Issuu on Google+


Assault on ‘Safety Van by Maureen Ra special to Imprint

0

n October 24, a lone male patron on the Safety Van reached from behind the driver’s seat and groped her, fondling her breasts. The driver told him to stop and directed him to leave the van, which he did. She put the incident out of her n&d and continued driving. The next day, after reporting the assault to Campus Police and enduring intense questioning about the details of the assault, her emotional detachment ended. The next time she drove the Safery Van, she was scared. A friend rode along with her for support. The man is described as a white male with short brown hair, a muscular build and a blue coat. The driver had neither seen nor driven the man anywhere before. This is the first assault to occur on the Safety Van. Many who have heard about the incident are still reeling from the shock that it happened at all. “Who can you trust?’ many have asked, in response to the assault. ?he Safety Van is aLfree service that offers a safe ride home to all faculty, students and staffwith women receiving priority. It is clearly disturbing that a service providing safetv to others has been a backdrop for the assault of an empioyee offering that service of sai‘ety. , The Safety Van was established in January 1986, by the Federation of Students and a group of Planning students after the murder of third year Planning student Shelly Ellison. Ellison was murdered while jogging in Victoria Park in November of 1985. SOMY Flanagan, then Federation of Students President, was quoted in the January 1986 issue of Imprint referring to the three purposes of the Safety Van. According to Flanagan, these were : “a safe ride home for women, transportation for Bombshelter and Fed Hall patrons who have been drinking, and as a general convenience to students.” The latter

two are no longer priorities of the Safety Van. The focus has been and continues to be women’s safety. N&v

Safety

Policies

Implemented

To improve the safety services of the van, four new policies have been put in place. First, to receive a pass,ALL patrons must now show their Watcards and have their

The focus has been and continues to be wonzen 2 safety. J

Miwreen

d

name and ID number entered in a log book. Second, men remain a second priority and must wait until it is determined that there are seatsavailable for them. Only when this is determined, and after showing their ID and being written into the log, can men receive a pass. Third, it has been advised by Campus Police that people who are not tiiliated with UW not have accessto the Safety Van, unless accompanied by someone afIiliated with U-W, vouching for the& This is now one of the new policies that have been in place since this past Monday.

F

allowing previous protests in London, Hamilton, titchener-Waterloo and Peterborough, the Metro Days of Action paralyzed most of Toronto’s downtown area this past Friday and Saturday. Disgruntled and frustrated with Mike Harris’ Tories and their slash-and-cut campaign aimed at shrinking public spending by nine billion dollars, d coalition of unions and social groups staged the two-day protest. Protest organizers intended to shut down most public services in downtown Toronto, including public &nsit. In spite of a last minute court injunction to prevent picketing, most of Toronto’s transit system remained on ice on Friday, but continued its services on Saturday.

to page on page

of the Safety

Van.

Man faces five assault charges W

Saturday’s massive group of protesters reflected the diversity of people directly affected by the government cuts. Although dominated by throngs of teachers, steelworkers and autoworkers, various other groups such as environmentalists, gay rights activists, Jesuits and artists took to the streets offoronto. Whil6 CAW president Buzz Hargrove claimed the rally to be ‘%he most massive showing of social solidarity I have ever seen”, off&l estimates of the number of protesters varied largely. Police officials initially estimated 30,000, a rather ridiculous figure considering that approximately 50,000 people were shuttled in on 1120 chartered buses, some from asfar asNorth Bay. Subsequently, the police corrected their official estimate to . continued l photos

Ru if the co-mdiHatm

by Peter Lenardon Imprint staff

Day of protest ia qualified success by Karsten Gitter special to Imprint

Lastly, Columbia Lake, the Phillip Street Townhouses and Co-ops, University Tower, and Married Student Apartments are no longer priorities of the Safety Van route, These housing areas are covered. by Walksafe and will no longer be overlapped by the van during busy runs, as people living outside the Walksafe route have been turned away and thus have had no means of a stie way home. Along with these new policies is the beginning of a discussion between the Federation of Students, Campus Police and the Safety Van coordinator. The main focus of this discussion is whether the Safety Van would provide more safety to patrons and drivers under the auspices of Campus Police. At the centre of this discussion is what is best for the UW community. After meeting with the Federation of Students executive, Julie Primeau, the current Vice-President Internal, stated that the Fed executive are shocked and upset by this assault, and that they are prioritizing the Safety Van to ensure the safety of the drivers.

4 4

aterloo Regional Police have arrested a man who they suspect is responsible for a series of assaults on women on the University of Waterloo campus and nearby pathways. Twenty-seven year old Edgardo Espti has been charged with five counts of sexual assault. He was remanded i&o custody on Wednesday and was to attend a bail hearing yesterday. The assaults occurred between August 14 and September 28 and followed a similar pattern where the assailant would ride toward the victim on an older style ten speed bicycle and then grab or fondle her. UW Police Constable Brent MacKenzie recognized Esparza from the descriptions received from victims and remembered dealing with such on a previous occasion. Mackenzie gave Esparza’s name to Waterloo Regional Police. In 1991, Esparza was banned from University ofWater prop- a erty for strange behaviour, He had applied to Waterloo in the past He must actuaUy look Jike thh and was not accepted.


4

NEWS

IMPRINT,

Friday, November

1, 1996

You gotta kick at the darkness photos

by KcamrstenGitter

and Peter Lemwdon

Peaceful assembly l

continued from page 3

75,000. Protest organizers on the other hand counted many more participants - between 250,000 and 300,000 - and declared the Metro Days of Action the largest protest in the history of Canada. Most of Saturdays protesters gathered in a park by Lakeshore Boulevard. Various participatig unions distributed flags, signs, hats, T-shirts and propaganda literature. Several speakers, including Bu.zz Hargrove (CAW) and Sid Ryan (CUPE), did their best to motivate the arriving masses. Several musical presentations included an enthusiastic performance by Tom Wilson, Lead singer of Junkhouse, who let the attentive crowd know that he was there “to kick Mike Harris’ pompous aSS.”

Due to the continuous streti of arriving protesters, the actual march was delayed by several hours. By the time the tail of the crowd hit the street, many of the protesters had spent more than three somewhat frustrating hours standing around. Organizers tried to maintain the protesters’ morale, but slogans like “Hey Mike, hey Mike, how about a general strike..? did little to that effect. The rousing rhetoric continuedwith”HeyHarris, hey Harris, we% turn this into Paris,” but the actual march bore little resemblance to the historical storm of the Bastille. Apart from some minor s&es on’ Friday and early Saturday, the tone of the protest was extremely peacefLl. When the march passed the Metro Convention Centre and reached Queen’s Park, heavily armoured

cops actually seemed to outnumber the trail of protesters and most cops seemed to have more difliculty staying awake than controlling the crowd. As the sign-waving masses gathered in front of the Ontario Legislature, they were once again treated to numerous speeches by union leaders and social acti&ts. Performances by Bruce Cockburn and Billy Bragg were especially well received by the increasingly tiring crowd. At the conclusion of the rally, organizers claimed moral victory and declared the protest an overwhelming success’.Plans for similar protests are already in the works for Wiidsor andottawa andsome of the union leaders, led by Buzz Hargrove, -are even considering a province-wide or nation-wide strike.

corn. @ndlwin Visit

www.sprintcanada.ca/surfnsave

could

win

iapprox. spending

a Pentium@ retail money.

value And

and correctly

multimedia of $1500.00). who

couldn’t

answer

the three

contest

questions

on the web site by Nov.

computer with internal fax/data modem, 8mb RAM, 1.0 Gb EIDE . While you’re there, find out how you can save up to 50% off long use

that!

hard distance

1996

16,

drive

and catls.

and you

14” monhr That’s

extra

www.sprintcanada.ca/surfnsave

THE SAVINGS

PLAN

Y.3 Spnrl, the Sprint logo, THE MOST THEMOST logs aretrademarksof Sprint Corvmun!:al!onsCcmpanyL P, usedunderlicenseby Sprint Canad Inc Q SprirltCanadatnc ,1996 8 Pentium ISa registeredtraderra’<ofIntel Corp No purchaseIS necessaryOdds01WlnUIg dependxl WI&r ofellgiMeenlnesreclevedbycontestClaslnF;date.Lirfutone entry perperson.A randomdraw wrll becanduclecon Nov 29, 19% fromellgib~eenlries rtiati Contestis not opento residentsof PO,NT M, or tab Fullcontestrulesar?nmihbleat ww spr~ntcartada~s/su~Insave or b writingto. SURFN’ SAVE CONTEST,105 GordonBaker Road,Suk K!Q PO Box PEW, W~k~~dale.Ont M2H 351 andenclosinga self-~dWsed stampedenxiop% Contestmayalsobe enteredby submittq an entry lorm, a sell-addr&ss?dstampedenvelopeandan essayoi 100 words or less describmghow you could savemoneyas a Sprint Canadacustomerto be ad&&s not& above


by Andrew special

Kennedy to Imprint

f you ever pass by Needles Hall you’ll notice there’s a lot of students all dressed up for job interviews, These individuals are hoping to gain some valuable experience and contacts for their future. Although the job market has suffered from the recession, that is no reason to lose hope in * becoming hired. The graph (displayed on page 6) shows the first round placement rates for the years 1988 through 1993. The graph shows a rather obvious decline in the

I

first round placement rate. This decline reflects the fact that a recession occured in 199 I. As well, the placement rate has not recovered particularly well. This again reflects the somewhat sluggish growth of the economy after the recession. The key to remember here is that while the first round placement rates may be low, the overall placement rates are high (see following table). This reflects the large number of jobs available during second rounds. Many employers miss the September 25 deadline for inclusion * continued

to

page 6

rork

ReSIRCulation by Heather Calder Coordinatm, Student Issues Resource Centre

Y

ou have all read about the SIRC several times, thanks to my esteemed colleague Julie Primeau. But somehow I think that people don’t really know what it is. To begin at the beginning, the Student Issues Resource Centre (SIRC) was set up to give you access to information that you need. Student issues are defined asnon-academic, non-administrative issues - my brochure includes the following: harassment, discrimination,, native issues, diversity, men’s and women’s issues, lesbian/gay/bisexual/ transgendered issues, sexuality, sexual assault, dating and family violence, environmental issues, eating disorders, safer sex and social justice. The idea is not to duplicate all of the wonderful services that exist in the university - iike Health Services, the Womyn’s Centre, GLLOW, Counselling Services, the Office of Ethical Behaviour and Human Rights, the Legal Resources office, WPIRG, and other similarly valuable information/advice sources. The idea is to have a centralized area at which you can find out that these sexvices exist. The SIRC is like the Turnkey Desk of student issues, although unlike the turnkeys, I can’t know everything. What I can do is help you fmd the people who can answer your questions. Here’s a good example of the way the SIRC works: you come to me with a question about pregnancy counsehg. Say that you are doing a project on the various issuesinvolved in unplanned pregnancies. I would give you the information, in the form of pamphlets and books, that I have. Then I would let you know that you can talk to Linda Grant at Health Services about this, and that the Health Resource Centre in the Health and Stiety building

has information. I would also give you the telephone numbers of Birthright (a pro-life organization) and Planned Parenthood (a pro-choice organization). You would receive information from me in a non-biased, non-judgemental fashion, and could do the research with all of those sources. The SIRC is available for information about personal issues as well. As the coordinator, I would respect the fact that you need confidential assistance. I would still offer you the range of information in the above fashionAl of the options that you need to make your own decisions. I have a list of contacts and organizations all over the province, and in some cases across the country, in case,vou want to access the experts’ in your home town. Sometimes you might feel embarrassed to ask about your personal questions. Well, part of the job of the SIRC is to help make everyone aware of the issues that face you and others. We do this by organizing awareness campaigns about AIDS, breast cancer, family violence, eating disorders, and discrimination. We also produce posters and pamphlets, hold workshops, show movies and do everything that we can think of to keep you interested and informed about student issues. Your concerns are important to me, and to the Federation of Students. You may not always need help, but you can be sure that we are here if you do. No matter what you need to know or need help with, we are here to make sure that you get all of the information and opportunities that you deserve as a student at U-W. It’s aseasy as making a phone call: Heather, SIRC at x6331; Julie, VP Internal at x3780; Kelly, VP Education at x2340; Tori, VP Admin. and Finance at x3880; and last but by no means least Mario, President at x2478.

tef a scrol II and r ibbon

c

CHEVROLET


6

NEWS *

Now

;REE

BROCHURE

now for

800-663-0427

ww,keeper.com/keeper

UNIVER$k

e POSTGRADUATE: w

‘:r \

Te &her training - one-year programm /--@ accredited for Ontario “: Masters’ Degrees / Professional certifications in many ’ fees - airport pickup in Australia - guaranteed accommodation I A<\ in the hundreds who have already enjoyed this cultural and educational experience \ 3 Reasonable

l

‘\.

/--

For :,more iniJrmation,

A

1, 1996

Waterloo Regional Mm J-800-265-2222

- Guaranteed!

Don’t be shy - Call operator

Friday, November

UW True Crime

In Canada

ultimate in feminine hygiene trusted by women worldwide superior to tampons,pacl! healthier,safer,cheaper easier to use

It Works

IMPRINT,

l

p/eWfp~conhct= : *

P.O. Box 60524, Mountain Plaz Hamilton, Ontario, L9C Phone: (905) 318-8200 ; Fax: (905) 318 E-Mail: kom @ wchat.on.ca -&-~&vWW*~

Looking for a career in health care?

Theft of uw Property On October 25, two stentilled vinyf binders of CDs, holdingover100CDsvaluedat$1380, were stolen from the D J Booth on the second floor of Fed Hall. On October 27 > a 21” NEC colour multi-synch monitor was stolen from PAS 1098. The monitor is the property of the Disabled Student Services, and was used to assist the visually impaired. Theft of Non-UW -v-Y On October II, coins were stolen from a video game in Vl . That same day, cash was stolen out of a person’s wallet in Needles Hall 1212. On October 18 a car was broken into in the S Lot, and a duffel bag, CD player, discs, and sports equipment were stolen. Other items were taken but were later recovered by officers investigating on foot. A second CD player was stolen in the S Lot that same day. On October 19 a wallet was stolen in the UW library. The wallet was later found missing $60 in cash. Two automobiles were broken into on October 24. In one incident, a car stereo and 6 CDs were stolen. In another incident a stereo faceplate was stolen. On October 27 four wheel

covers were removed from a car parked in the B2 lot. Theft of Bicycles From October 1 l-25 six bikes were reported stolen on campus from Engineering 2, Carl Pollock Hall, Optometry, Village 1, Chemistry 2 south entrance, and Environmental Studies 2. Some of these bties were left unsecure, others with only a cable system, and one was locked with a D lock but not secured to anything. Mischief to uw -P-Y On October 20 some unknown people started a fire in the Village 1 greendiningroom. They gathered together some paper and piastic on a table and set it on fire. An attendant called the UW Police. The fire was extinguished with minor damage to the table, Also on October 20, a window on the door to Graphic Services was smashed. Entry was not gained. Disruptive Behavior on Campus On October 10 a former student of UW became disruptive in the Student Life Centre. He has subsequently been banned from UW property. Two other students were similarly banned between October 10 and 14. OnOctober17awomantied to obtain entry to the Bombshelter

with identification not iegally issued to her. She was fined $105. Medical Emergencies On October 16 an accident oci=urred in the pool at the PAC. A swim team member was trying a new dive and hit the bottom of the pool. Fortunately the diver is fine. On October 22 a student collapsed and started convulsing in a hallway in Environmental Studies 2, and was later taken to hospital. During the October 26 convocation a parent in the bleachers at the Physical Activities CornpLex collapsed and appeared to be in the initial stages of stroke. UW Police were called, as well as an ambulance, which took the person to hospital. They were released later that day. On October 26 an ambulance was called for a person in Village 1. The subject had a serious nosebleed, and started coughing and discharging blood orally. The subject was taken to hospital. Counterfeiting There have been a couple of counterfeit bills passed on campus. The first was used in MechanicaI Engineering, and the second at the UW Bookstore. Any counterfeit money found on campus should immediately be turned over to the UW Police.

Placement statistics I

l

Are you caring, conscientious and self-motivated?

Consider chiropractic--the third largest primary contact health care profession in Canada. Me offer a natural approach to health care! The Canadiun Memorial Chiropractic Cdege is one oftbe)%zestchiropractic collegesin tik world, with a fotir-yearprogramme leading to qualification as a Doctor of Chiropractic.

!ii!kkC

cmADxAN~oRlAL‘%tROPRACTfC

COLWGE

Deadline for applications is December 31, 1996!

To find out more please contact Admissions

CANADXAN MFJVIORIAL CHIROPRACTIC COLLEGE

1900 Bayview

Avenue Toronto

ON M4G 3E6

Telephone 1 800 463-2923 Fax (416) 482-9745 On The Web hktp://www.cmcc.ca

continued

from

page 5

in first rounds, and so must wait until second rounds. So, if you miss out in first rounds, there are lots of quality jobs that are still available irk second rounds. Afiurther observation that can be made from the above graph is that there is a decline in the rate of success of employment during each summer t&m. This decline occurs as students seeking work in the summer are competing against students from all of the universities in Canada, thus making job tiding more difficult. Obviously, ifyou want to increase your odds of employment, it might be a good idea to work in the winter or fall terms, when most other students aren’t taking up room in the workplace, This isn’t necessarily always realistic though so other strategies such as returning to a previous employer could be utilized. The following table shows the average placement rates for the iast three terms. Please note that for Winter 1997, the co-op system is still currently working. The number here reflects those students whoare returning to preVious employers or who have found their own jobs. j-W *^_A-

First Round

Placement

Results

go 80 70 ‘* 50 40 $ 20 ,0 0 1988

1989

1990

n Winter

Job Placement Success of Co-op Students: Winter ‘96: 96.6% Summer ‘96: 94.3% Fall ‘96: 99.8% Winter ‘97: 22.6% * * Placement still in progress. Once again; it’s obvious that there are better odds of getting a job in the winter or especially the f&U term. Most faculties experience success rates of over 95% year round, except for Science, which had a success rate of only

1991

1992 n

1993

Fall 83.6% in the summer term of 1996. However, it recovered to a perfect 100% in the following fall term. Whiled-i e prospects in first rounds may sometimes seem dim, overalltheprospects areextremely positive, so hang in there if you don’t get placed in first rounds. Questions, comments and feedback can be addressed to sac@undergrad.math.uwaterloo.ca or posted in uw.coop.sac. SAC meets Tuesdays at 5: 30 p.m. in Needles Hall 1030.

q Summer


Campus.Question: by Greg Picken and Rob van Kruistum (photos)

Are facial@mings an act of rebeZZion or a lonely cry for heZp?

