and unison playing between guitars and drums while “Fruit Pie” is similar but the pleading vocal chorus shows the severe limitation of Born’s parched lungs. “Million” has the most interesting liner notes with references to the last days of college life, while the song is a relaxed mood tune with a drum machine intro and “Die Young”usesarepetitiveguitarflow, with a tempo pull to blow the song into typicat angst. The unexpected song structures create something disjointed but ‘new’ with expressive music, bass focus, a constant mix of crazy and calm, while the power, energy and emotion, broken sound, and Scott Born’s coarse sheared voice are what Kill Creek are about and that might just be enough. the rest just booms into the same old stuff. There’s no long-term variation between the tunes and that’s what makes listening to Spanaway from front to back difficult. Seaweed themselves feel that this CD is their best yet. Guitarist Clint Werner: (We’ve) “finally made a record that we feel completely comfortable with. This is a ful1 album. We feel we’ve finally made an album where the songwriting is solid and the songs stand up for themselves.” Seaweed began a sixweek tour in October with labelmates Into Another in support of Spanaway. If you’re a fan, buy the album and go to the shows, if you’re not, don’t.

by Justin Mathews special to Imprint Over the years since Ian Curtis died, there have been a great deal of remakes of Joy Division songs. Some that stand out are Cialaxie 500’s “Ceremony,” 808 State’s sampling of the “She’s Lost Conbass line with Ian trol” McCululloch’s voice. Unfortunately, there is little that stands out on A Means tu an End. The collection opens with a very weak rendition of “She’s Lost Control” by Girls Against Boys. Day of the Lords as done by Honeymoon Stitch is a bit better. The music is very well done. I guess it doesn’t hurt to have Dave Navarro (Jane’ s Addiction, Red Hot Chili Peppers) playing bass and guitar. The real problem is the singer. If he at least made himself sound slightly less apathetic when he cries “when will it end?” the song might have worked, but it just doesn’t. Stanton s Miranda’s Love WilE iear Us Apart doesn’t work either.


by Alain M. Gaudrault special $0 Imprint Being a huge Black Sabbath fan, I just couldn’t resist picking up this Geezer Butler side project. This is easily the heaviest release ever produced by any member of his former group. He’s hooked up with Deen Castronovo on drums (who also appears on Ozzy Osboume’s latest, Ozzmosis), Pedro Howse on guitars, and Burton Bell on vocals. Fans of Fear Factory will recognize Bell’s name, and are encouraged to give this album a listen. While the songs have a modem metal/industrial feel, Sabbath

Friday, November

10, 1995

stylings appear throughout. Bell’s vocals are more melodic than they are on any of Fear Factory’s releases, and give the songs an almost gothic touch. Unfortunately, the melodies don’t sound distinct enough from one song to another to make them stand out, which is my main beef with this album. Geezer’s bass is fortunately prominent and adds greatly to the overall sound, which is surprisingly fresh and interesting, seeing as Butler’s not done much else than Black Sabbath for the last 25 years. In fact, he is credited for both music (with Howse) and lyrics. Plastic Planet is a valiant effort from a pioneer in heavy metal, but readers are cautioned to give it a listen before buying, as it won’t necessarily appeal to either Sabbath/Ozzy, nor Fear Factory fans.

At the time of its release in the UK, Feed Your Head was recognized as almost a benchmark of ambient techno, a spot-on snapshot of the scene in London and other major urban centres, that encompassed many different styles under the big top of slo-mo. These were bands that toured or were touring with the Megadog shows (I’ve mentioned these before in the Imprint) and were at the cutting edge of what they were doing. It was voted No. 1 compilation album of ‘94 by N.M.E. A year on from that time these songs still sound fresh, because they were so visionary and, really, timeless when they were first released. This isHeady stuff, with space dub, tribai beats and chants, and long lakes of rich textures gathered together on one CD with nothing sounding out of place. It’s like a journey through many worlds, all