15” Princeton Graphics SVGA Colour Monitor Panasonic 3.5” 1.44 Floppy Drive Acer 10X CD-ROM, Amplified Speakers Creative Labs Sound Blaster 16 PnP Sound Card US Robotics 28.8 Fax/Data Modem V.34 Miscrost Windows 95, Microsoft Works 95 Microsoft Encarta 96

Buy Before Nov. 10 and get a FREECam Colour Ink Jet Printer and cable

“Rebellion.

44 Environmental

A very lonely rebellion.” Rebecca Wilkinson 4N History

Jennie Christian Reswwce Studies

INTEL PENTIUM CPU IOOMHz case with 230 Watt Power Supply Pentium Motherboard, 256KB Pipeline Burst Cache 16MB Fast RAM, 1,44MB 3.5” Floppy 1.2GB E-IDE Hard Drive, 2MB PCI MPEG Video Card 1 OX CD-ROM, SoundBlaster 16 wbra Sound Card Dual Amplified Speakers 104 Win95 Keyboard, Mouse and Pad, Win95 Installed Compton’s Encyclopedia, Win95 Tutorial, Atlas Chess Master and 40 other programs Includes 14” SVGA Colour Monitor

Mini-tower

- 24 Hour Hot-Line

The Intel Inside Logo is a registered trademark of Intel Corporation. All other brand or product names are trademarks of their respective holders. Prices are subject to change without prior notice. Prices are cash discounted. We reserve the right to limit quantities. Images and logos are copyrighted ix design 1996

‘It started out as a way of expressing yourself, but now it’s just a trend”

Daryan Angle

“Pve got enough holes in my head M I don’t need mom with puss oozing out?

ShariFaulkenham 2A Biology

l

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

..*.*................

ie Togs . . . .. . . ,.. .. . . . . ..* 886-7800 Delion Men’s Wear .. . 886-7070 Strings ,..ll~.*.C.,l..*~...888-6388 rook’s Shoes q......... 886-5730 + l

“It’s an attention getter..”

LifldaParsons Brubaker’s

GI think some people just really like the fe&ng of metal in their body? 3N Envhonmenti

Jason Booth Science * Dr. Fichter-Dentist .*..,..... 884-0887 ey’s Jewellers . . . .. . . .. . 747-l 920 Doliar Place .. . . .. . .. . . . . 747-331 I nbacks u . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . 725-0293 * Dairy Queen . . . . . . . . ...**.... 747-2424 LeatherHouse .. . .. . .. . . 886-8031 tr & Flowersat Westmount...E86-6410 * Delightful Deli . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . 884-4776 * Timothy’s Coffees .****... 888-6660 Car Collectibles . .. . .. . . 888-9932 o Shack . . .. . .. . . . .. . . . .. . . 885-5910 hbooks . ..*.....a... . . . . . . 884-5511 l

l

l

* Westmount Pharmacy . . . 886-7670 * Mark’s Work Wearhouse . . ...*.884-1300 l

“I

needed somewhere

to hang patted

plants.” Rob Van Kruistum 5N Science

“I really like piercings crying for help.”

a lot, I’m not Holly smith 1N Kinesiology


Manbfacturing D issent . by Sandy Atwal Imprint, EIC

Kumar, again ity the poor administration here at UW. Former professor Sehdev Kumar ccharassed” (read: assaulted) twi female students on class field trips and had an em-marital a.@&-with a third, The university admits that they know this much. His actions were Clearly those of a man with such weak moral standards and utter contempt for his own students that one is forced to conclude that: he has no place at this, or any other, university. This much must be obvious to those even mildly acquainted with the case, let alone individuals such as the Dean of Environ.me&l Studies Jeanne Kay and UW President James Downey, And yet they just couldn’t get rid of him. Rather than currently stiering some sort of punishment, Kumar took an early retirement package from the university and as a result, subsists on money from an institution for which he clearly had no respect. His punishment of six months’ salary (seemingly due to a secretive, byzantine policy regarding \ the discipline of tenured professors) was disgusting to some, and inadequate to all except Dr. James Downey. Despite Dean Kay’s admonishing letter to Ima printthis week, she was among those unhappy with Dr. Downey’s decision in 1995. Kay recommended dismissal and.&er Downey’s decision, stated UI put a lot of care and thought into the cse before I made my decision to initiate dismissal proceedings, and I stand by my decision,” Nonetheless, Kay% letter (see “Kuxnar Ciarification” in the Forum section) this week raises some questions about our coverage and I feel compelled to respond: specifically to her complaints regarding Imprint’s supposed allusions to a “cover up” tid the issue of the relevance of Kuma.13 activities off campus to his duties here. Regarding the supposed attempt to imply that Dr. Downey and Dr. Lerner were involved in some scheme co ‘cover up” previous charges, it is s&l?cient to note that it is Dr. Kay who in fact has raised that issue, not Imprint. The more intriguing of Kay’s points is her emphatic reminder that Y?rofessor Sally Lerner, who was Chair of ERS in 1995, noted then that she was unaware of prior allegations of harassment against Dr. Kumaron campti~, a critic;ll distinction in her wibgness to return Dr. Kumar to classroom teaching, with no overseas field trip components, following his suspension.” (emphasis, Kay’s). Now obviously, professors can commit certain acts off campus that affect their standing on campus. For example, UW professor Adrian Bondy was fired last year for teaching Combinatorics and Optimization courses in France without the university’s knowledge. So there are, indeed, certain acts which the university deems c6mpletely unacceptable behaviour for professors. I guess grabbing the breasts of female students on a field trip sanctioned by the university and then on another field trip years later just doesn’t f;lil into that category. Perhaps Kay could explain how this falls into her understanding of the principles of natural justice. Kay’s response is the natural instinct of someone finding out that their dirty laundry has been aired in public. We can hardly blame her for trying to 5&r~ the matter so as to demonstrate that the university3 course of action was, of course, the correct: one, Save it. Jeanne Kay was right in recommending Kumar’s dismissal Iast year, just as she is right to question Imprint’s coverage to ensure the utmost accuracy. But, instead of taking cheap shots at Imprint for typos, perhaps Kay should be joining students in asking questions about how this whole sad chapter was handled instead of resorting to the position of an administrative apologist.

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 coiumns, 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 1116, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario, N2L 3G 1.

P

PRIN

The University of Waterloo Stidmt Student Life Cent+ Room 1116 . Udversity of Waterloo Waterbo, Ontario N2L

361

Editorial Editor in Chief Assistant Editor Forum Editor News Editor News As’sistant Arts Editor Arts Assistant Sports Editor Sports Assistant Features Editor Science Editor Photo Editor Photo Assistant WWW Page Editor Systems Administrator Proofreaders

Board Sandy Atwal Greg Picken Ryan Chen-Wing Peter Lenardon Greg K&chick James Russell Patrick Wilkins Jeff Peeters Ryan Pyette Tim Bondarenko Andrew Kxywaniuk Gillian Downes Joe Palmer Klaus Steden Stephen Johnston Mary Ellen Foster Rob Van Kruistum Emily Bruner Bernhard Wall . Mike Owen

Staff Business

Manager

Advertising/Production Advertising Assistant

Marea

Willis

Laurie Tigert-Dumas Tazmina Pate1

’ Distribution Jeff Robertson James Russell

Newspaper

Pht 519-2388-4048 Fax: 519-884-7800 e-ma& edit~~~p~t.uwaterloo.ca WWW: http://imprint.uwaterloo.ca ,

Board of Directors President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Director at Large Staff Liaison

Contribution

James Russell Peter Lenardon Ryan Pyette David Lynch Jeff Peeters Jeff Robertson

List

Heather Calder, Reni Chan, Raelene Driscoll, Daniel German, Kelly Foley, Karsten W. Gitter, Wayne Jeffries, Andrew Kennedy, Gord Kenny, Melissa MacDonald, Kyle McKechnie, Kelly McMaster, Andrew Moffat, Maureen Ra, Tara Schagena, Cliff Snyder, Tim Weis, WPlRG, The Parking Lot is Full Imprint is the official student newspaper of the University of Waterloo. It is an editorially indepndent newspaper published by Imprint Publications, Waterloo, a corporation without share capitaLImprint 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 1116, University of Waterloo, Ontario, N2L 3G 1.


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.

No

Mansonic temple

To the Ed&w., Every week, Imprint fills its Arts section

with

reviews

of shows

most

that got them through things you and I will never have to experience. They experienced severe culture shock and, at times, total alienation. They raised &m&s, held down jobs, participated in community activities, and went &church on Sunday. Those are the feminists you are alienating, those are the women I am proud of.

studenti

couldn’t attend. A good idea, but a boring redundant one. Imprint’s most boobish decision was to slap a review of Marilyn Manson on its front page. Gee, I wonder if the decision had anything to do with the author being the President of the Board of Directors, Arts Editor and a distributor. This is not a letter slamming Marilyn Mansonenjoy their psuedo-satanism antics-this is a letter slamming Imprint for its crappy entertainment journalism. I’m one of a minority of students at Waterloo who listens to Manson, but I recognize my taste in music has nothing to do with student life. Seriously, if I want to read about a show in Toronto, I pick up a Toronto entertainment magazine. VVhen I read Imprint, I expect to read about iocal shows. The .only bands worthy of frontpage status in Imprint are bands which play on campus or music events related to campus l&e. Reviews of past music events, especially out-of-town events, should be limited to a few paragraphs. And, hey, here’s an idea; why not interview t&e band befwc the show (and not in that crappy Q & A style) so I can decide whether I want to attend the event. Unless Imprint’s Arts St&steps into the journalism time machine and sets the switch to “relevant time frame,” they perpetuate the myth that entertainment has no place in newpapers.

No lines for religion To the Editw, I am sick and tired that every single time a woman writes a column dedicated to women and our causes, religion is always slandered. I am a woman, I am a Catholic and I am proud of both. Now, Miss Melissa MacDonald, you may quiver. I enjoyed reading most of your column. It dismissed many untruths about feminism. It was not a ranting piece of propaganda, but a well thought out article showing the movement as trying to unify. It also alienated a section of women with one line: “Christian colleges you may now quiver dutifully.” I’m sure you did not intend to alienate anv women. I have been called the “F” word and am pleased. I have some old-fashioned morals, some “new age” education, and I am not na’ive about the sexism that is out there. Nor am I ignorant to the role religion often plays in it. I am pm& of my religon; it is not perfect, and it never will be. People organize:religion, people are human, but it offers some of us strength. My mother and many other women like her came thousands of kilometres with no money, little education and an extraordinary arnountsoffaith. Faith

Kumar clarification To the Edim, I wish to clariQ several points in the recent article about Dr. Sehdev Kumar and student complaints about his 1987 India Field Studies Program. I previously attempted to do so when one of the reporters contacted me before the article was printed. I hope I can set the record straight on these matters now. The Imprint piece correctly notes that an ad hoc committee was established in 1987 in the Department of Environment and Resource Studies to review- Professor Kumar’s India Field Studies Program then offered through ERS as a credit course. The committee’s mandate was to review curricular matters related to the trip, although it was asked to listen to any complaints from the I987 IFSP participants. The committee was not set up as a substitute for the Ethics Committee, nor for faculty administrators, who according to university policy 53, are the normal channels for resolving ethics charges. Indeed, the committee promised to keep individual students’ identities strictly anonymous so that IFSP participants would feel comfortable enough to discuss their trip experiences with the committee. Students were informed about ways in which they could resolve ethics charges external to the committee. The former department chair and dean informed me that they would have addressed any ethics complaints in 198788 if trip participants were willing to come forward with signed statements, but this did not happen. For the sake of fairness to accused individuals, administrators cannot make findings of misconduct based solely on anonymous allegations. In keeping with the principles of natural justice, complaints against a professor cannot be taken as fact without investigation, and without both parties to a dispute being permitted to present their side of the case and to question the other side’s statements. “Stephanie,” the pseudonym for the alumna who formally complained in 1995 about the 1987 trip, did approach the Ethics Committee in 1988, but decided not to pursue a formal complaint, It was only when “Stephanie” came to me with a signed statement inNovember 1995, some time after the closure of the 1994-95 complaint thar a university administrator had the tools necessary to investigate ethics charges related to the 1987 field trip. I was aware in 1994, when new student complaints against Professor Kumar came to my attention, that the Department of Environment and Resource Studies had

agreed internally that the 1987-88 ad hoc committee’ findings were to remain con& dential within the department. At the time I thought I should respect that decision. I did, however, notify the university attorney of the existence of the committee’s report, and suggested that the University Secretary obtain a copy for him Xit were relevant to the 1994 charges against Dr. Kumar. He read the report and noted correctly that it contained no findings of sexual harassment against Dr. Kumar. This point is critical to understanding the exclusion of the 1987-88 allegations from the University’s treatment of the charges made against Dr. Kumar in 1994. It would be incorrect to imply, as I believe your article has done, that President Downey or former ERS Chair Sally Lemer were aware of prior substantiated sexual harassment by Dr. I&mar and attempted to cover it up when fresh charges arose against himin 1994. Professor Sally timer whowasChairofERSin1995,notedthe~ that she was unaware ofprior allegations of harassment against Dr. Kumar on cump, a critical distinction in her willingnas to return Dr, Kumar to classroom teaching, with no overseas field trip components, following his suspension.

Things

All of the seriow proceedings against Dr. &mar In 1994-95 were taken accord; ing to the University of Waterloo’s Policy 53, which deals with faculty appointments tenure, and dismissal. This policy, avaiIabi6 on UW Info, should clarify to any interested parties of the nature of proceedings against Dr. &mar last year. Confidentiality regarding Dr. Kumar and the 1987 IFSP was not an attempt at a cover-up. Rather it is a general principle implemented to protect the campus climate for members who many (sic) have been wrongly accused of misconduct or who may have made incorrect accusations. My letter to “Stephanie” was marked “personal and confidential.” Since I mailed it to her some weeks ago, she has not replied to me neither to acknowledge the hours of effort I devoted in addressing her complaint, nor to discuss the wisdom of her sending my letter to the campus paper where its contents could be printed piecemeal or out of context. I believe the Xmprint also has an obligation to consider the ethics of excerptmg a confidential letter without its writer’s consent. I fully support open campus debate on l

continued

in Mr. Dressup’s Tickle Trunk that we mver got to see.

to page

11


Alotice is hereby given of the

ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING OF THE FEDERATION OF STUDENTS lniversity of Waterloo, a corporation under the laws of the Province of Ontario to be held on Tuesday, November 12,1996 at 7:30 p.m. in the Multi-Purpose Room at the Student Life Centre. The agenda for this meeting is as follows: Auditors Report 199549%. Ratification of Auditor of 19964997.

time to time appoint for the purpose. 6.

Motion to amend By-Law 1, Article VII as follows:

Ratification of Vice-President Administration and Finance. Motion to amend By-Law 1, Artide VI.C to read: C. Vacancies Vacancieson the Board of Directors,however caused,shall be filled by a voting member of Students’ Council. The method usedto selectnew Directors shall be left to the discretionof Students’ Council. 5.

Motion to amend By-Law 1, Article Vl.F to read: F. Voting Questions arising at any meeting of Directors shall be decided by a majority of votes. The Chairpersonshall casttheir vote only in the case of a tie vote. All votes at suchmeetings shall be taken by ballot if so demanded by any Director present,but if no demand be made,the vote shallbe takenin the usual way by assentor dissent. A declarationby the Chairperson that a resolution has been carriedand an entry to that eff& in the minutesshallbe admissiblein evidenceas prima facieproof of the number or proportion of the votes recordedin favour of or against such resolution. In the absenceof the Chairperson, his/her duties may be jxrfbd by the Treasurer,or suchother Director as the Board may from

4 !

d

0

November, January,Februaryand March shallbe two (2). Add to L. Standing Committees, 1. Policyand By-law Review Committee, d) Meetings to read: 1. One meeting to be held no soonerthan four (4) weeksbefore the GeneralMeeting and the Annual GeneralMeeting at which the By-lawswill be reviewed; 2. One meeting no sooner than three (3) weeks before the General meeting and the Annual General Meeting at which changesto the By-laws will be proposed for inclusion in the Generalor Annual GeneralMeeting agenda;and 3. Any other time asdeemednecessaryby the Chair. Add to L. StandingCommittees, 2. Constitution Committee,d) Meetings to read: 1. One meeting in the secondweek of October and one in the secondweek of February;and 2. Any other time asdeemednecessaryby the Chair. Add to L. Standing Committees, 3. Budget Committee, d) Meetings to read: 1. Monthly, immedi;itely following a meeting of Students’ Council ; and 2. Any other time as deemednecessaryby the Chair.

Motion to amend By-Law 3, Section A.i.3 to read: 3.

Responsible for all other issues relating to Co-operative Educationand Career Services.

Executive Reports Adjournment.

b)

4

Change B. Duties and Powersto read: The Students’ Council shall form Off&s and Standing Committees whose terms of reference shall be determined in By-Laws and such other committeesas it may think fit for conduct of its business,to cooperate.with other University bodies in the formation of joint committees, and delegate representativesto serve on bodies outsidethe University; determinethe policies and proceduresof the Corporation and delegateany of its powers, while retaining the right of control. Councillors must report regularly to their facuhy society or residencecouncils. Change I. Absenteesto read: Any voting member of Students’ Councilwho iSabsentand/or more than 30 minutes late for over 50% of regularly scheduledmeetings providing that written notice of said meetings has been sent by Canada Post to the addressprovidedto the Federationof Studentsby eachwuncillor currently not employed or placed in their mailbox if they are cmtly mlIed, Iessthan sevendaysprior to the saidmeetings, shallhave deemedto have relinquishedhis/her seatand the seat shall be vacant. A conf!iiatory resolution shall be passedby Students’Council declaringthe seatto be vacant. Add item K. MeetingsScheduleto rercd:The number of meetings to be heldeachmonth, excludingthe new Council’s fust meeting in March, shall be as follows: May, June, July August, September,Decemberand April shall be one (1); and October,

THE AGENDA FORTHIS MEETING IS RESTRICTED TO THE ABOVE ITEMS OF BUSINESS, FOR WHICH PROPER NOTICE HAS BEEN GIVEN.

Mario Bellabarba President

REMEMBER! ! ! ! PROXY FORMS ARE AVAILABLE IN THE FEDERATION OF STUDENTS OFFICE IN THE STUDENT LIFE CENTRE ROOM 1102. THESE MUST BE FWWRNED BY MONDAY, NWEmER l&l996

AT 4:30 P.M. ALL THOSE ATTENDING, PLEASE YOUR STUDENT ID CARD.