of them unique, but with some common features that draws the whole thing together. So the electro-dub visions of Eat Static (on a track called “Kothluwala’wa”) translate nicely into Banco de Gaia’s “Quma” with their usual world-beat offerings, and from there go eventually into the superbly hypnotic (and very coolly named) Knights of the Occasional Table’s “Rain.” And through the Drum Club’s nature sounds on “Furry Meadows,” and the gentle of closer “...And Hardly Any Ears” by The Ullulators, the album is never dull, a perfect soundtrack for many of life’s activities (like reading Carl Sagan books for instance). Compilations like this basically serve to prove my theory that only a handflul of techno bands at the moment - Orbital certainly, Aphex Twin, and Future Sounds of London, among a number of others - seem skilled enough to pull off entire albums all by themselves. Gathered into) compilations though, enough variety is achieved to make an album that may just be greater than the sum of its parts. Good for those hungry brain cells.

There’s something quite peculiar about these cutsie, highschool sounding voices singing about the torment of a deteriorating love. It’s almost satirical, but satire can be fatal in the hands of those who don’t know how to use it properly. Punk music is also fatal in the hands of those who don’t know how to use it. “They Walked In Line” prooves this. This song has great potential. This band takes the passion out of the song, and if that weren’t enough, the whole song has an annoying heavy-metal-ish guitar riff that just won’t go away. Like most of the bands who appeared on this album, godheadsilo missed that special quality that made these songs so powerful in the hands of Joy Division. Not everyone got it wrong, though. Two songs stand out in my mind after listening to this. The fmt is New Dawn Fades. Who would’ ve thought that tee hno-god Moby would create such a stunning cover of a Joy Division song? Yet this is the only song on the compilation in which you can actually taste the pain and anguish that made Ian Curtis so powerful. This is not typical Moby: a dark gothrock drum and bass line with the

fuzziest guitar I’ve ever heard him play. By far, this is the high point of the CD. The song that follows is quite interesting, however, and worthy of mention. Most Joy Division fans I’ve talked to don’t seem to like it, but I think it’s actually quite beautiful. Low’s remake of “Transmission” is unlike any version of it I’ ve ever come across; it’s slow! Low slowed the song to about one-quarter the original tempo, and in doing so, they gave it a touch of sadness that would otherwise be impossible without bringing Ian Curtis. As a tribute to Joy Division, A Means to con End falls a little short. If you like Jo,y Division’s music, go buy a Joy Division CD.

by Greg Imprint

Krafchick staff



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Students $3/20 words [15@ over 2O+G9Tj l Non-students 9 U.S.A. $52.23 Subscription Rates l Canadian $26.49

Faculty K-W & Are8 Big Sisters: Female volunteers are required to develop 1 on 1 friendships with youths. You must be 20 yrs of age or older and provide 3 hrs/wk for at least 1 year. Access to a vehicle is beneficial. Call for info 743-5206. Volunteers needed to work with Preschool children in child care settings. No previous experience with children required. 2-3 hours per week. Great experience, Call Bill at Notre Dame of St. Agatha Preschool Support Service 741Canadian Mental Health Association provides full training for all its volunteers. You will learn how to enhance your listening skills and how to provide support without assuming control. For more information call 744-7645. Develop your leadership skills. Opportunities available with Sparks, Brownies, Girl Guides, and Pathfinders. For more information call Lynne Bell @ 8848098. Learn about a new culture while you show a new immigrant how to be part of your community. For more infotmaion, call K-W Host Program 579-9622. Waterloo Community Arts Centre is looking for volunteers: Reception - staff front desk, various shifts Call 886-4577 for more info. Friends - a service of the Canadian Mental Health Association needs volunteers to support children in one-to-one relationships. Meetings are weekly at child’s school. Call 744-7645. Lexington Public School, Waterloo is looking for enthusiastic volunteers to work with students or in the classroom. Phone Brigitta at 747-3314. Children’s International Summer Villages (Waterloo Chapter), a non profit organization promoting international understanding, requiresvolunteersforAduIt Leadership positions in Europe for July ‘96. If you enjoy working with children, possess leadership and communication skills, and are 21 years or older, then this unique experience could be for you. For more information, contact Dwyer Sullivan @ 570- 1323.