MAKE

SURE YOU HAVE


IMPRINT,

l

continued

Friday,

from

page

November

9

issues of harassment, unprofessional conduct, procedures, penalties and a range of related issues. Surely theImprint has an important voice in such discussions. Equally,Ithinkthatcampusmemhers have an obligation, when individuals’ reputations are in question, to check the facts, to acknowledge when they don’t know the facts due to legitimate confidentiality concerns, to consider alternative interpretations of the facts, and to acknowledge whether all sides have adequately been heard. Speaking of checking one’s facts, I’m not the Dean of ERS and began my position in 1992. With all good wishes -Jeuntte

Kizy

of EnPimmentalstiies

Dean> Fat+

Editor’s Atim: Last -k’s arti& ?vjjhed tu Dean K&y as theDean ofES, and thm sAmpvtt& rejkwd to her es the Dean oj%RS. Xinpint~~~ts tbeewwanrlany ineun~enience

it may have ca3i.d

Dean lGay w any other membw of t&e z.hwmity commzmity.

The doors deception

of

Tu the Editw, Since this is my last year at this university, a letter to the editor was something that might bring a closure to my greatest pet peeve here at this university. Others complain about human rights, abortion, etc. How about something more practical? I hate the doors at this university! Let me explain. Have you ever wondered why in most buildings, at least in science and engineering, they only have one door open. Why? Most ofthe time they warn you to “Please use other door,” but sometimes they just lock the one door and you end up looking like a fml tier trying to open it. I can’t count the number of times I have had classes in EL ;ind had herds of people trying to fit through only one dooragoing down the stairs. There must be some reason for having only one door open. I wish I knew what it was. I have formulated some ideas on why they keep only one door open: 1. Longer door life: If they only keep one door open, then the other door doesn’t wear out as fast, therefore cutting down on costs. 2. Less work for janitors: If they only keep one door open then there are less doors for the janitors to lock on the weekend. ‘3. Security for really drunk people: After visiting the Bomber and getting really drunk you try to open. the door and since it doesn’t open and you can’t read the sign “Please use other door”, because you are drunk, you jwt

1, 1996

go home and go to sleep. 4. Ymr reason: Insert ydur reason here something to do while walking between buildings getting to your class. Hope to get a real answer real soon.

VP

educates on SAC

To the Editor, I am very pleased to see that SAC has sparked some debate. (“SACked” letter from Paul Skippen, October 25, 1996) While some of the cross-debate is negative, any or@&ization must be able to be responsive to both negative and positive feedback. As such, I must stand by both Gene Goykhman and Paul Skippen’s right to speak their mind. I will point out that SAC’s job is not to sell a proposal, even if it has developed from within. Internal dissent is always legitimate. A more appropriate role for SAC is to collect student feedback. With respect to the co-op fee, I would like to add my two ients, First, I o&r a warning: Don’t throw the baby out with the bath water. If you believe that there are not enough jobs then we should evaluate what co-op needs to improve in order to attract more jobs. This has nothing to do with the fee. Co-op cannot and should not guarantee you a job in the same way that your academic department does not guarantee you an A. Because the administration of the co-op department is fimded entirely by students (no government f&ding), T.do believe that it should be more responsive to students. In this regard, I must congratulate SAC. Paul Skippen (Winter 96), Etienne Phaneuf (Summer 96) and Chris Law (Fall 96) have all successfully lead SAC. Each term the profile, ciedibility and strength of SAC has increased. There are also a number of students working with SAC to develop services and accountability. . Although the university does move slowly remember that this is not necessarily the students’ fault. Imagine how slowly the university would move if SAC weren’t around.

Gene asks for results To the Editw,

It seems an article I wrote a couple of issues ago, entitled “A co-op guarantee,” has caused some controversy. Good. Instead of responding to Ms. Proctor’s and Mr. Skippen’s indi-

II

FORUM vidual comments, I want to ask them (and anyone else involved in SAC or co-op) one very simple question. Is 4myune willing to commit to a date by which any real co-op fee reform will actually be put in place? I doubt you can. I doubt you will. Do you know why, Paul? Because the best wav to kill a good idea in this sch&l is to hand it to a committee like yours. You will bat it around for a year or two and put out a report. Then you will say that %ese things take time” and “you can’t rush good decisions.” We’ve seen it before. The administrative inertia in this institution is mind-boggling, and you will know that you have lost the minute you start believing that it’s okay to wait two years for something to happen. It’s not okay. In the real world, effort is judged by one standard alone: results. Please don’t try to impress us with the membership of your commitee. Don’t imply that your upcoming report will justify the eight months that have passed: it won’t. Stop hiding be&d the complexity df the issues. I don’t care whether or not you people did any work. I’m questioning if you’re ever going to get anything accomplished. Don’t you get it? Anyone can write reports. SAC will never be taken seriously until it can demonstrate an ability to implement timely change. Prove me wrong. Pick a date. -Gene*hn 4A SystmasDe&n

l!h+gi-‘na

INTENSE

by Melissa

MacDonald

The Strength of Diversity Sandy Atwai recently called cusing on women’s powerlessness the feminist movement “frag(issuesofviolence and harassment, mented”, “discordant” and “hcketc.) and start “fighting fire with ing focus”. Allow me to rephrase fire” by exploiting the resources his sentiments: feminism is diwe have (traditional, hierarchical verse. Feminists do not all think positions of authority, the vote, alike. We share some basic goals etc.). This is just one of the many and principles, but a range ofopinintriguing feminist debates, It is ions exists on how to reach our not infighting. Many other ideogoals. There are many feminisms logical movements are vastly diin fact: Academic, Radical, Marxverse, yet this diversity is not perist, Pop, Environmental, Pseudo ceived as threatening to the (Camille Paglia, Christina Hoff strength of the movement as a Sominers, Katie Roiphe, etc.) Diwhole. Take Christianity for exversity is not a weakness, but a ample. Like feminism, it is a belief strength. or value system, a world view, I realized this inost poignwhich calls for a certain way of antly at the “Take Back the Night’ We. Christianity could also be lapost-march celebration, where the belled very “fragmented” because entertainment centred around of all the divisions within the black, native and older women. Church. But these divisions Special care went into making the (Catholics/Protestants/ event accessible with a signer. Mennonites/Mormons) do not Much can be learnt from these demonstrate any lack of a conwomen whose knowledge, abilicrete message or goal, nor is Christies and voices have traditionally tianity taken any less seriously been marginalized. They’re Lcout- because ofthese differences. Simiside the lines,” so to speak. The larly, many people accept the term feminist movement began as a “Christian” without agreeing with whitemiddie-class movement, but everything that every church it is changing. We need criticism, preaches. The same should hold certainly, but not from people true for feminism. You can be a who aren’t willing to investigate feminist and not agree with the the issues. An excellent critical more radical theories and actions, analysis ofthe feminist movement just as you can be Christian, and is Naomi Wolfs Fire with Fiw . In not follow every church doctrine. it she outlines the d8erence be- Diversity expands the discourse tween the recent emergence of of a movement, forces it to examwhat she terms %ictim feminism” ine itself and consider alternative and her own “power feminism.” viewpoints. I do not believe that it She believes w^rsshould stop foin&& a “lack of focus.”

Music

Saturday, November

4+ Drama

*t* Video

2nd @ 7:00 p.m.

with Tim Schwindt and The Collling Free Admission! Everyone Welcome! Prizes! Waterloo Assembly, 395 King Street North (at Columbia) For more information,

call 884-0530


FORUM

As if we weren’t seeing enough dirty politics in the U.S. Preside&l raie, we’re seeing it in Canada now, The Liberal Party is tq&g to convince the public that the ReformParty is basically &e same as the Republican Party (you know, mostly Bible-thumpin’, gu.n wavin’, Christian Fundamentalists Who consider it their Godgiven right to shoot doctors who perform abortions) + This tells me a couple things. Primarily that the Liberals are seriously worried about the next election. They don’t have a lot of other competition. The Tories have two seats, and though they’re running candidates in every riding, I don’t expect a huge comeback. And the NDP? Name the federal NDP leader. Don’t worry about it; neither can I. I will be the first to admit that there are similarities between the Reform Party ,and the Republicans. Both have Christian roots, and are economically right wing. But, that’s essentially where the similarity ends. Buchanan, an extremely powerful member of the Republican party, has gone on record as wanting to ban all abortions and put prayer (Christian, of course) back in schools. tie’s also said that he won’t hire any openly homosexual people, and he &led-meibers of the N&i elite SS ‘tictin-d This is half of the negative image that Liberals want to import for their rivals. The other half is simply Bob -Dole, who will be remembered (despite being on Capitol Hill for over 40 years!) for being the-bitter loser in the last U.S. Presidential election. Neither man’s platform really has

much connection to the Reform Party* If they can work it, the Liberals are going to go far with this. Despite the ideal of the educated voter being abie to make up their mind based on legitimate reports of the competing pat-ties, as far as I can tell, people usually vote based on general impressions, not specific information. The fact that politicians spend a lot of money on consultants telling them how to do their hair is’testament enough to that fact. But, despite my fevt~~ reservations about the Reform Party, I hope that this campaign is quickly forgotten. Why? Because it is so patently ridiculous. Some excepts from a memo released by the Prime Minister’s Office: “Reform couldn’t stop at importing Bob Dole; they’re also trying to import Steve Forbes.” “The Reform approach can be summed up in one word-extremism.” And b&t of all, “Just like their Republican friends, Refarmers are in the pocket ofthe gun lobby,” Give me a break. The Liberals, in their most hypocritical moment [though this is definitely subject to debate) have accused the Reform of Ccexploiting the fears of Canadians.” Pm sorry,- &jho 1s trying to exploit the fears of C&ad.ians? - The Liberals are hitting below the belt. They are avoiding legitimate debate on issues such as tax reduction, government downsizing, separation and the deficit, and engaging in scare tactics worthy only of Americti politics. It’s a step in the wrong direction.

IMPRINT,

Over the next few months, the Calgary Board of Education and two boards in Toronto’s York Region will be raising funds by allowing advertising for such things as fast foods, cereals, school supplies and various other items on their school buses. In addition, 2%~ Globe a&M&j also reported this week that “a consortium of 17 Ontario school boards...is planning to start bus advertising in Jan&y foliowing a pilot project in Guelph.” (Evidently, the word CC~~ns~rtiumnis applicable to school boards now.) The president ofthe marketing company implementing the operation & York said, “Advertisers are able to reach specific target groups and at the same time provide benefits to the community.. .To the extent that this program suppo& student transportation and generates revenue for educaken, everyone wins.” Well, maybe. This raises a number of questions. First, ‘most regard schools as an attempt at a safe haven from the advertising, corporate interests, and-the often-lamented ccculture of consumptiorP that we live in. Putting advertising bn school buses brings these undesirables one sten closer to the classroom. The question is,ldoes your education start whe*n vou eet on the bus, or when you enter the fr&t doors of y&r school? I would tend to say the latter, since the fmer points of my education or classes were rarely the topics-of conversation when I was riding the bus. So far, so good. Meanwhile, teachers are still adjusting to the impact of television on students’ attention spans, and are fighting an uphill

Friday,

November

1, 1996

battle in doing so. Will more advertising make their jobs harder? Probably not. On their way to school every day, thousands of students in Toronto ride the TIC, which is plastered with advertising, both inside and out. I have no reason to believe that these students are any worse off than their counterparts who are not exposed to these extra minutes of advertising every day. However, there is a potentially svmbolic element to this initiative. The phkase immediately brought to mind by school bus advertising is, ‘Today, your education W2l.Sbrought to you by.. .” It’s a bit alarmist, but tough to shake. Nevertheless, school bus advertising does not yet mean that corporations will exercise undue or unjustified influence on the education svstem. But while I can’t see school b$, advertising having any sinister effects at present, it could set- a dubious precedent.- School boards are searching fGr new sources of revenue as a result of spending cuts brought on by neoconservative governments in Alberta and Ontario - the provinces where this advertising is first b&g used. Mike Harris has said that the private sector should become more involve&n education. Cornbine this with the fact that the issue was covered by The Globe andM&‘s marketing reporter, and included in the paper’sRepmt on B&mm section, and you can see why school bus advertising carries a lot of baggage with it into the future. If I was in charge, I would give the green light to the project, and then watch what happens very, very careMy.

By Kelly Foley, Vice President Education The views in this column don’t necessarily represent you or mc. If you agree or disagree with the views expressed here then Ict me know. Speak for yourself! kefolev@feds.watstar.uwaterloo.ca or ext. 2340

Tackling Corporate Rule These are troubling times for citizens working to improve social conditions in Canada. For many, it seems like being caught in a war zone under cross-fire, constantly being attacked from all sides. Whether you are engaged in the fight to save decent social programs, health care, and public education; whether you are involved in struggles to improve Canada’s environmental, food, or housing policies; or whether you are concentrating your energies on defending the basic rights of workers and women which have been achieved through hard struggle in recent decades - it feels like people are trapped in diverse foxholes on the battle lines in the midst of a blitzkrieg, facing bombardment from all directions. As the power and influence of corporations increases, the ability of citizens to control their community’s destiny diminishes. A special forum entitled, Taking Back Democracy: Tackling Corporate Rule,” is scheduled for tomorrow, November 2, at St. George’s Anglican Church in Guelph from 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. The keynote speaker, Tony Clarke will fw participants on a set of reflections that will clarify (1) the nature of the struggle that is unfolding in the present historical moment, (2) the strategic challenges that need to be addressed, and (3) a concrete proposal on where to go from here. In clarifying the nature of the struggle, we

need to grasp the radical shift in the balance of forces that is taking place in this country before we can effectively name what the crisis is and what to do about it. Second, it is not su&ient to carry on with the muggle, continuing to use conventional strategies and tactics, ifnothing fundamental has changed concerning the nature and balance of forces. We must recognize that, if the challenges are to be met, a new, pioneering process needs to be initiated here in Canada. At the heart of this solution is the call to develop a new form of politics for social movements in an age of corporate rule, Clarke’s proposal for the fbme makes use of the working instruments which have been developed for social movements and are known as the 5-D process: Deftig, Dissecting, Denouncing, Disrupting, and Dismantling Corporate Rule. Tony Clarke will be joined by David Langille who wiil be speaking about the Business Council on National Issues and corporate Canada, as yell as Gayle Valeriote *who will describe the international sturggles against transnational corporations and what lessons can be learned for our communities. Tony Clarke has prepared a paper, “rackling Corporate Rule in Canada,” available in the WPIRG of&e. Event Cancellation: Global Warming & Local Responses with Nicola Ross for Tuesday, November 5 has been postponed. It will be rescheduled for the Winter term.

Last week my column was a little morbid so I thought i would lighten things up a bit. Today I offer you an qalysis of government epistemology. My job is inc&ibly &rnorous. I write letters. - Lots of letters.‘ I have tremendous experience from my days asa Girl Guide pen pd. Now that I a& h&way done my t&n as your VPE, I have developed a discerning eye. One can tell a lot about the politician by their letter. I turn now to my catalogue of governmental correspondences for a demonstration. I have eight letters from Elizabeth Witmer, MPP for Waterloo North, four letters from John Snobelen, Minister of Education and Training, and a single letter from, David Smith, Chair for the Advisory Panel, Terence Young, Parliamentary Assistant to Snobelen and -%4PP,David T&k Assistant Deputy Minister, &d two letters from peopie-in the Canadian Senate, These letters on their fancv letterhead are kinda like baseball cards. “Got it, Got it, s Need it” But what do they mean? c The Signature: The signature is not a verv s&n&ant indicator. All of mv letters are’h&d signed. How can I tell? ?‘he old smear test.- Wet your finger and rub the signature. If it smears that’s a bonafide John Hanncock If it doesn’t, you got the stamp. These people probably spend a couple of hours just signing things. I know our Mario does. If the .sig-nature is reallv messv it was probablv a fo& letter. Is ii a Form Letter? How can you tell if you are the recipient of a mail merge docu-

ment? The easiest way for me to find out is to call all my little friends at other student unions and ask them if they got the same letter. Sometimes it happens. Another tell tale sign is the salutation. Dear Kelly Foley; instead of Dear Ms. Foley, is form letter. Mr. Foley, aside from piss&g me off, screams form letter. Letterhead: The only thing I have to say about letter head is, they all have too much and too many different types. Can we say waste of Tax Dollars!” And now the awards! Best Letter Writer: Eliz&eth Witmer. The honourable Ms. Witmer writes me thankyou letters for my thank-you letters. Worst F&t: John Snobelen. Courier. Say no more. Best Style: Elizabeth Witmer. She crossesout Dear Ms. Foley and hand writes Kelly. That gets me eve+ time, Best bullshit: John Snobelen for his letter telling me how much he enjoyed having dinner with me in Edmonton. Whatever. - Most Sincere: John Snobelen. Generally these letters begin, ‘Thank you for your recent letter” Minister Snobelen’s letter in response to my letter condemning the egg throwing at York University started ‘1 would like to take this oppormnity to personally thank you for your letter”. He’s very welcome. Best Effort: Mabel DeWare, Senator. When you get that high up you don’t even need to pretend you’re-writ&@ the letter. Her executive assistant signed it. (This was also my favourite letterhiad.)


The Battle of Waterloo

This Wwkend in

Can the Warriors continue their dream season?

Varsity sports

Friday, November 1 vs. Windsur

Columbia Ice Field p,m*

Athena and Warrior Tennis QUAA Individual Finals at Queen’s 9 a.m.

November

T

ypically, a sequel is not as good as the original that preceded it. However, the Waterloo Warrior football team is hoping that tomorrow’s Battle of

2

Wartior Football QUAA Semi-Final vs. Laurier University Stadium 1 p*m.

Athena and Warrior Badminton Crossover Round Robin I

at Ryerson 10 a.m+ Athena and Warriar Tennis QUAA Individual Finals at Queen’s 9 a.m.

Athena and Warrior Rowing UUAA and UWIAA Finals at Henley Course, St, Catharines 8:3U a.m.