WEDNESDAYS Gay and Lesbian Liberation of Waterloo sponsors GLLOWNight, a social evening, in Hagey Hall Rm. 378, 9:00 p.m. Join us to meet old friends and make new ones. All are welcome. FACETS: (Feminists working to connect,educate and transform society) Meets 10 a.m. Second Cup. All interested women welcome. Contact: Carnegie@ Free noon concerts at Conrad Grebel at 12:30 p.m. - no charge. Nov. 22: Classical Chamber Music: John Marshman on cello, David Jones. on piano.

of Applied Sciences


RAWCO: available to 2nd, 3rd or 4th year Recreation and Leisure Studies. Deadline: Jan 31/96.


of Engineering

S.C. Johnson & Son Ltd. Environmental Scholarship: available to 3rd year Chemical. Deadline: May 31/96.


of Environmental Studies

Robert Haworth Scholarship: available to 38 Park Planning arid Management, Recreation, Natural Heritage and Planning, Outdoor Education. Deadline: Mav 31/96.





$10120 words [15@ $5/20 words [I 5@ over 2O+GST] l Businesses Classified Deadline: Monday 5 p.m. SLC l Overseas $89.85

from 12 noon to 4:30 p.m. University of Waterloo Library fall and winter hours. Dana Porter Library building hours Monday - Thursday 8:OO a.m. to II:00 p.m. Friday 8:00 a.m. to IO:00 p.m. Saturday 11:OO a.m. to IO:00 p.m. Sunday I I:00 a.m. Davis Centre Library building hours Monday to Thursday 8:00 a.m. to midnight Friday 8:00 a.m. to 11:OO p.m. Saturday I 1:00 a.m. to I 1:00 p.m. Sunday 1I :00 a.m. to midnight. For a quick $100 design a new logo for the Centre for Occupational Health and Safetv. For more information call ext. Parking Lot C has been converted to pay as you exit, effective as of Nov. 6. For more information call Elaine @ ext.

Run on Saturday Nov., I l/95 from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m., Ring Road. Campus Health lnitiatives Project is distributing a survey across campus to determine what areas of interest exist in health promotion and how to make information and programmes on health enhancement more accessible. Coming Together: A Numus Festival November 14 - 18 Festival events include performances by Toronto’s Modem Quartet, WLU Faculty Composers, the Canadian Chamber Ensemble, The NUMUS Composer‘s Competition, a lecture by Charles Dodge and a performance by the Kitchener Waterloo Symphony at the Humanities Theatre For ticket and event info call NUMUS Hot Line 8 746-8437

of Science

David M. Forget Memorial Award inGeology: available to 2A Earth Science, see department. S.C. Johnson & Son Ltd. Environmental Scholarship: available to 3rd year Chemistry, Deadline: May 31/96.

Interview Skills II Fridav Nov. IO 9:30 -11:30NH 1020 ’ Resume Critiquing Monday Nov. 13 3:30 - 5:30 NH 1020 Letter Writing Tuesdav , Nov. 14 3:30 - 5:00 NH a20 Letter Critiquing Wednesday Nov. 15 3:30 - 5:30 NH 1020 Interview Skills I Thursday Nov. 16 3:30 - 5:30 NH 1020 Networking Fridav Nov. 17 9:30 - lo:30 -NH 1020 ’ Job/Work Search Friday Nov. 17 lo:30 - 12:30 NH 1020