Sunday, November 3

After defeating the York Yeomen 20-8 last Saturday, the Warriors found themselves in the enviable, albeit unfamiliar, position of first place in the OUAA. Combined with about a hundred other occurrences, this resulted in the Warriors drawing their old nemesis, the Wilfrid Laurier Golden Hawks, in tomorrow’s OUAA semi-final hook-up at University Stadium. Back in Week Three, the Hawks handed the Warriors their only loss of the season, a 26 10 lesson that the team would rather forget, However, much has happened since then. The Warriors have proven themselves defensively game after game. The Warriors have held opponents to single digit point totals in five games this year. The black and gold curtain is here to stay. The offence has also showr; Gns of life recently, putting 30hoints on Toronto two weeks ago and piling up 333 total yards on York last Saturday. It appears that everything is coming together ar the right time. Also, Laurier is not the same team it was six weeks ago. They had lost their last three in a row before defeating QUAA whiDDing-bovMcMaster last Sat-

Scoring Summary WW - WaZerloo Yu-Twk

10 7 3 0 -20 4130-8

Fin-c@arter

Athena and Warrior Badminton CrossoverRound Robin I at Ryerson 10 a.m.

2157 - UW Bigos 43yd FG 7:OO - YU Vellier single 8A-4 - UW Smith 2yd TD run (Bigos convert) 1252 - YU Venier 18yd FG ?#eawld~*

Other events The wtiorVolley Classic takes over the PAC this weekend. Details

Wattwho

6% - W Venier single 1256 - UW Km 38yd TD run (Bigots convert)

l-ibird t&mm 6:43 - YU Venier 19yd FG 12:44 - UW Bigos 19yd FG Fmwtb~rt~l.

on page 17. No scoring.

urday to eke out a playoff berth. The team has been hit by injuries recently and hasn’t really put it all together yet this year. Oh yeah, one other thing has changed too: the weather. Battle of Waterloo I was played in good weather at University Stadium. Don’t expect that tomorrow, however. At press time, long-range forecasts were indicating that there was a chance of rain or even snow for tomorrow’s contest . And i tSsgoing to be cold. Unseasonably cold. These weather conditions are going to present a problem for Laurier and its pass-dominated offence. At the s&e time, Warrior head coach Dave “Tuw’ Knight must just be licking his chops right now thinking about unleashing Waterloo’s much ballyhooed pound-it-onthe-ground offence that is tailormade for this kind of miserable weather. Look for the weather to have an effect on this game. Last Saturday, however, the weather at York was nearly perfect, and it showed, as the Yeomen and the Warriors combined for 618 total yards ofoffence. The Warriors had the edge in this department, 333-285, with 273 of those yards coming on the ground. Helping contribute to those ground yards were not one, but two hundred-yard rushers for the Warriors, Jarrett Smith led the way with 135 yards on 2 1 carries, including a mbnstrous 59-yarder that set up the first Warrior touchdown. Eddie Kim helped out the cause by contributing 102 yards on 11 carries. Quarterback Ryan Wilkinson nearly made it a threesome, amassing 92 yards on 9 carries in a gutsy perfarmance, despite playing with a bad shoulder on his non-throwing arm. The continuous running of the football kept Wilkinson’s passing to a minimum, completing only &of13 passes for 60 yards. The Warriors opened up the scoring on their first drive after the day. Following a bad York punt tier a two-and-out drive, the Warriors couldn’t move the ball. However, the trusty foot of

Yi7rk

20 Score 2 Touchdowns 2-3-43 Field Goals Made-Attempted-Long 0 Rouges 0 Saflety Touches 333 Net Total Yards 19 First Downs 42-273 Rushing Attempts-Yards Rushing 6.5 Yards Per Carry 6-l 3-O Pass Completions-Attempts-Interceptions 60 Yards Passing 4.6 Yards Per Attempt 3-3 Fumbles-Lust 3-35 Penalties-Yards Lost 6-241-40-50 Punts-Yards-Average-I..ang 3- 163-58 Kickoff&Yards-Long 8-41-5-15 Punt Returns-Yards-Average-Long l-15-15-15 KickoffReturns-Yards-Average-Long

Waterloo II will be much bettt~r than the original.

Warrior Hockey

Saturday,

The Stats

by Jeff Pee&s Imprint staff

7:3Q

II

OUAA All-Star Arek Bigos gave the Warriors a 3-O lead with a 43yard field goal. Three minutes later, a fumbled punt return by Adrian Thorne gave York the ball on the Warrior 30-yard line. However, Waterloo’s defence shut the door on the Yeomen, and a 35-yard field goal attempt by Roy Venier was wide lefi for a single. On the subsequent drive, the Warrior offence struck quickly. Smith’s 59-yard run down to the York two-yard line set up his subsequent two-yard touchdown run to make the score lo- 1. York drove deep late in the quarter, but the Warrior defence was stingy again, allowing only a field goal to make the score 10-4 at the end of the first quarter. York added another rouge on a missed field goal midway through the second, but no significant scoring occurred until Eddie Kim broke loose for a huge 3%yard touchdown run with just over two minutes left in the half. This seemed to break York’s spirit a bit as they had played the Warriors close up to that point. Waterloo threatened again just before the half, but Thorne bbled the ball away at the York threeyard line, spoiling a golden opportunity to put the game away. Ir didn’t matter, though. The Warrior defence held solid, surrendering only a field goal in the second half, which was set up by a Warrior special teams miscue earlier. York also got stingy, allowing only a Bigos field goal with

just over

hvo minutes

left in

8 0 2-4- 19 2 0 285 15 20-112 5.6 1O-27- 1 173 6.4 o-o

2-10 9-276-3 l-40 l-56-56 7-40-6-23 3-41-14-B

the third quarter, The fourth quarter saw good defence from both teams with no scoring in the fourth quarter. York threatened with about two minutes left, but a Ted Siountres interception killed any glimmer of hope that York may have had of a comeback. The Warriors lookgood heading into tomorrow’s- Battle of Witerloo II, and you can expect a much better game than the first one. The wigner of the 1 p.m. contest will meet the win&r of the Western-Guelph game next Saturday for the Yates Cup. Waterloo, by gaining homefield advantage for the playof-‘fs, now find themselves in a verv good situation. Should they continue to win, the next game that the\, play away from University Stahium would be the Vanier Cup at SkyDome. If the Warriors take the OWM title, they would advance to the Churchill Howl, one of the national semi-Cnal bowls, which is being played at Univerd sity Stadium, against the winner of the Canada West conference. This has been a monumental year for Warrior football. “Tuffy” broke the all-time CIAU coaching victories mark at the beginning of the season. The Warriors defeated Western for the first time since the formation ofthe OUAA. The Warriors finished atop the OUAA for the first time ever. Could this trend continue? Can Waterloo finally win its first OUAA piayoffgame ever? It will be tough, but with the way things have been going, it’s a good possibility.


EVERY WIURSDAYemm

o learn about the FEDS Clubs this term. The Clubs will be hostig an OPEN HOUSE Friday, November 1 P1996 Come out and check out the new and improved office space upstairs in the SLC.

HOMECOMlNC

9.05PIUCIWG ARD85CEB’T IWI~II~06DETAM~ WIPGS! FRE( DINNUt!!

‘-

LJW Navigators

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5 at 230 p.m. SLC Multi-Purpose Room discussion ,D ,*l

Julie at 888-4567


IM PRINT,

Friday, November

SPORTS

1, 1996

A’s season ends Yeowomen prove too much for Athenas

Acne & Wart Treatments Hassle Free HIV Screening R=~~~-

U

J!i35?*%Ff

P&f

Electrolysis

Glycolic

- Facials

Acid Peels

t/7+sm cLJs?%~~,i3!%2%

WHACK! No, this is not a legal defensive ploy in field hockey. The young Waterloo squad hammered Guelph in the quarterfinals (in more ways than one from the looks of this picture), but lost their semi-final 5-O to York, the newly-crowned champions of the OWIAA. A’s coach Sharon Creelman noted after York, Tou know you’re in tough when your goalie is player of the game in a 5-O loss.” The Black and Gold went on to beat Western for tid spot. photo

by Daniel

German

Gee,Athenas hit roadblock by Raelene Driscoll special to Imprint

W

hat is the measure of success?To some, it is winning a few games; to others, it is wiming a conference title; and to yet others, it is going all the way to win a national title. To the Athena soccer players, successstemmed from believing in themselves. With that belief, the Athenas turned last year’s winless season into one which earned them a berth in the OWIAA playoffs. The Athenas traveled to Ottawa this past weekend to challenge the undefeated giants from the east, the Ottawa Gee-&es (what TSa Gee-Gee? It’s a horse.) The OWIAA soccer banquet was held Thursday night, October 24, at the University of Ottawa and proffered some awards for the Athenas. Centre midfielder Margaret Corey and rookie sweeper Laura Munro were named to the West All-Star team and coach Bruce Rodrigues was chosen the West Conference Coach of the Year, which roused a standing ovation from his team. The matchup between the fourth-placed team from the west, the Waterloo Athenas and the firstplaced team from the east, the Ottawa game

Gee-Gees,

was the

first

to be played in the single elimination round at the Terry Fox Athletic Facilities at 10 a.m., Friday, October 25. The Athenas won the coin toss and chose their

preferred side to start the game. The first 43 minutes of the game were evenly matched, with both Athenas and Gee-Gees having possession of the ball and some scoring opportunites. Striker Kim Rau vaulted high on the six-yard box to notch the ball just wide of the post on a header. Linemate Sandi Dargel had a similar close call on a loose ball in the six-yard box, which was narrowly collected by the Gee-Gees all-star goaltender. Dargel proved instrumental in keeping the score level on two defensive corner-kicks: on the first, an Ottawa shot from the corner cross came low to the near post, which Dargel had been guarding, and seemed bound for the back of the net. Unbelievably, Dargel reflexively one-timed the shot to clear it. Later, an Ottawa header that was out of Athena neuninder Nicole Wight’s reach was similarly cleared by a header of Dargel’s own. Despite these brilliant defensive efforts, the GeeGees returned to open scoring on 43 minutes with a great strike past Wight

into

the net.

A quick goal on 47 minutes put Ottawa ahead 2-O. The Ottawa keeper, who had allowed only three goals in the regular season, was not to have a shut out, however, as Margaret Corey received the ball on a throw-in to turn easily and lay it off to Kim Rau, who directed the bail with her instep to the inside corner of the Ottawa goal. The latter part of the second half represented 25

minutes of strife to the Athenas. They battled to regain possession from a well-oiled Ottawa frontline only to have the momentum oftheir defensive clears overturned by solid tackling by the Ottawa midfielders, the fierce wind and some mafia-like caUsfrom the referee (was it coincidence that the ref was The Godfather of Ottawa’s centre midfielder?) In the end, the strong and deserving Ottawa team advanced to the semi-fmal, with a 2- 1 victory over the Athenas. After a brilliant season, it was fitting that goalkeeper Nicole Wight was chosen asMVP in her last game as an Athena. Ottawa went on to win its semi-final against Queen’s, 3-1 (which, incidentally, was again refereed by The Godfather) and then to take the OW conference title from the defending CIAU (national) champions, the Laurier Golden Hawks, with a score of IO. Ottawa and Laurier will travel to Halifax to compete in the CLAU national championships the second weekend in November. The price the Athenas had to pay for making it to the playoffs was that it was more difficult to go out on a winning note. Some well-wishers expressed regret and disappointment on the Athena’ %ss.” However, that’s not at alI how the Athenas view it. To thwart history, and in two consecutive seasons, to improve from being playoff

the basement team, that’s

Athenas call success.

team

to

a

what the

NO SITTING FEE!* on graduation portraits for October and November To schedule your sitting

call 745-8637 today www.icdirect.com/ads/forde

8

Meet someone special or just have fun on the phone!

1-on-l LIVE g.\t;onnectlons h i FREELOCALCALL


16

SPORTS

IMPRINT,

Friday,

November

1, 1996

Smith leads the way HEALTHY SPERM DONORS NEEDED. Learn more about your own “swimmers” and help infertile couples too. Approximately 40% of infertile couples cannot achieve a pregnancy because the mule is subfertiIe, Donor insemination gives these couples a chance to have children. If you are interested in being a sperm donor and are between 18 and 35 years cf age, cull the C,A.R.E. Centre weekdays between 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and 1:30 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. All inquiries are held in the strictest confidence. The C.A.R.E. Centre specializes in the treatment of mule and female reproductive failure (infertility). Successful candidates are guaranteed reimbursement for out-of-pocket and truvel expenses.

C.A.R.E.

HEALTH

BUds.

RESOURCES

18 Pine Street, Suite 400, Kitchener,

Ontario

NZH 528

(519) 570-0090

b

T

he consummate hockey captain? Some say Mark Messier for his bull-headed determination. Some say Wayne Gretzky, with his quiet, professional touch. You could even finger Dougie Gilmour, the hard-working, hyper-intensified leader of the

4

i$3.99dozen every Wednesday

For the Waterloo Warriors, their captain is Steve Smith, the fourth year Kitchener native who replaces the graduated John Wynne as the man to lead the Black and Gold back to the promised land this season. The shoes Smith must fill loom large. Last year, Wynne ended the Warrior season as the foremost player in Canada. This season, thi VCiarriors don’t look to Smith for such lofty expectations, but they do look to him for leadership. Clutch play. And inspiration. Number Nine provides that and much more. Last weekend, Smith scored the winning goal with five minutes to play to slip past Western 32 in London, and then set up

Smith: Good under pressure. Imprint

file photo

Peter Brearley’s game-winner Sunday to cap a wild 7-5 victory in Windsor. Warrior coach Don McKee happily emphasized the worth of SF iith’s coolness under pressure. ‘&Let me tell you about Steve Smith,” recounts the coach. % our first league game against Ryerson, Steve gave away the puck and Ryerson scored to make it l1. In overtime, who was there to set up the winning goal and make amends? That’s what Steve Smith does for this hockey club.”

Teammate Chad Palmer agrees with McKee. “Steve is a leader, a prototype of John Wynne,” observes the third year rearguard. ‘“The players look up to Steve and listen to him when he speaks. Not only is he a good role modef as a person, but he is also an excellent hockev, player.” Smith has also had his share of adversity during his university career. In his second season, a chronic knee injury kept him out of the lineup, and while the Warriors prepared for their upcoming games, Smith would remain behind to skate, sometimes by himself, at Columbia Ice Field. Least season, Smith played a major role in helping the Warriors in their OWAA title run. He is a playoff-type player, thriving in the close games, and leading the way to victory. The 4-O Warriors, looking for a return trip to the CIAU title, know this much about their team: they will not fold in face of stiff competition and adversity. They will not choke because their leader, Steve Smith, won’t allow it to happen. That is the consummate hockey captain.

Swim team tour fiuitfid by Andrew Moffat special to Imprint

L

Ave, Unit 48 589fo’rway Road South, 150Uniier$y

KITCHENER WAmLOO

89348%

888451s

.--

ast weekend the Waterloo Swimmers set out on a three day swimming expedition in search of worthy opponents to show off their expertise in the pool. The first stop was Friday in Kingston, where the Warriors defeated Queens and RMC while the Athenas finished a close second to Queens. First place finishes on the women’s side were achieved byAmy Jarvis (first, 200 free; first, 50 free; second, 100 breast), Vai Walker (first,400 IM; first, 100 free; third, 100 back), and Sheryl Sanders (first, 200 back; second, 400 free). On the Warrior side, number one finishes were swam by Andrew Moffat (first, 400 IM’; second, 200 fly), Anthony Tham (first, 100 fly; first, 100 back), Jay Cull (first, 800 free; third, 200 free), Maneesh Shanbhag (first, 100 breast; second, 200 free), Ian Washbreastook (first, 50 free; first, 100 free), Chris Nagy (first, 200 IM; second, 200 back), and John Milne (first, 200 breast). Having a full complement of swimmers, the Warriors were able to assemble first class relay teams of Tharn, Washbreastook, Jonas Freeansson and Milne to take the 4x100 freestyle relay and Jon Secord, Milne, Nagy and Freeansson to take the 4x100 medley relay. After this strong first leg of the trip, the Waterloo team then

headed for Montreal where they met the challenge of a talented McGill team on Saturday. Here the Athenas rose to the challenge and out-touched the McGill women’s team bv one point. Leading this victorv was Sanders (first, 100 back), Jennifer Pells (first, 100 fly; first, 200 fly), Deanna Hlywka (first, 200 back; third, 50 free), Tereza Mace1 (second, 400 free; third, 200 fret), Walker (second, 200 IM; second, 200 breast) and Melanie Wilson (third, 200 IM). The women’s relay teams complemented the individual swims by winning both the 4x200 free relav and 4x100 medley relay. The McGill men’s team proved to be a good match that called for some fast swimming on the part of the men that finished onIy 7 points behind. Powerful men’s racing was demonstrated by Milne (first, 50 free; third, 100 free), Washbreastook (first, 100 free), Tham (first, 200 back; first, 200 LM), Nagy (f’irst, 100 fly; first, 100 back), Shanbhag (second, 100 breast), Trcvor Dcnstcdt (second, 200 fly), Moffat (second, 400 free; second, 200 breast; third, 100 breast), Freeansson (third, 50 free; third, 200 free), Steve Dibiase (third, 400 free),

With two meets under their belt, the Waterloo team packed up and headed back to Ottawa to take on Ottawa and Carleton on their home turf without disappointment. Here the Warriors clobbered both opponents a in a Herculean performance, while the Athenas pummeled Carleton, finishing a close second to Ottawa. The Warriors dominating team was lead by Tham (first, 100 back), Moffat (first, 200 IM), Milne (second, 200 IM), Jon Secord (second, 200 back), Freeansson (third, 100 fly), Rohmann (second, J 00 breast), Nagy (first, 50 free), Denstedt (second, 1500 free), and Diabiase (third, 1500 free) Both the 4x100 medley and free relays were easily won bv the men’s team. On the Athena side, strong perfclrmances were demonstrated by Hlywka (first, 100 back; third, 100 free), Pells (third, 200 free), Mace1 (second, 100 LM; second, 100 fly) Jarvis (first, 200 back), Sanders (second, 100 breast), and Walker (first, 200 fly; third, 50 free). And, like the Warriors, the Athenas cleaned up in both the 4x100 medley and free relays. These three meets were the biggest tests yet for the Waterloo swim team, which rose to the

and

occasion

HJ

Rohmm

(third,

200

breast). On the relay side of things, the men took second in the 4x100 free relay, and in an exciting race into the fast 5 meters, a team anchored by Nagy out-touched McGill to win the 4x100 medley relay.

l

and demonstrated

&at

it

is going to be a force to be reckoned with in the up-coming competitions. This weekend the Athenas and Warriors take on York in Waterloo at 2 p.m. on Saturday. So, come on out and help us to another victory!


IMPRINT,

Friday, November

Wkrrior

vollevbdl

Varsity T roundup Athena Baskdall The Athenas suffered three straight iosses against tough competition at the Western tournament this weekend. Opening on Friday against last year’s OVVIAA champions from U of T, Waterloo dropped the game 70-40. Next the Athenas faced last year’s OWIAA runner-up, the Western Mustangs, and fell 72-50 on Saturday. Finally on Sunday, the Athenas dropped another one to Queen’s by a 76-54 score. Athena guard Jodi Hawley was named to the tournament all-star team. Wawiw Basketball Visiting the U of Ottawa for their first tournament, the Warriors came up short in two contests on the weekend. Playing without injuredOUAAall-starpointguard Mano Watsa asweli as centre Dan Schipper, Waterloo fell 75-69 to Ottawa. The injury battle continued for Waterloo as well against Ottawa. Remy Donaldson broke his nose and will be out for 2-3 weeks. In the second game, Carleton beat up on the undermanned Warriors and pulled away for a 85-69 victory. Mark Eys was named to the tournament all-star team. Atkna VdLeybidL The unsung Athena Volleyball team surprised many observers by getting to finals of the Queen’s Invitational on the weekend in Kingston. Not only did they get there, but had a good chance to win, leading two games to one and up 9-3 in the fourth game before lckng it sfip away. In pool play, the Athenas beat Sherbrooke College and Brock by 3-O scores, but fell to Carleton 30 to finish second in their pool. In the semi-finals, Waterloo came up with a big upset win over Ottawa, 3- 1, and had a lot of momentum heading into the finals but couldn’t hold on against a talented Guelph team who had upset Carleton in the other semifinal. Athenas Colleen Deloyer and Ana Kasumovic won tournament All-Star awards.

Y

,

Season Outlook: Now in a rebuilding phase, the Warriors are a younger, but deeper, squad than the one that ftished second in the OUAA West last season. Veter-

(#3)

Season Outlook: The Mustangs turned it up at tie end of last year to win the OUAA West crown and finish 6th at nationals. With all six statiers returning and some

Bisms (#4)

Season Outlook: After winning the last two national crowns, Manitoba lost captain Jules Martens and veteran middle Trevor Drnitruk to graduation and has

Skbrooke vm etor (#6) Head Comb: Glenn Haag Assiitant. Cuuches:Clcwdi Ftdud, Jeun-titiin Cuwcbesne Season Outlook: With a core group of talented athletes in their third year of eligibility, this Sherbrooke squad is reaching maturity. This, and a starting six that returns intact, means Sherbrooke should have an excel-

A high level of play but inconsistent performances marked the Warrior Volleyball team’s weekend of exhibition play in Toronto and Kingston. The team finished 6th in the eight-team Queen’s Invitational. UVV middle player Jason Hubbard led the t?urnament in aces, was second in blocks and ffi in attacking. First-

Heud Ctmb: Al Scott A&stunt. Cubes: JuelLYeoq Pad Vdlmeuve, K&k Yenq?ky

year hirrer

Athktic

PhilMcKee

also had an

outstanding tournament. AZ York the Warriors came out firing on all cylinders and kept the York attackers under control with tough serving and good team defense. But the 2-O lead would not hold up. York won 3-2.

10 a.m. Noon 2:3O 500 7:OO

Sherbrooke v. Manitoba DaLhousie v. Western Waterloo v. Sherbrooke Western v. Manitoba Waterloo v. Dalhousie

Noon Waterloo v western

Stinky,

2:30 500 7:OQ

Nuvember 3

11 a.m. Bronze medal match 1 p.m. Gold med;tl match

Ftiyj MJP~~~EP-~ 10 a.m. Sherbrookev. Dalhousie Dalhousie ;. Manitoba Western v. Sherbrooke Waterloo v. Manitoba

by Tony hhlins special to Imprint

Wi&wk10 Watim

Westem Mmtanpy

Tournament schedule

a classic

his weekend, the Waterloo Warrior volleyball team is hosting the Warrior Volleyball Classic at the A PAC. The tournament features five teams, four of which are ranked in the top 10 in the COUII~~~. Here are the participating teams, along with their national ranking and a brief outlook for the upcoming season.

Mimitoh

17

SPORTS

1, 1996

ans Jason Hubbard and Ivan Luke give Waterloo a strong middle, while rookie Mark Gatto and third-year Brian Snooks will push each other for court time at the setting position. Second-year power hitter Jeff Lingard and defensive specialist Peter OlijnFrk will be key performers this season, while rookies Phil McKee and Mike SperIing wiil be counted on right away to contribute as outside hitters.

ftie additions in Mark Habash and Craig Rideout, Western could be among the nation’s elite this the around. The Mustangs already have pre-season wins over Manitoba, Calgary and other traditional powers. Veteran setter Geoff Miller will have senior hitters Rob Mizak and Ryan Finch to rely on. The best rookie in the OUAA last season, Darren Brow&e, has moved to middle and may have reduced court time.

struggled in the preseason. But . coach Garth Pischke, in his final year at Manitoba before taking over the National Team program, is not the type to go out on a low and typically has his teams playing their best when it counts the most. Fifth-year veterans Andrew Zurawsky and Garrett Kot will lead with experience, while setter Terrill Outhwaite and last season’s CIfKJ Rookie of the Year, Dan Lewis, will provide youthful energy.

Upgrade

Tbercrpists:

Emma

Thy&m

Season Outlook: mer bronze medals at the 1994 and 1995 nationals, last year’s Tigers finished fifth at the CIAU tournament and are looking to improve on that

includes;

1EL MODEL

Genuine Intel Processor l 104 keyboard l Mini tower case & 1.08 GB hard drive l 1.44MB floppy drive 9 14” SVGA .28 NI monitor l 28.8/33.6 Voice Fax Modern l Windows ‘95/2 button mouse l PCI SVGA 1MB video card MPEG l 16MB RAM ED0 with 256K PB cache l

Model Model

EL 100 .,**,..............,,..*............*....~,,. $1499 EL 100 Multi-Media (Kit 1) . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . $1699

lent 1996-97 season. Setter J.S. Nault will orchestrate a dynamic offence while fifth-year middle, YannickMorris, is one of the most powerful players in he CIAU. Sherbrooke has taken a back seat to the Laval Rouge et Or in recent years, but coach Glem Hoag and his players are anxious to change things. “‘After a very close conference foal against Laval last year the team is looking forward to the upcoming season,” said Hoag.

PRIIVTBRS

Munu~er: Nathan Cbettiur

price

256K PB Cache Motherboard, Genuine Intel Processor, 16MB ED0 72 Pin RAM, 1MB PCI video Card, Mini Tower caS8, Installation & Testing

position this season. Five out of sixofDalhousie’s starters returned from last year and they’ll be boistered by the addition of former AUAA all-star, Eric Villenueve, who is back to compete in his fif& season. The Tigers will be led by AUAA all-stars Jamie Mallon, Terry Martin (National B Team) and Jason Trepanier, while Tim Pellerine and Matt Hartlen will’ also make big contributions.

HP 680 C Inkjet-.$489 HP 5L Laser .............. $049 HP 6P Laser.. ........... $1049

MISCH-0Olfijt 28.8 /33.6 VFM ........ $138 8MB RAM .................. $65 10x CD ROM ............ $149 50 watt speakers . . . . . . . $49

Kit I -8XCDROM,Mitsoundcard,speakers, 6ClMes ,..........................SW Kit a - lOX0RoM,5B16Bitsollndmd,sOmdtyledrers,Ac~,60la(w...~~~


I

HOCKEY

FOOT3ALL OUAA

OUAA TEAM

GP W L T

F

A TP

OWIAA CHAMPIONSHIPS

OUAA

FAREAST

GPWLT

F ATP

TEAM CHAMPIONSHIPS October

Western

8 7 l-015780 14 8 7 1 0 255 66 14

Guelph Laurier York Toronto Windsor McMaster

8 8 8 8 8 8

Waterloo

6 4 4 3 1 0

Results Oct. 26 Guelph Laurier Waterloo Western

Upcoming

2 4 4 5 7 8

24 22 20 39

0 185 119 12 0 165 138 8 0 159 154 8 0 91 174 6 0107205 2 0 35 218 0

Windsor 17 McMaster 0 York 8 Toronto 8

Ga~ea

Nov. 2 OUAA Semi Finals Guelph at Western Laurier at Waterloo

1:OOpm 1:Opm

-w-mw CIAU FOOTBALL ?

-

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 9.

TOP TEN

Saskatchewan Huskies WESTERN MUSTANGi WATERLOO WARRIORS Ottawa Gee Gees St. Francis Xavier X-Men GUELPW GRYPHONS UBC Thunderbirds Alberta Golden Bears McGill Redmen Calgary Dinosaurs

SQtTASH

OUAA EAST SECTIONAL I AT QUEEN’S October 25th & 26th TEAM Toronto Queen’ s

McGill Ryerson

TP 17 13 6 0

WEST SECTIONAL I AT MCMASTER October 26th TEAM Western McMaster Waterloo .

TP 12 5 1

McGill

4 3 3 4

UQT-R Ottawa Concordia

40037118 2 1 0 10 9 4 1209122 0 4 0 10 27 0

MIDEAST

GP W L

Guelph Toronto Queen ’ s RMC

4 3 4 4

T

40020 21015 1 3 0 0 40

MID WEST GP W L Waterloo Western Windsor Laurier

4 2 2 3

T

2 2 2 4

5 8 84 8 33 2 8 230 F

A TP

T

F

A TP

2001634 2 0 0 12 6 0 20 310 0 40 817

4 0 0

5 6 6 3 5 6 11 6 8 2 4 7 7 6

-4 2 4 2 2 4 1 2 4 1 3 4 5 4

Upcoming

Laurier Ryerson Queen’s Western RMC Concordia Queen’s RMC Ottawa Brock Laurier Ryerson Windsor Concordia

at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at

York Western Toronto Concordia Waterloo Ryerson UQTR UQTR Laurier Brock Guelph Toronto Concordia Ryerson Guelph

7:3O pm 7:30 pm 7:30 pm 7:30 pm 7:30 pm 7:45 pm 8:OOpm 1:30 pm 7:oO pm 7:3O pm 7:30 pm 7:30 pm 7:30 pm 7~45 pm 2:OOpm

SCURmG LEADERS INDIVIDUAL

TEAM

Pierre

McGill

Gendron

Kelly Nobes Jeff Goldie Peter Brearley Stephane Angers Nicolas Cantin Corby Wright Benoit Leroux

McGill Waterloo Waterloo McGill McGill York McGill

GP G A TP 4 9 4 6 4 5 4 4 4 4 45 24 42

1322 10 16 6 11 7 11 6 10 49 4 8 6 8

Western

95

York Guelph Queen’ s Toronto Ottawa Waterloo RMC Laurentian McMaster Lakehead @rock Trent

111 124 130

164 176 211 216 242 250 260 293 403

TEAM Waterloo Guelph Western Ottawa Queen’s Windsor Toronto Lakehead Laurentian Brock RMC McMaster York

Oct.

I

8:30 am St. Catharines

TENNIS

OUM & OWIAA Nov. 1 & 2 INDIVIDUAL FINALS at Queen’s (Kingston Tennis World)

WATERLOO ALL-STARS OUAA FOOTBALL First Team All-Stars Arek Bigos Arek Bigos Zsolt Jonas Stephen Szmanski Martin Barta Adrian Thome Jarrett Smith Jason Tibbits Shawn Dyson Jason Van Gee1 Rob McMurren

Punter Place Kicker Centre Offensive Guard Offensive Tackle Wide Receiver Tailback Cornerback Safety Linebacker Nose Tackle

I

25-27

Results

Imprint Sports Laurier

4 (pen)

OUAA & OWIAA Nov. 2 OUAA FINALS at Henley Course,

Waterloo Windsor Waterloo Ottawa Windsor Western Guelph Western Toronto Waterloo

Quarter-Finals Ottawa 2 Waterloo Queen’s 2 McMaster Western 2 Carleton Laurier 2 York Semi-Finals Ottawa 3 Queen’s Laurier 1 Western Bronze Medal Game s Queen’s 2 Western Championship Game Ottawa 1 Laurier

0

ROWXNG

OWIAA CHAMPIONSHIPS Ottawa,

0 0

Nov. 2 & 3 Crossover Round Robin I 1O:oOam at Ryerson

SOCCER

At

0 0

OWAA

TOP TEN INDIVIDUALS

I

24-27

BADMINTON

TP 53 68 87 109 154 179 192 217 232 271 281 294 326

1. Sarah Dillabough 2. Missy McCleary 3. Judith Leroy 4. Nathalie Cote 5. Dana Cunningham 6. Janice Forsyth 7. Meegan Larsen 8. Angela Schwan 9. Sara Gardner 10. Kim Langton

Oct.

Quarter-Finals Waterloo 5 Guelpb Western 1 Queen’s Semi-Finals Toronto 3 Western York 5 Waterloo Bronze Medal Game Waterloo 3 Western Championship Game York 5 Toron to

TP 40

TEAM CHAMPIONSHIPS AT QUEEN’S October 26th

Games

Oct.3 1 Brock Laurier Nov. 1 McGill RMC Windsor Laurentian Queen’s 2RMc Windsor Laurentian McGill Ottawa Queen’s York 3 Ottawa

26th

OWIAA

Results Oct. 23 Western 24 Guelph 25 Laurentian Waterloo York UQTR 26 York Laurentian McGill Guelph Windsor Toronto 27 Waterloo McGill

At La.mpcmtr Results

AT QUEEN’S

TEW Windsor

A TP

4 0 0 20 10 8 110 7 72 1 1 0 9 10 2 1 2 0 9 10 2

FAR WEST GP W L York Laurentian Brock Ryerson

F

HOCKEY

FIELD

CROSS-COUNTRY

1 0 1 1

Second Team All-Stars Andy MacGregor Kick Return Cover Man Ted Siountres Dan Sendecki Offensive Tackle Richard Riha Defensive End Kevin Pressburger Linebacker OWIM FIELD HOCKEY First Team All-Stars

AmyAdaii

1 0 (pen)

Bemice Willemse Second Team All-Stars

1

Michelle

0

OWIAA SOCCER

397

0 I

LO

West All-Stars Laura MUNW Margaret Corey Bruce Rodrigues

Defender Midfielder Coach


IMPRINT,

Friday,

19

SPORTS

1, 1996

November

The Imprint Sports “‘3Campus Ret rankings Determined by the Campus Ret standings o&ne as of Noon Wednesday BASKETBALL

NOTE:Thesumkingsaredetermined

bythecampusRecstandingsobtained from the Competitive Leagues Homepage as of Noon Wednesday. ’ ed=fouows,ifl -IF-=order of prioti* 1. Stands points; 2. games back(except for soccer, where the intematiofd System of 3 pts. for a

win is appkd); 3. pdnidifferen~ points for.

4.

SOCCER

A 1. A4 2. Al 3. A2

Filth Waterloo United You Suck

B 1. Bll 2. B9 3. B4

(4-l)

(3-l-l) (3-l-l)

(4-O) (4-O) (3-l) . I

1. A9 2. All 3. Al0

The Civil War Cooi Runnings Fighting v ” Iris

A 1. A2 1. A5 3. Al

Camel Lips Over the Top Renison Rebels

B 1. 87 2. B4 3. B19

The Rookies Ankleburners Toxic Avengers

B 1. B19 2. B4 3. Bl

Invincivil cosstick OasysI

c 1. C4 2. C2 3. Cl

Bailey’s Bunch StallinGrads Mech Bulls

Women’s 1. W2 BoomChicaBoom 2. W5 Fatal Attraction 3. W3 The Mommas, No Papas

A

1. A10 2. A2 3 . A7

2XQSIT Groundskeeper PIMps

Willie

B

1. I32

C-0.0-C.

2. Bl 3. B15

St. Paul’s Revenge Full Court Press

(4-O) (4-O) (4-O)

C 1. C5 2. Cl4 3. C4

FUBAR Arirang Hoops short circuits

(4-O) (3-O) (3-l)

BALL HOCKEY

Women’s 1. W4 Eye Balk 2. W3 Shoothewrs 3. Wl The “Individuals”

(5-0-l) (4-l) (3-O-2)

Tee Gauli west 2 Civerely Ticked

(4-O-2) (4-l-O) (3-l-l)

A 1. A2 2. Al 3. A6

(4-O-l) (3-2-O) (2-2-l)

B 1. B2 2. B4 3, B9

Women’s 1. Wl The Radical Grmolas 2. W3 The Strikers 3, W4 Mennoknights

ICE HOCKEY

1

Pedro’s Boyz Invincivil Waterlogged

C 1. C5 2. C8 3. C9

1 *

FLAG

(3-O) (2-2) (2-2)

1. A4 2. Al 3. A2

Flite Feet Thrown Together Shots &Brawls

(5-O) (4-l) (2-2-l)

B 1. B25 2. B7 3. B23

West Quad Psychos Wiggum Chiefs Demo Chemists

(4-l) (4-l) (41)

C 1. CS 2. C4 3. C5

FCWI’BALL

D-Day Kinder Suprise West E Wtidcats The Lollapalooxx-s Optometry Buck-Eyes West 3 Barbarians

Visit Campus Ret on-line

A

www. adm- cg&n/ in fhkagms/hdex.

first

view standings obtain and update team rosters c other great features c

Base Rubbers North A Alumni StalKnggrads

l

I r -lr--IC-~-~-.---C-~~~----~-“---------------------------------~---.[,I :.:. !/’ : !:::.‘: .I:.:.I_ ::’ ....:, ...... . ......i .” ._a ir ,);,.v!‘; i \. ,: F‘ I ’ :; ,> ‘_ :_. .

ct I I : !1

‘.

A Professiunal Certificatiun

+November

VisualAgefor C++ Object-Oriented Programming

8 to 10

n.

Designed 40 hours

in cooperation of instruction,

provides

tie knowledge

test ofiered 0

contests!

; I !

Prugmm

with tBM, the course includes labs and hands-on tktoriak It needed

tu attempt

by IBM for certification

C++ Object-Oriented

/ !I tie pficiency

8s a W&Age

Associate

for

Developer. j:

Topics will include: :

The Travoltas

familyand

Cov’t photo

ID required.

analysis

:.:...

-

Object-Oriented

Bia Rude Jake

w

Interfacing

and d&&n

via X!Mf .:. :

All ages welcome.

=

C++ issues - constructors/destructors, inheritance, base classes, virtual functions, templates

:

to Del;! through VisualAge

abstract

l%e fall offering is scheduled for 5 consecutive Saturdays, Nouember 9 - December 7, 9 am - 5 pm. Ewolment is limited.