The Homer Watson House & Gallery is pleased to host Cross Section ‘95, the annual juried member’s show of the central Ontario Art Association. HoutrsTues. to Sunday I2 to 4:30 p.m. Nov, 9th to Dec. 17. For more information call Gretchen Mccollouch @ 748-4377. Girl Guides Past and Present Want to keep in touch with guiding? Become a link member and join us for lunches and outings, monthly newletters, trips, etc. call Lori @ 884-8365 for more info. Environmental Life CycleAssessment Free introductory seniinar: November 23,1995 1:30 - 5 p.m. DC 1302 KW Litttle Theatre presents Sex Scenes from Shakespeare Nov. 9 to 1 I, & 16 to 18 @ 9 Princess St. Waterloo. Curtain rises Q 8 p.m. Tickets $10 each ($8 for KWLT members) For more information or to reserve tickets call KWLT Q 886-0660. UW Blood Donor Clinic to be held on Nov. 27 in the multi-purpose room, SLC

Concerts @ Conrad Grebel College Sat. Nov. 25, UW Chamber Choir & the UW Chapel Choir Fri. Dec. lst, UW Stage Band, Sat. Dec. 2nd UW University Choir. All concerts are @ 8:00 pm. Tickets are $8 for adults & $5 for students & senoirs. For more information call 885-0220 ext. 226. Rooms in Village Residence are available for immmediate occupancy. Inquire at the Housing Office, Villiage I or phone 888-4567 Ext. 3704 or 3705 for further information on the Village. Rooms for either women or men are available @ Conrad Grebel College, UW, forthewinter1996term(Januarythrough April}. Contact Dean of Students Barb Smith Q (519) 885-0220, ext. 251. Renison College is now accepting residence aplications from undergraduate students for both the winter and spring terms in t996. For further information, please contact the Residence Office, Renison Colleae at 884-4404, ext. 611. Herpes - you are not alone! Information support contact with people who understand (unanimous) 743-6461. Ask for KW Herpes Help Group. Enjoy Christmas shopping right on campus. Davis Centre, from Mon., Nov. 20 to Nov. 23rd. Crafts, jewellery, toys - support a great cause - Hildegard Marsden Day Nursery. FemaleCircumcision: Some Case Histories, a guest lecture presesnted by La Ferne Clarke from Wilfrid Laurier University. Monday, Nov. 13 @ 7:30 p.m. Arts Lecture Hall, Room 113 University of Waterloo. For more info. contact Dr. Harriet Lyons, Director, Women’s Studies 885-1211 ext. 6686. Hockey Tournament Microplay/ Pheonix Sega Saturn NHL All-star Hockey Tournament. Nov., 21 st195. Minimal entrance fee will be donated to University of Waterloo and Wilfrid Laurier University. Prizes include Sega Saturn System and games. For more info. and to register call Microplay 888-7900 or Pheohix 886-7655. The Facultv of Applied Health Sciences is hdsting t& COREL Applied Health Sciences Homecoming 5 KM Fun




Just Another Excuse to Party!!! 8:00 p.m. South Campus Hall, Festival Room Tickets available at Orifice (CPH 1327) $5 in advance, $7 at the door CASH EAR!!!




Homecoming Fun Run The faculty of Applied Health Sciences is hosting the CORELApplied Health Sciences Homecoming 5 KM Fun Run 9:30 - 1 I:30 a.m. Waterloo Science Fiction Club (WatSFiC) Games Day starting at 10 a.m. in the confy lounge, MC 3001, MC. Bring a board or card game to play. Free for all. Fun for all. See uw.clubs.watsfic or email for details




K-W Chamber Music Societypresents Irving Ilmer-violin and viola, Boyd McDonald-Fortepiano, Margaret Metcalfe-viola, Matthew Jones-cello. 8:00 p.m. at the New Unitarian Fellowship House 96 Dunbar S., Waterloo Tickets $15 Student special - no reservations, available space only $9




Benefit Concertfor the K-W Chapter of the Mexico Solidarity Network featuring Tinku Raices, Paintbox and Mark Stutman 8100 p.m. Weaver’s Arms Pub only $5 cover




Coming Out Discussion Group explores issues in sexual orientation. Topic: ‘Relationships: What do they mean to me?’ Hagey Hall Room 378,7:30 p.m. 884-4569 for more information. Lesbians, gay men, bisexuals, transgendered people, and those questioning theirsexualitv are welcome. Donate blood 8 the Waterloo Blood Donor Clinic 8 the First UNited Church 6 King and William on Wednesday, Nov. 15/95 @ I:30 to 8:00 p.m. Help us fill our quota of 330 donors.