MAJOR

Qualification at a Certified visuatllge Ass&ate Developer recognizes that you have reached a high level

CCNWURATE SPONSOR

of professional solid, capable

MONNEX IWSURANCI

BROKCRS

Section!

Continuin EDUCA Jil 0~ B l

.‘OD

L --111-111-11111-1-----------------------------------------------

compentance and are able to provide service to your organization or your clients.

For further information contact UW Continuing Education at 888-4002

A


20

SPORTS

IMPRINT,

Friday, November

1, 1996

Athletes of the week

Smith spearheaded the Warrior offence asWaterloo won road games at Westem on Friday and Windsor on Sunday. A fourth-year Environmental Studies student, Smith scored the winning goal against Western and added one goal and one assist versus Windsor. He also killed penalties and won 70 percent of his face-offs against the Lancers.

Normally, I don’t support the relocating of sports franchises from one city to another. Sometimes, however, circumstances warrant exploiting this undesirable alternative. Perhaps the city simply can’t support the f&c&e. Or, perhaps, they just don’t care. It is for the latter reason that: the Montreal Expos should pack up their bags and leave town as soon as possible. Montreal is by no means a small market that can’t support a professional sports tianchise, Quite simply, the problem with the Expos is the apathetic attitude of the people ofthe city of Montreal. Les Expos have put a quality club on the field for the past few years, despite losing so many key players via free agency or salary-dumping trades. The most recent casualty was Expos starting pitcher Jeff Fassero. Fassero, along with his new threeyear, $13.5 million contract and a prospect, was shipped off to the Seattle Mariners in return for three prospects. Typical Dillabough captured the first-ever in Expos deal. Fassero was Montreal’s ace last season, with a 15 - 11 record and an ERA of dividual O’WIAA cross country title fol 3.30. Waterloo on the weekend in Kingston ant led the Athenas to their frost-ever team title The Expos have one of the best farm systems in the major leagues. The problem as well. A fourth year K&siology student, is, when these players finally develop into Dillabough is now the number one rankec cross coumy runner in the CIAU. She ser star players, they become free agents and leave Montreal because the Expos can’t a course record time of 17: 11.68 at tht OWTAA event in Kingston. afford to keep them anymore. They can’t afford to keep these players because they *aren’t having any success at the gate or in hhecommtity; : L The Expc)s can do no more. For the past few years, this team has been a contender and were pegged as World Series favourites in 1994 before the strike heard

’ round the world. This year, they were in the wild-card race until the very end of the season. Even with all ofthis, the Expos still can’t draw a decent crowd to Olympic Stadium. Speaking of the strike, I don’t believe that it should be used as an excuse for Montreal’s apathy. I know that Expo fans were disillusioned by the strike that probably cost them the World Series title in 1994, but that should not be a reason for no longer supporting the team. If anybody in Montreal would stop focusing on the latest Canadiens rumours for just one second, they would realize that there will not be a repeat of the 1994 strike debacle. Even the stupid people running baseball bow better than to do that again. Put quite simply, the city of Montreal does not deserve a major league baseball team. There are lots of cities that are dying for a contender (ask the Detroit Tigers), butnobodyinMontrealreallyg.ivesadamn. They only care about their precious Canadiens. Even in the summer, when there is absolutely no hockey going on, Montreal people StiEl don’t care about the Expos. I bet that if a Catladien were to appear at a card show inMontreal, it would probably draw more people than a Montreal Expos game. The Expos should leave Montreal as soon as possible and relocate to a city that would actually care about the team. That way, they could ieave behind all of the narrow-minded idiot&n Montreal, draw some fans, keep their good players, and fmally win the World Series championship that Montreal’s apathy has prevented them from winning for so many years.

Once again, the NHL is looking to expand. After adding five new teams in seven years (San Jose Sharks, Ottawa Senators, Tampa Bay Lightning, Anaheim Mighty Ducks, and Florida Panthers), the new bosses in the NHL have decided that, because there’s a demand, it’s time to dilute the talent pool once more. By as much as four new teams. Now, it’s hard to fault the league in their thinking for two primary reasons: one, $75 million expansion fees really help to line the other owner’s pockets; two, if they wait too much longer, then every Canadian team besides Montreal and Toronto will have moved to one of these ripe U.S. markets, and denied the league the dorementioned $75 million fees. As an aside, that’s the precise reason that Peter Pocklington got $7 million a year in support from the league. $7 million for the time being means $75 milliori later on, The worst part in all of this, is that suitors from North York and Hamilton are already lined up co join the dance. In spire of the fact that there’s not a chance in hell that either citv will be granted a f&chise. Whynot~Well,themainreasonswould be the Buf&lo Sabres and the Toronto Maple Letis. Does anyone in Hamilton or North York seriously think that a team

would go in into either of those cities as long as the LRafs and the Sabres are still skating? By the be-g of the next century, the Maple Leafs will have moved into their new stadium, which should feature a significant increase in seats over the current 14,000 or so. The Sabres just moved into the Marine-Midland Arena, and are having trouble putting butts in the seats. Maybe when the Bills’ season is over, things will improve, but there’s no guarantee. Would either of these teams allow another team to move in and take away part of it’s fm base? No. Hamilton had its shot back in 1990, but B&&lo and Toronto vetoed then, and there’s more on the iine now, North York? Get serious, maybe an OHL team, possibly even an IHL team, but there never will be an NHL expansion team in North York. From a league standpoint, you have to realize that putting a team in Hamilton or North York doesn’t do a thing for the league. These people are already hockey fans,cheyalreadysupportteams.Byputing teams into cities like Portland, Nashville, Atlanta and Houston, the league cultivates new markets out of people who don? really know a thing about hockey. Americans, no less. And isn’t that really what hockey’s all about?

Bin RIMI

za -5 =-s= sava E&H IN

4 1 MOTION

t?esearch I~I Moth Ltd, 295 Phlllip Street i”btWiOU, ON N2L 3w8

tel, (519) 666-7445 (519) 886-6906 fUX

exL26 3 e-ffld: careers@rimlvl~ web: wwvhm,net


REPENT, FOR THE END 1s NIGH Millennium

created by Chris Carter 9:OO Ftidky an Fox aptd Global by Greg Picken Imprint staff

fill of distw&in~ Sags.” Chris Carter n a television season dominated by knock offs of theXIF iies, such as Dark Skies, Pmfiler and the abysmal PSIFactw, Milletznitim has been heavily promoted since the beginning of the summer. mer months of anticipation, viewers were finally able to see what the hype is all about. Not that much. The second child of X-F&~ guu Chris Carter, M&nnitim begins on a familiar path: strange, supernatural events, a conspiratorial organization whose true identity is shrouded in mystery, and an overriding plot that will promise to pop its head up every couple of episodes. It’s &nost a point-bypoint reworking of the X-Files as it is now, without the benefit of the naive infancy that the X-Files endured. However, that is exactly what Carter wants. Millennium is designed to plumb the depths that Carter couldn’t justify exploring with

Mulder and Scully. He says that the show is about ‘%tories I couldn’t do on theX-Fi&a, stories about psychological terror, the real world with real criminal and truly human tionsters.” The show is based around Frank Black, played by Lance Hen&en, a retired FBI agent with the strange ability to read t&e minds of serial killers, Just af& the series starts, Black gets caught up with the Millennium Group, a group of former law etiorcement agents who are preparing for the ultimate battle between good and evil, prophesied to occur on the millenium, It’s an interesting premise, but whether it has enough life to carry on like the alien invasion plot in X-F&s... Even before this show aired, critics and social activists were complaining about the dark, visceral mood to the show. The first few minutes of the show featured a serial killer watching his victim in a peepshow, mumbling about the degeneration of human morality. Then, the wall behind the dancing girl begins to bleed, she begins to bleed, the music intensifies, and the window closes. Another gruesome scene was the unearthing of a man buried alive, with his eyes and mouth sewn shut. Definitely not recom-

mended viewing for young children. From a production standpoint, this series is a carbon copy of the beautifully crafted film Seven. Very dark, very grimy and extremely moody. The show Iooks good, but could get tiresome far too quickly. The biggest concern I have with the show is that it is impossible to empathize with Frank. Henriksen is acting far too intense, and his performance becomes laughable tier a few scant minutes. One of the keys to theXF& is the interplay between Mulder and Scully, and M&aniwa, wit-h basically Frank and his wife and daughter, doesn’t have anything close to that. So far, where it really counts, Mibwzitim is a winner. It dominated its Friday night time slot, pulling in a 14.4 rating and a 24 share, the highest numbers for a dramatic premiere &is season and the best ever for Fox. The Litmus test will come in a couple of we&s, when we see what kind of following the show can keep. The strength of the XF&s was that it kept people coming back. At this point, after only one episode, that has yet to be

Lee’s Palace Wednesday, October 23 by Sandy Atwal Imprint staff

A

pervasive fad that foolishly equates lo-fi with “shitty sounding” has given much of indie rock a bad name. Too many bands have resorted to releasing noisy, distorted albums under the guise of some DIY aesthetic, and this has undeservedly given some bands a bad image. The Archers of Loaf have largely been able to avoid being lumped into said group by simply being better than their guitarwielding peers and last week’s show was a perfect example of how they’ve managed to build and maintain

their

solid

reputa-

tion.

d-mto

by Peter Lenardon

can

re4

her thoughts

and listen through

seen with Miilennizcm. I’m sure that everyone at Fox is fidly supporting Milleatniz4m. With the Stmpsonswinding down and former stalwarts BOW+ IS& 90210 and Melros& Place stum-

her shirta

bling into obscurity, shows like Mibwzitim, theX-Files andPavty ufl%e are the hture of Fox, A very bleak and dismal future, populated by bizarre and grotesque freaks of nature.

AOL doesn’t suck Archers of Loaf

Icky Mettle.

He

Not yet the victims of a backlash, AOL are the heirs to the Pavement throne and deservedly so. Initial singles like ‘Wrong’ and ‘Web in Front” deserve as much attention as anything Nirvana ever did.

Unlike their new album which sometimes fades into a samesounding greyness, the Archers prove themselves competent musicians in a live context by alternating between hypnotic repetition, sheets of white noise and catchy hooks that provide a firm basis for memorable, songs. Having no idea what any of the band members looked like, it was surprisingtoseethattheArchers look amazingly normal. That may be ti odd comment, but it virtually goes without saying that to be in a rock band is to wear funny clothes, pierce some part of yourbodyanddosomethingcrazy with your hair. The Archers of LoaflooklikepeopleinyourEnglish class. . .except for the bassist, who is a freak. Well, “freak” is a harsh term, but his bug-eyed stare was extremely

unnerving

and

his

el-

ephantine lumbering didn’t add any points to his “totally normal person” score. Regardless, bassist Matt Gentling plays his instrument with astounding vigour, as did the rest of the band. It’s strange that their ability to engage an audience doesn’t

translate into a strong album. By mixing up some popular songs (starting with ‘CAudiowhore” was a stroke of genius) with new songs, mesmerising instrumental segments and a liberal amount of straight-ahead hard rockmade the show a continuously changing performance. A The audience clearly preferred the songs they knew, but new material was as well received by the crowd. The crowd routinely gave the band their undivided attention and then exploded into applause. That being said, it was the obvious lack of some of AOL’s more popular songs that was the only drawback to the show. A common complaint, true, but ifs hard to resist imagining what the show would have been like had the band played ‘Wrong,” ccRevenge,”

“Underachievers

March

and Fight Song” or Vii the Nation’s Airports.” The last of those songs, surely, an obvious choice to help promote the new album. Such predictable bitching aside, it was proven tonight that contrary to popular belief, AOL does not suck.,


ARTS THE SCOVISH LADS ARE BACK mm l

IMPRINT,

Friday, November

1, 1996

AttackbornProject9 Project 9 wFJoah’s

Arcweld,

The

New Grand, Golden Leg Diner, Frame For 100 Vilemo Saturday, October 26

NINEDAYS! in’.NOV. I -sat.~0~2 k1.Nov4-lhurrNov.7

LATESHOWS!

3too p.m, sm. NOU 3 7~00 p. 10zWp~11. @!@gp& Fri.Nov. 8 - sat. Nov. 9 I MO pm.

by Cliff Snyder special to Imprint

H

6 Princess St. W

Film Guides available near Turn Key Desk

Waterloo

885.2950

ACURA

lIesigned withpurpose. llriven~ bypassion.

ooray for the Volcano! When I walked in to the club at 9: 30 and found the first band already playing, I realized that this is what a concert should be. As soon as one band was off the stage the next was setting up. France For 100 started things off to a sparse crowd of spectators . This psychedelic power chord pop three piece from Niagara Falls was spited by several of the Rock and Roll gods. These gods plagued .FFlOO through failing patch chords, false starts, and a certain af%liction where the band members’ feet are nailed to the stage, leaving them immobile from the waist down. Actually, their amateurish presentation was very endearing. Toronto band Project 9 followed, creating an interesting juxtaposition of their ultra-tight sound and FF100’s not-so-ultratight sound. Technically P9 was headlining, but their bassist had another show in Toronto after. It is sad that they did not close; sad, that is, for the I-onlycome-up-for-the-last-band folks who missed an excellent intense perfbrmmce of Unikunstmwika. That Lquistic mutant was what P9 used to describe their style of music, and I couldn’t disagree. Unikun~titi~ refers to any blend of foreign and local music styles. P9 has a strong Central American influence (likely resulting from the three El Salvadorian members) and combines that with heavy ti which makes an original sound and an excellent show.

Your car’s home away from home. SERVICE

by Factory Trained Technicians

*Ask about our customer appreciation card

FAIRmw

ACURA

2685 Kingsway Drive,KITCHENER

519-893-9000 fairviewacura@autorev.com ride to UW or WLU available

-

Someone

finally

buys a project 9 CD,

Golden Leg Diner, formerly known as Clay Sheep, formerly known as Gorp, was third on the bill. Their sound is decidedly nontraditional because they use advanced musical techniques foreign to most rock musicians, like time signatures other than 4/4. Noah Mintz (the guy from hHead) and his side project Noah’s Arcweld played their premier show at this venue. Even though Noah had only practised with the bassist and the drummer for one hour before coming on stage and had nowhere near enough material to fill his time slot, they performed admirably well. Masters of time wasteage, Arcweld jammed the lefiover time away while inviting several crowd members up on stage to run the

SNFU SNFU intti

theImpimt

by Pat&k Imprint

W&ins staff

S

urely SNFU’s promotional agency could have arranged something better for the band’s spare time than an interview with the Imprint. On the phone from White River, guitarist Brent Belke doesn’t

Ladies

Free All Night

sound

tm

healthy.

“I just

woke up,” he explains in a low, hoarse growl. Hell, if I’d just had to spend the night at a bar in Tii,Iwould.n’tbetoohappy either. It’s obvious that the last &ing Belke wants is another boring

(Tll

by Cliff Snyder

sampler. Noah’s songs promote abstinence, non-smoking and the end of western civilization as we know it. An Arcweld album is due out January. This is our first rime headlining a show,” said The New Grand guitarist Tim Smith Referring to TNG authorities, however, we find out that this is not true and the poppier-thanpopsters from London have indeed headlined previous shows. At any rate, &se guys were in fine form for the show, going through inany of the songs on their self-titled album as well as some new material. It is with all honesty that I say that none of these bands disappointed and I would like to see each one again.

too

college media hack interview. The . lastthingIwantistotalktoan overtired (and, I suspect, hung over) aging punk rocker. “Ask two stupid questions in a row, andI’m asleep, man,” Belke says, yawning. This does not strike me as particularly arrogant; on the other hand, Bellce’s not breaking too many clich& himself We talk a bit about drugs (“CafEeine”) and more drugs (“I like to drink”) and finally about real drugs

photo

smoke

p

every

month or two”), which brings up the subject of 1993’s Smtbin~ &een and LeaJjl TBis Way Comes. ‘?t’s about spinach, really,” Belke insists. How about the latest album title oflcTI%LABA? Yt’s an Arabic word meaning

is our seventh album.” No, really. “Fuck you up like a bad accident.” The accident, here, being the unexpected spillage of “Taco BeW sperm. It’s been over twelve years since SNFU released their debut ..AndNo One Eke Wunted toP&ay. How does he manage to do the same damn thing year tier year? Y really don’t know. I was just thinking yesterday, ‘What the

‘This

hell am I doing?’

Maybe

we’ll

just

burn out and all kill each other.” At least they wouldn’t have to do another boring interview. They+e nia pays, wu&. Go cat& SAT.. at the wonwl Volcm0 Club this Sutmhy, Abvembm 2 with metalheroesSw4zt&infl Pwt.


Friday,

IMPRINT,

November

23

ARTS

1, 1996

S di ers 2 eigEt our Ned

wf My

Fd Hd Saturday, October 26 by Tim Weis specid to Imprint

Go, Yankees, go! pl-ko

Not Opera Hose Saturday, October 26 by Reni Imprint

Chm stafr

lmost exactly two years ago, four women from ew York Citv visited a AN little club in Toronto to wow an audience with their own brand of sample-heavy jazz/hip-hop/funk grooves. That was tier their secend-stqge slot opening for longtime buddies, the Beastie Boys, at Lollapalooza 1994, and before the coveted opening spot for R.E.M. on their arena tour in ‘95. They were back in T.O. last Saturday on the last stop of their North American tour. The opening band was quite a treat. Los Angeles’ Red Five, four reasonably normal-looking people, walked on stage. I expected a typical ihdie opening band that, although reasonably talented, could barely keep the audience’s attention. I was quite wrong. Red Five played fifteen hard, fast, angry songs, most from their Interscope Records release, Finch, in their forty-five minute set. Strong vocals from Jenni and Beth, the two female guitarists, paired with the simple yet effective basslines from bassist Mitch and seemingly endless energy from all four were enough to snatch the audience from indifference and keep them interested for the entire set. Even without any effects pedals or any other cool layers like’ those used by the show% headliners, the crowd seemed quite irnpressed with what the foursome had to offer. Some songs, like “Creation,” start out a little mellower, and we expect that perhaps we can relax for a few minutes, but then the song kicks in at full force and once

by Reni Ghan

that again, you’re blown away by the wall of noise and energy. The set lefi most exhausted yet smiling. Luscious Jackson were unable to create such a stir. Perhaps it was because the Opera House was the last stop of their tour, but that shouldn’t be an excuse. And with their excitement after watching their home team NY Yankees win the World Series, one would have expected a little more from this fab four. Unfortunately, however, stage presence was lacking, there was very little movement onstage, and they seemed unenthused, or perhaps just plain bored. And the groovy music did little to make up for it. It was cool to see that they had a guest percussionist and a D J, but that only helped to produce near carboncopies of album tracks. Slight clifferences were noticed, but only those due to the difference between studio and stage equipment. Bassist Jill CunnifI’s voice was almost raw from all the touring, which added a funky twist to the songs. Guitarist Gabby Glaser’s lack of interest could be heard in her vocal solos. Luscious Jackson played the usualsongs from 1992’sIn Search of&n~y EP and 1994’s f&length release, Niztural I&~w& mt.., as well assix tracks from their new album, Fever Im, Few Out (set for release October 29). Memorables include “Barn Barn,” their usual Vrowd participation” song, a surprisingly energetic %ity Song” during the encore, and my personal favourite, “Strongman.” Perhaps this show was an isolated incident, asLuscious Jackson are a great band and can usually please a crowd. But isolated or not, it’s u&ortunate to hear that fellow audience members felt they were ripped OK as you’re leaving the venue with the same feelings.

hit off&& Radio: You’ve Got a Lot of Nerve,” highlighting the singing and instrumental talents ofthe band’s newest member, Paul MacLeod. MacLeod, a Waterloo native, joined the Skydiggers in August to fill the void left by Peter Cash onguitar and back-upvocals. Cash left the band for various reasons, oneofwhichwaswantihgtospend more time with his family and less on the road. MacLeo& on the

en I heard that Peter Cash had left the Skydiggers, I figured w another great Canadian band was destined-for a pre-mature brealcup. Cash, one of the band’s foundingmembers andguttansts, played pavement. Up untrl thrs pomt he alargerolebothonst~ge~din ~LZ,?YeZZYZlZ’nZ.g~ 3

The evening began with local talent My Neighbour Ned, who were featuring two new members and sporting a new, more ‘electric’sound. The last time I saw My Neighbour Ned, ‘they’ were simply Mike Busseri and an acoustic

guitar. However, after pounding out 45 minutes of solid material. Mv Neighbour Ned’s performaLe fiYt well into the theme for the evening: change is not always a bad thing. The Skydiggers tookthestage around I 1: 30, opening with their

the summer, Ma&cod was the obvious choice. Paul understands his role in the band is not to replace Cash: “I’m a big Peter Cash fan” he told me tier the concert. “I don’t want to tread on what he did.” Guitarist Josh Finlayson agreed that the band is not trying to carry on as if nothing happened; rather, they are headed in new direction. aI saw this change as an exciting opportunity to get a new start and possibly redefine the bmd,” said Finlayson. This new direction was evi-

dent not only by the songs selected for the show, (which, featured less songs that Cash had sung), but especially from the sound of the four new songs performed on Saturday. The new songs were generaIly harder than previous material, yet still distinctly Skydiggerish. The show also featured more ofthe band’s lessmainsmeam tunes that make the Skydigger’s sound so unique, such as‘WiceGrabam,” =Just Over This Mountain” and 7?u.ll Me Down.” The icing on the cake was the finale of a four-song encore: an energetic and extended version of Neil Young’s classic “Mr. Soul.” All in all it was a outstanding evening, leaving me excited about the band’s next album, which is due out in the new year, as well as Paul MacLeocl’s first solo release due out shortly. It was evident that despite the loss of Peter Cash, with Paul MacLeod along the Skydiggers will continue to be one of Canada’s premier bands. I’m sure those who attended the show were equally impressed. As for the rest ofyou, I hope you don’t make the same mistake the next time the Skydiggers come to town!

Enter our Holiday Draw!* With every purchase receive a chance to win: 1. Warrior Sweatshirt - (Retail value - $45) 2. Warrior Baseball Cap - (Retail value - $20) 3. Black and Gold Gift Set - (Retail value - $15) Includes : Black and Gold Gift Bag, Warriors T-shirt, Megaphone and I.D. Key-chain


ARTS

IMPRINT,

Friday, November

1, 1996

“Play something funky” -anonvmous Thursdav, October 24

Alternative Fridays

by Matt Feldman special to Imprint

A,

Now Hiring Promoters And All Staff Apply Daily From 12 Noon l

---

_--

r

1

I

1

INTERESTED

IN BIOMEDICAL

RESEARCH?

Join us for our ORIENTATION DAY for prospective graduate and Summer students interested in research in Medical Physics, Clinical Physics, Epidemiology, Structural Biology, Cancer Biology, Cell and Molecular Biology and Experimental Therapeutics. Sponsored by the Department of Medical Biophysics, University of Toronto, and the Research Divisions of the Ontario Cancer Institute and the Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre

fker a fantastically energetic perfixmance open’ g for The Philosopher Kings at their Fresh Week Fed Hall show, Thursday night was Gypsy Soul3 turn in the headliner’s spotlight at the Bombshelter. Much has happened for the Toronto- based acid-jazz band since their last stop on the Waterloo campus September saw them sign their first album, 1991’sPrestibd Vzbe, for release in Japan, and recording of their second aL bum, slated for release early in the new year, has continued. With only minutes remaining before show time, the band was still without their lead vocalist. Stuck in traffic en route to the show, he was about a half hour from campus. Not deterred in the least, Evan Cranley, trombone player and backup vocalist, said

fan who just didn’t get it J

the show would go‘on. Gypsy Soul quietly took the stage and launched into an almost seamless thirty minutes of groove, bringing the audience a mix of funk, fast-paced guitar and rhythms. Afterbeingurgedbytheband numerous times, reluctant dancers hesitantly made their way to the floor, but one arrival was of particular importance. With what was perfect timing (well, almost), Marcus, whose dynamic vocals broughtFedHallgoerstoafrenzy, calmly meandered amidst the dance floor crowd as he approached the stage. Briefly looking like another concert-goer, he took the as-yet-unused centre microphone in hand to a wide round of applause that was both thanks to the band for their blissful rhythms and anticipation ofthings to come. 5ing a ticking song,n jeered trumpeter Cathy Craig as Marcus took his position. The performance took on another feel asker the addition of vocals, with perhaps the most impressive display ofMarcus’ fine voice and range on “Shoulder to

Shoulder.” The show continued with constant variance in style. Their instrumental expertise arrived at from a mix of backgrounds, Gypsy Soul created everything from mellow, soulful sounds to funky, dance-inducing extended jams with hard-edged guitar riffs which pulled people from their seats. Settling into a slow groove laden with heavy bass and little else, drumrn er Darren Shearer defied the curse that supposedly plagues those who play the didgeridoo outside of its native Australia. With the five-foot instrument in hand, Shearer emerged from behind his drum kit to give the Bombshelter audience the unique sound that he later described as a ‘konstant fart.” Unique indeed. For now, the band is playing low-key shows, focusing on fmishing their second recording, but simultaneously gearing up for an intense round of touring that will no doubt bring them back to the area in support of their upcoming release.

Radio Waterloo. While you can find programmers, including jazz, at any time through the week, if you really want a solid listen to the art form, listen to 100.3 FM between 6 p.m. and midnight on Mondays. The evening starts with an hour of early forms of jazz, and then takes off in all directions. Eva hosts the stpo’n~Cafe. She has an extensive collection of 78 ‘pm records made long before she was born. Sound recording technology dates back to roughly the time that jazz was being invented early in this century. Eva’s old records are not in stereo and there’s some hiss and crackling, but the energy and musicianship come through perfectly well. Besides swing, Eva plays some big band,

and has extensive knowledge of jazz. The best recordings of the greats are mixed with those of lesser-known artists. There is a special corner for Sun Ra, Saturn’s best-known contribution to the music of earth. Geoff MacDonald calls his program Urban Legen&. As well as playing the most influential jazz musicians, Geoff has a weakness for jazz-inspired rock band Steely Dan. Both Dot and Geoff provide insight into the developments in jazz though the years. At ten o’clock, Hoover steps into the (out-of) control booth. Hoover’s approach to jw is not the least bit academic, but it certainly is fun With a penchant for tinky seventies rhythmic jazz sounds and experimental pro-

novelty,

gramming,

Presentations, informal discubons with prufessors and graduate students, tours of research facilities.

10 am Saturday November 16, 1996 Main Lecture Theatre - 6th Floor Princess Margaret Hospital 610 University Avenue, Toronto, Ontario Enquiries (4 16) 946-2972 FREE LUNCH! by Terry Waltem special to Imprint

J

azz musichas its roots in Africa. It formed and developed in the United States. New Orleans was the melting pot that lead to the first jazz. It then moved up the Mississippi to St. Louis, and on to Chicago and New York. It has since spread to every corner of the world. At the same time, American jazz musicians have incorporated sounds and styles from abroad. Throughout its history, there have been performers who adhere to the forms established by the previous generation ofmusicians, and there have be&n those who constantly push the boundaries and stretch the definition of jazz. Whik jazz does not top the popular charts as it did in the past, it retains a large and dedicated audience. CKMS has always had some of these fans aslisteners and as programmers. For as long as any of us can remember, Monday night has been Jazz Night on

gospel

and

maybe

even

some old blues. After the&Gad &.&we move into Be-Bop and beyond. Benvecn 7 and 10 p.m., Dot Hi@ or Geoff MacDonald, choose the Jazz. DOC, like Eva, has been doing this radio thing for some time

Hoover

provides

a

very entertaining two hours. Whether you’re interested in learning about the huge array of music known as jazz or are already a committed jazzophile, check out Monday nights on CKMS.


Something fruity this way comes by Sandy Atwal Imprint staff What fresh poncery is this? Yes, the Pet Shop. Boys have always released music that was a little. . *fruity, but this is going too far. Some of their best songs, “So Hard” or their version of “GO West,” had about them a power, a strength like the most vicious buggery, but on I3dirzgpd, they seem to have a little trouble getting it up. A new interest in latino rhythms could have injected a little spice into the PSB’s dance formula, but unfortunately it just sounds sort of cheap-like the pre-programmed “Rhumba”

by Wayne Jefhies special to Imprint These guys suck. How, you might ask, did I arrive at this conclusion? Let’s review something we all learned in high school math. If A-B and B=C, then A=C. These guys are a sorry excuse for a New Kids on the Block ripoff group (Backstreet Boys = NKOTB). New Kids onthe Block suck (NKOTB = suck). Hence, these guys suck (Backstreet Boys = suck). Yes, somebody actually had the nerve to pick out five prettyboys with a very small amount of talent, put them together with some dance beats, make songs and put out a record. To make matters worse, the shit that they have put out is the same “we’re a bunch of badasses that you don’t want to mess with but at the same time we’re so suave and sentimental that the ladies can’t resist our pretty-boy

sound on those cheap Casio kepboards. That might give the wrong impression. It’s not like any of the songs sound particularly cheap: they+e all pretty complex, true to the overproducing nature of Tennant and Lowe, but the whole is less than the sum of its parts. Lyricdy, Neti Tennant seems to have lost a bit of his sarcasm to the band’s disadvantage. There’s little that’s clever or witty here, really with the exception of “Electricity” which manages to make fim of the Pet Shop Boy’s own excessive stage productions by calling them “the greatest show with the best effects &nce DiscoTex and the Sexelettes.” The Pet Shop Boys are a great band. There are few bands that really manage to make intelligent, filmy, inventive dance music, but l?ihz~wzE sees them taking a step in the wrong direction. asses” bullshit that five Bostonians named Danny, DOMY, Joe, John, and Jordan made famous a few years ago. Upon putting on this CD, I was disgusted to hear the first track, ‘We’ve Got It Goin’ On.” This was their first radio hit, followedupbytracktwo,%etDown (You’re the One for Me),” another mistake that has been getting recent airplay. Just when I thought that this shit couldn’t get any worse, I listened to the rest of the album. My God, this whole CD really, really sucks hard. These guys- simply have no talent, period. The worst part is that somebody is actually getting paid in this whole mess. Yes, someone is making money off this album. I think that it is our duty to seek out this person or people, string them up by their most vulnerable body parts, tar and feather them, use them for ptiatas, and force them to listen to this shit, 24 hours a day, for a whole year. We must tell the world that we will no longer put up with dance acts featuring a bunch of no-good, scum-sucking, haircombing, too-much-money-making, slick-acting, trash-talking, too-many-women-getting, no-talent-having idiots that will probably make one album, get their money, and get out of the business, never tb be seen or heard from again just like that guy, Qran “Juice” Jones, I just hope that the Backstreet Boys never run into New Kids on the Block in some back alley somewhere, because NKOTB could kick their ass.

by James Russell Imprint staff Moist was one of those bands that came out of nowhere, ended up in heavy rotation, and left half the people hating them and half loving them. And so, for some, Creature will not even be worth a listen. They are just a bunch of wankers, after all. But for some, Crctimre is the long-awaited follow-up to the smash Silver, which spawned, among others, the big hit (number one on Much Music) “Push.” I had mixed feelings about the band. They defmitely looked like wankers (though I have met entirely too many women who think lead singer David Usher is the “sexiest man alive”), but their material was pretty solid. So I got Creatzcre. What do I think now? Well, they still look like wankers, but I cannot dispute the fact that these guys can write good songs.

by &de McKechnie special to &print Known throughout the guitar-playing world for his glassy tone and his unrivalled pentatonic wizardry, Eric Johnson is one of the premiere rock guitarists of our time. With his latest release, Vius I&, he confirms his title as the third-greatest axe slinger ever to don a Fender stratocaster (next to Her&ix and Stevie Ray Vaughn). In accordance with the format of his two previous albums,

by Patrick Imprint

This album is a really good blend of hard and soft material. “Hate” is a pretty little intro to the album, and uses piano very nicely. They also use cello and trumpets on the album, and I think it works. Someone said to me “Since when did Moist get a horn section?“, but I have to give credit where it is due; they use it when it’s appropriate, and lay off when it’s not. “Disco Days” is another good slow dance number, and if I had to choose, I’d say, Y?ush” to the contrary, slow numbers are

Moist’s strength. Usher’s voice just doesn’t have the balls to really do justice to some serious noise. Despite that, “Theme From Cola” is a good rock song. Sure, a lot of the s&on the album is fairly generic, but these days an album with three songs you actually want to listen to twice is pretty rare. All in all, if you liked S&Y, you’re gonna like Creutzwe. Moist hasn’t taken any major steps musically, but they have come up with a second good album.

instrumental and vocal-accompanied tracks ‘are featured equally. Vmus lisle’s two opening cuts are the highlights of the vocal section, both incorporating an eastern, harmonic minor feel that exposes a previously unexplored aspect of Johnson’s playing. The remaining vocal tracks aren’t bad, but as usual, it is on the instrumental tracks that he really shines. A huge spectrum of musical styles are explored; from mellow jazz a la chitlins con came on ccManhattan,” to reckless shredding on “Pavilion.” Without question, the highlight of the album was the bluesy instrumental track “SRV,” where tribute is paid to the greatest blues guitaristever: Stevie Ray Vaughn.

Jimmie Vaughn, Stevie’s brother, played the lead guitar on the track as only he can, contributing the candy coating to a song that is unrivalled on Venm Idk Unfortunately, despite the high overall quality of this new album, it does not reach the high listenability standard set by Ah V?aMu.bn five years ago. I would definitely recommend that album over Venus Isle to a first time listener of Eric Johnson, since it is much easier to get into. After a few spins, long time fans won’t be disappointed though. I%nzcsIsle is a masterpiece from a guitarist that few can ever hope to rival, and none can ever hope to duplicate-Eric Johnson.

sadly, no more), along with a split cassingle betwixt Canada’s most melodic band, B’ehl and Canada’s best punk band, the Bonaduces.

sugary pop. Teeny Records’“High School” virtually defines the genre: two minutes long, supercatchy, and impossible to get out of your head. B-side “Weekend Go” is slightly longer (2: IO) and only less memorable in comparison to the A-side. The Behl/Clag split features two very cute (sorry, but there’s no better word for it) bands from opposite sides of the planet. The audio is incredible; where most 7”s fall short on the high and/or low ends, the basson Clag’s side is phvsically moving, and B’ehl’s high-pitched notes are crystal clear. B’ehl’s LcBreathe You” is beautiful, and while Clag are darker in vocals and lyrics, “Fresh” is perhaps the best pop song the label has released yet. Vinyl never tasted any sweeter.

Wms staff

Canada has a lot of indie labels. Winnipeg’s Endearing Records is one of them. With the Endearing label, however, comes the assurance that whatever the sleeve holds will be a beautiful piece of well-crafted pop music. Less than a year after I bought Endearing’s first release, the summer 1995 B’ehl/Cheerleader split 7’ 14 and C&shed, I’d worn out the grooves. Another Cheerleader 7” followed (the band is now,

This summer’s mail brought a 7” from Teeny Records (a California band distributed in Canada by Endearing), and another split 7” with B’ehI and Australia’s Clag. Both, not surprisingly, are wellcut, smooth flowing pieces ofpure

Emi-cari~~JXmrd@mbnet.mb.ca


OMC

Bob Made

HOW Bizarre HZ&

Soul Ahi

first I thought this was OMD, bur it’s worse than NKOTB. Safeto say it’s not PiL, But, if it was, well, t’would be swell. It’s a whole lot lighter than KMFDM, But it’s light years away from REM. Play too loud and you might wind up deaf, Cuz this stufFis worse than KLF. Now, if you’re into punk like SNFU, Then I guarantee, this ain’t for you. Must cleanse my soul, put on NIN Again and again and again and again, Then follow that up with some PWEI, Cuz too much Trent, and you will die! VVhy this disk charted at HMV Will always be quite strange to me, So, I guess that what I’m trying to say, Is that this album’s just not A-OK. -Various writers Damn,

JD

Rmrdi

at

Various Artists Wipeout XL v&+2

“A video game soundtrack?” I asked incredulously. ,Well, yes it is, and what’s more it’s a rather fine one. Shots of the video game (for the Sony Playstation) are included amongst bios of the bands on the camp, which is a virtual who’s who of UK techno. Underworld, Orbital, L&field, Future Sounds oflondon, and the Prodigy all are included, ald though none of the material seems to be “previously unreleased,” at least it saves you the expense of importing all of this stuff. The highlight? For me it’s the whiteknuckle ride “Loops of Fury” by the Chemical Brothers-and thankfully, Noel Gallagher had nothing to do with this one. -GK

Revieti

VOLUNTEERS

Be a Big Sisters Volunteer! Training sessions commence Sept. 16,18,23/96 or Nov. 5,7,12/96. Please call 743-5206. Wanted: energetic, enthusiastic yoUng women to be Spark, Brownie, Girl Guide or Pathfinder leaders. Within the university vicinity. for info call Lynne at 8848098. Volunteer driving force: do Y&I have a car and some free time? Drivers needed to drive seniors from their home to a senior day program. Mileage is reimbursed. Contact Volunteer Services 888-6488. Volunteers needed to assist with answering phone, typing and customer service in a busy offii environment. Requires at least a one year commitment. Contact Volunteer Services 8886488. Waterloo Oxford District Secondary School in Baden is looking for volunteers to help out with Special Ed Department . Excellent experience for students wanting to go to Teachers College or Social Service field. Contact Bill Bond at 634-5441 between 8:00 am & 400 pm. Volunteers needed to work with preschool children in child care settings. No previous experience with children required. 2-3 hours pe’t’webk. Great experience, call Bill at Notre Dame of St. Agatha Preschool Support Service 7411122. Lexington Public School is looking for

Even though Bob Marley has been dead for over ten years, his vadt of new music seems endless. Along with this comes a seetigly endless (cash-grabbing) stream of compilations and beleased material.” SoulAZmz>bty boasts such unreleased tracks along with “digital remastering” and “original lyrics ln The tracks have been overdubbed and reworked which, in many cases,does nothing for the songs. +&4lm&~ty is a highly forgettable compilation, one which even diehard Marley f;ins will quickly discount. Don’t hold your breath for Volume 2. -cE

by Chris Edgintan, Greg K&chick, Rob Van Kruistum, Andrew Kzywaniuk and Greg Picken.