FRIDAYS Womens’ Centre Collective meeting @ 2:30 in the Womens’ Centre for more information call x3457

Applications for the following scholarships are being accepted during the Fall term. Refer to Section 4 of the Undergraduate Calendar for further criteria. Application forms are available in the Student Awards Office, 2nd Floor, Needles Hall.

All Faculties Doreen Brlsbtn Award: interested females entering 4th year in Spring or Fall ‘96 in an Honours program in which women are currently under-represented. Deadline: Apr 30/96. Don Hayes Award: Deadline: Jan 31/ 96 Mike Moser Memorial Award: Deadline: Jan 12/96. Tom York Memorial Award: available to all for short fiction - not essays. Deadline: Dee 31195.

Classified Deadline Monday

Study in Moscow and/or Prague: Moscow: Russian language + courses in English, for Moscow State University credit. Approximate all-inclusive cost $3200 + airfare. Prague: Central European Studies Program for credit at Prague University of Economics. Fall, Winter, and Spring semesters. Approximate all-inclusive cost $4200 + airfare. Contact: Prof. F. Eidlin, Political Studies, University of Guelph, Guelph, ON NIG

Computers: XTs from $100,286’~ from $225, complete with monitor; keyboard, and warranty. Good for wordprocessing plus. Cobbletech 744-8551. MONTREAL 8 New Year’s. Bus and 5star downtown hotel, December 30January I st. From $129Quad. Call Marlin Travet 888-4054. Space limited. Book Now! 1 . . I, 1 ‘, I

5 p.m. in SLC

phone 888-4048

TYPING SERVICES. Done fast ,and easy!! Letters, Resumes, Term Papers, General Correspondence. 1ASER PRINTER. Call Kathy 8 884-8149 evenings/weekends only. Typing of small/large projects. Laser printer. Tight deadlines and technical material OK, On-campus availability. 742-2589 5:30 p.m. or leave message. Typing and graphic service. Term papers, report figures, resumes, etc. Color Printer. Free pick-up & delivery. Guaranteed lowest rates. 745-9653 anytime.

Big room for rent in 3 bdrm. house. Winter term I7 min. walk to U.W. Next to Waterloo Town Square call 884-3306

fax 884-7800

Christmas Gift Wrap rs -creative individuals. Locations - 8”owntown Toronto, North York, Woodbine Centre. Fnsi;i a. Managers to $8.25/hour $ a rappers to $7.15/hour. Full/ Dart time, December I-24. (4161 538-


Summer Business: Are you an entrepreneufl Great opportunity with !ow starlup cost, management training, earn up to $800/week, vehicle reauired. call Greenland Irrigation l-800& -40?4 Wanted! I! Individuals, Student Organizations and Small Groups to Promote SPRING BREAK, Earn MONEY and FREE TRIPS THE NATION’S LEADER I-800-828-701 5 H.6.T: OtiT, REG. #022&l-451

Somewhere along the way you may be pregnant and need help. Reach for hope. call Birthright. We care. 579-3990.

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Waterloo Science Fiction Club (WatSFiC) meeting 7:00 p.m. in SLC 2135. Bring a board or card games to play afterwards. See uw.clubs..watsfic or e-mail for details.




UW Fine Arts Film Society presents Twanaese Cinema @ 7 p.m. East Campus Hall auditorium 1219 “The Two of Us”. Ontario Police recruitment presentation from I-2:30 p.m. in AL 1 I6

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