Various Artists

Brutal Truth

Fled OST bj!Y

Kill Trend Suicide llebpse

If you remember the summer release of the movie FZed, you will undoubtedly remember that it was only around for a very short time before it itselffled. The same fate overtook the soundtrack and caused the same reaction in myself. Although I grabbed the CD due to the presence of Fishbone, among others, the amount of repetitive bass throbbing repeatedly to the same beat drove me to flee from the disk, never to return. -RVK

The brutal truth behind this wall of sound and unadultered random words of hate, is that this band is poetry in commotion. To serve the underlying metaphor, the words are blunt, the voice is rough and strained, inaudible under a sea of rage, of thrashing drums and simple, pounding ri&. Whenever this disk was played in Imprint’s lair, it cut our productivity in half, and wretched screams would beg to hear it cease until track’s end would serve to give release. -AK

King Chang6

Between Now and Forever Aylzm

w&mm &OS. Colombian reggae and Latin ska.Need I say more? -RVK

enthusiastic volunteers to work with students in classrooms, in small groups or on an individual basis. Call Brig&a at 747-3314 if you are interested. Kitchener Parks and Recreation - for info regarding the following call Deb 741-2226: Exploring LeisureVolunteers needed! If you are available Friday evenings between 7 and IO pm, you could assist a group of adults with a disability to “explore leisure.” This might include going to a hockey game, learning a new craft or going swimming. Admission to recreation events is provided for volunteers. Get in the Swim! Aquatic volunteers needed for men, women and children with disabilities. Will adapt to your schedule. Receive free pool pass. Male volunteers are urgently needed. Calling all Card Sharks! Male volunteer required for weekly card game with young gentleman. Timeflocation fiexibie. Like music, playing pool, conversation? Male volunteer sought to accompany young adult to community drop-in program, Sundays 1 to 3 pm. (day and time flexible) Learn about a different culture while you show a new immigrant how to be a part of our community. For more information , call the K-W YMCA Host Program at 579-9622. Make a difference in a child’s iifei Friends, a service of Canadian Mental Health Association Waterloo Regional Branch, is seeking volunteers to support children one-to-one to develop their self esteem and social skills. Call 744-

The Grassy Knoll

Bryan White

79’<

It looks like easy listening, really country.

4806 ext.335. Artists & Writers: The Waterloo Community Arts Centre needs you. Voiunteers wanted to sit on programming committee, organize drop-in artist sessions, design posters and more. Call 886-4577 City of Waterloo Volunteer Services needs volunteers. Cal! 886~6488for more info regarding the following positions; Transportation Scheduler: organize rides for older adults, taking requests for rides, then linking them to a volunteer driver. You must have excellent communication and telephone skills and have good knowledge of city streets. Time commitment is Tues., Wed., Thurs. or Fri. mornings Office Assistants: answering al! Home Support phone calls, typing and customer service in a busy office environment. You must have office experience, be able to type accurately and have good communication skills. Computer skills are an asset. One year commitment, Mondays from 1 to 4:30 p.m. Grace Shoppers: assist older adults by purex asing and deiiverin groceries (max. once a week). G OOJ organizational skills and reliable transportation are a must. Time commitmetit is flexible. Waterloo Community Arts Centre Needs Volunteers. Poster design, special events, office work, pr ramming and much more. Help your “9 ocal art& community. Cal! 886-4577 or stop by 25 Regina St. S. Reaching Out ‘96: Volunteers needed to assist with a fundraiser/educational event in aid of a local shelter-

but it’s

Positive NemeYk “Be Relentless” is written on the front ofthe album. The band is called The Grassy Knoll. Songs include “Black Helicopters,” “1961” (the year of the Bay of Pigs), “Another Theory” and “Roswell Crash.” Anyone sensing a little bit of an X-Fdcs conspiracy slant? You don’t? Oh, really. Maybe that’s because you’re part of the conspiracy.. . . aren’t you? ARENT YOU? If you want some funky instrument*, The Grassy Knoll may just be the way to go: Mixing guitars with a lot of heavy basslines, various percussion instruments, saxophones, trumpets, keyboards and strange alien instruments (the oboe? Like an earthling would invent something as weird as that), this is an album that really grooves.

--AK

o~~D~~~E%lONDAYS AT5P.M., SLCl 116H/MPUMis weekly untilDec. 6/96

I

hty: The %ormative P ears Vol.1

Calt Michael

at 744-6507. Volunteers needed-make a new friend, learn about another culture! Help a new Canadian learn English. Two hours weekly, four month commitment. TrainKitchener-Waterloo in g provided. Multicultural Centre. Phone 7452531.

SUI$(RIPTIOHl Within Canada$26.49 l U.S.A.$52.23 . wm l Overseos$89.85

I------

UPCANMNG EVENTS

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2 Renison Institute Ministry Session: LectorsIlntercessors. For more info call 884-4404 ext.628 Saturday Night at the Rallies Cambridge, Ont. The Kitchener-Waterloo Rally Club presents a beginner’s car rally. Ail you need is two people and a car. No experience necessary. For more info call: Roger Sanderson at 885-2122 Sunnyside Home Winter Bazaar 247 Franklin Street North, Kitchener, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. in Ludlow Hal!. Cal! 893-6462 ext.305. Student Seminar on Public Policy Issues, Sheraton Centre Hotel, 123 Queen St West, Toronto. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. For registration forms or more info contact Annabei Addington at 416-3636575 ext.31 5. Canadian Arts 6 Crafb Show & Sate Waterloo Community Arts Centre, Old Button Factory, 25 Regina St. S. Nov.2 lOa.m.-5p.m.;Nov.312-5p.m. For info call 886-4577. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4 Blood Donar Clinics Kitchener Mennonite Brethren ChUfCh, 19 Ottawa St. NJ:30 -8 pm. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5 Work Overseas Cuso Free information Meeting 4:30 - 5:30 pm, Needles Ha!! Rm. 1020, U of Waterloo or contact Brenda Doner at 519-767-2854 or cusoguel8 web.apc.org.

Gay and Lesbian liberation of Waterloocoming-out discussion group. Topic: “Safer Sex and Related Issues’ 7:30 p.m. Social follows at 9 p.m., HH 378. Meet old friends and make new ones. All welcome. Details: 884-4569. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7 Christmas Bazaar at Waterloo Town Square. Nov. 7 & 8,lO am - 9 pm; Nov.9 9 am - 6 pm. For info call 885-3546 UofW Clothing Exchange Environmental Studies 1 Courtyard, Main Floor. Nov.7 & 8,lO am - 5 pm; Nov.9 IO am - 3 pm. For more info contact David 888-6954 or Roewade at drroewad @ cousteau.uwaterloo.ca. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 8 Llberatlng the Gospslls, Reading the Bible with Jewish Eyes. The Great Hall, Renison College, 2 pm. For more info con&t Readers’ ink Bookshop 746lJW Society of Fine Arts is presenting a juried show of student work at The Gallery 2000, Market Square, Kitchener from November 8 to November 23. The opening reception is at 6 p.m. today. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9 Applied Health Sciences Homecoming 5 KM Fun Run around Ring Road from IO: 15am until approximately 11:30 am. Renison institute Ministry Session: Anglican Spirituality. For more info call 8844404 ext.628.


TUESDAYS To become a better public speaker, read in public and build your confidence, join the Christopher Leadership Course. This course begins Sept. 17 to Nov. 26/96 from 7 to 10 p.m. Students $90.00 (books included), adults $110. For more info call Joanne at (519) 7446307. Every 2nd and 4th Tuesday KW Sexual Assault Support Centre/Drop-in Group. Women sexually assualted as teen/ad&: Emmanuel United Church comer of Bridgeport and Albert. 1:OO 3:00 pm. Info 571-0121. Every Tues. & Wed. 10 week course designed to prepare people writing the Test of English as a Foreign Language exam. Sept. 24 to Nov. 27/96 from 2:00 to 4:30 p.m. Register at International Student office NH2080 or call ext. 2814 for details. THURSDAYS An English Language Lab/class. Sept. to Dec. in Modern Languages from 1:30 to 2:20 p.m. Students, faculty, staff and spouses welcome. For info call International Student Office ext. 2814. FRlDAY English Conversation Class in Needles Hall 2080. Sept. to June from 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. Students, faculty, staff and spouses welcome. For info call International Student Office at ext. 2814 SUNDAYS Emmanuel United Church Young Adults Group welcomes university students. Service 1030 am. Social Group 700 pm. 22 Bridgeport Rd. (corner of Albert and Bridgeport). FASS Writers Meetings: join fellow writers, comedians and thespians in the creation of the 35th Anniversary, FASS ‘97 Script! This year’s theme is King Arthur. ML104,7-9 p.m.

now as we write the script, design the sets and plan the parties for our annual Musical Comedy in February. DC1301,7:30 p.m. http://math.uwaterloo.ca\-fass The Depressive & Manic-Depressive Association for Waterloo Region is a selfhelp, support group. We provide info, education & support to anyone who has the illness as well as family members and friends. For info call 884-5455. Distance Education Deadline-Winter ‘97 The deadline for applying was Oct. 15/96. New this year is a “late application period” from Oct. 16 to Nov. 4/96. A late fee of $25 is required to process your application during this period. Co-op students on a work term in Jan. should apply now. Faculty Approval is recommended before submitting an application with appropriate tuition to the Distance Education Office, corner of Columbia and Phillir, Streets. University of Library Electronic Data Services has revised office hours and added some service effective Oct. 15/96. The new off ice hours (Porter Library Room 222) are: Tues. lo:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.; Wed. 3:30 p.m. -4:30 p.m. Please contact the UMD Library @ x2795 for specific times. THERE ARE MANY UNCLAIMED OSAP LOAN DOCUMENTS in the Student Awards Office, 2nd floor, NH. Don’t delay. Pick up your loan documents by Nov. 22/ 96. This is an urgent reminder to students who are not returning to school in Jan. 97. Unclaimed loans will be cancelled and returned to the Ministry of Education if they are not picked up. Queen Elizabeth Silver Jubilee Awards Several $5,000 scholarships are being offered to undergraduate students across Canada to study at another Canadian university in their second official language [French or English). Candidates must be Canadian citizens or permanent residents, currently enrolled in the second or third year of their first undergraduate university program. Students must have sufficient ability in their second official Iangauge. Application Deadline: Jan.31 -97. For more info and application forms, contact Student Awards Office. Exchanges to France or Germany for 1997-98: awards of $1,200 to undergraduates and graduates. Deadline January 1 O/ 97. Forms available from your dept. or Rehana Merali, NH, room 3015.

IANNWNCEMNTS I St. Paul’s United College has rooms available for Winter ‘97 and Spring ‘97 terms. Please call 885-1460 or drop by for application forms and a tour! The Faculty of Applied Health Sciences is pleased to announce the opening of the UW-CMCC Chiropractic Research Clinic in the new addition to BC Matthews Hall. Call 888-4567 ext. 5301 for an appt. Rooms in the Village Residence are available for immediate occupancy. Inquire at the Housing Office, Village 1 or phone 888-4567 ext. 3704 or 3705 for further information on the villages. En lish as a Second Language, Secon d9ary School Credits, and Upgrading classes for adults at St. Louis Adult Learning Centres. 75 Allen St. E. Waterloo 7451201 or 291 Westminster Dr. N,Cambridqe 650-1250. Padania Players needs plays to perform! Any local playrights with short, witty scripts please bring them to the Imprint office. Please attach name and phone number. Attention Bluevale Alumni! BCl’s 25th Reunion is May 30 - June l/97. The Reunion committee is presently compiling a mailing list. It is important that they receive your address now. Please write the school c/o 25th Reunion, 80 Bluevale St. N. Waterloo, N2J 3R5, call the Hotline at 650-0569 or email at http:/www.sentex.net/ -dabrykys/bci.reunion. Distinguished Teacher Awards To nominate your outstanding professor, demonstrator or teaching assistant for the Distin uised Teacher Award, contact TRA ‘i: E, MC 4055, Ext. 3132. Deadline: Feb.7/97 Marlowe’s “Dr. Faustus”, a hit in London and Chicago. St. Jacob’s SchoolhouseTheatre,Nov. 15-16,2123. Limited seating. Call to reserve 664-1134

The FASS Fall Kick-off! The fun starts

l

SCHCIARSHIDS

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 Brisbin Award-interested females entering 4th year in Spring or Fall 1997 in an Honours program in which women are currentlyunder-represented. Deadline:Apr.30/97 Don Hayes Award-for involvement/contribution to athletics and/or sports therapy.Deadline:Jan. 31/97 Leeds-Waterloo Student Exchange Program Award-students to contact John Medley, Mechanical Engineering. Mike Moser Memorial Award-available to 3rd or 4th year based on extracurricular and financial need. Deadline: Jan. 10197 Tom York Memorial Award-available to all for short fiction-not essays. Students to contact St. Paul’s United College for further information. Deadline: Dec. 31/96

Faculty of Applied Sciences:

Health

Mark forster Memorial Scholarship-available to 3rd or 4th year Kinesiology. Deadline: Jan. 31/97 Michael Gellner Memorial Scholarshipavailable to 38 Kinesiology or Health Studies. Deadline: Mar. 31/97 Robert liaworth Scholarship-completion of 3rd year in an honours program in resource management related to Park Planning and Management, Recreation, Natural Heritage or Outdoor Recreation. Deadline: May 31/97 Kate Kenny Memorial Award-availaole to 4A Kinesiology with an interest in rehabilitative medicine. Deadline: Oct. 31/96

RAWCO=availableto2nd,3rdor4thyear Recreation and Leisure Studies. Deadline: Jan 31/97

Q Q Ih

Faculty of Arts: Concordla Club Award-available to 3rd year Regular or 3A Co-op Germanic & Slavic. Deadline: Jan. 31/97

Faculty of Engineering Andersen Consulting Scholarshipavailable to 38. Deadline: Mar. 31/97 Canadian Hospital Engineering Society’s Scholarship-available to 38. Deadline: Mar. 31/97 Consulting Engineers of Ontario Scholarship-available to all 3B. Deadline: Mar. 31/97 John Deere Limited Scholarship-available to 3B Mechanical. Deadline: Mar. 31/97 Delcan Scholarship-available to 4A Civil. Deadline: Feb. 28/97 Randy Duxbury Memorial Award-available to 3B Chemical. Deadline: Mar. 3l/ 97 S.C. Johnson&Son Ltd.Environmental Scholarship-available to 3rd year Chemical. Deadline: May 31/97 Ontario Professional Engineers Foundation Undergraduate Scholarshipavailable to all 26 & 36 based on extracurricular and marks. Deadline: Nov. 29196 Marcel Pequegnat Scholarship-available to 3B Civil,Water Resource Management students. Deadline: May 31/ 97

LSAT-MCAT-GMAT-GRE on campus PREP! Flexible formats including weekends for $195. Instant info: prep@istar.ca or http:// www.prep.com. Richardson - Since 1979 - 1-800-41O-PREP.

t@

Cash paid ninhtlv for experienced sales retx/fundraisers 6 davs/ week $:3O to @30 pm. $8/hr guaranteed. Cali today, start tomorrdw. Business Manager for student newspaper in Guelph. Full time. Salary based on experience. ACCPAC or equivilent. Resumes to the Ontarion, UC Rm264, U. of Guelsh. Gueloh. NtG 2Wl. email ASCII resumes to drew@tdg.uogielph.ca.’ ‘Check out http:// tdg.uoguelph.ca/ontarion/hiring.html. Deadline is Nov.14. The Ontarion is an equal opp. employer. Spring Break ‘97 - students and clubs to promote the guaranteed lowest priced sun/ski vacations to Acapulco, Montreal, Daytona, Cuba. Trips are Ontario Government licensed and insured, #0428067. 1-800-599-580~

s

Montreal for New Years ‘97, two nights 4-star hotel and luxury bus transportation. Book 12 friends and travel for FREE. Quebec ski available. I-800-599-5808. Reg. #04282067.

v

Sublet Available Winter. One room, stylish three bedroom. Uptown Waterloo. $225 month inclusive. Nice roomates, close to everything. 746-3311.

fi

Facultv of Environmental Studies:

Expecting? Consider adoption. We would love to have a family but are unable to conceive. We would provide a loving and stable home for your child. Confidentiality important and yet open to communication. (Adoption procedure conducted by- legal - counsel) Please call l888-463-l 120. Somewhere along the way you may be pregnant and need help. Birthright cares about you. Call 579-3990.

Shelley Ellison Memorial Award-available to 3rd year Planning. Deadline: Nov. 29/96 Robert Haworth Scholarship-available to 38 Park Planning and Management, Recreation, Natural Heritage and Planning. Outdoor Education. Deadline: May 31/97 Marcel Pequegnat Scholarship-available to 3rd year Environment & Resource Studies, Planning, Water Resource Mgt. Deadline: May 31197

Proof-reader/Editor available, also word-processing services on Ink-Jet colour printer- specialists in working with International students. $1 O./hr. Call Catherine 699-5040.

Faculty of Mathematics: Andersen Consulting Scholarshipavailable to3B Math. Deadline: Mar. 31/ 97 Electrohome 75th AnniversaryScholarship-available to 3B Computer Science. Deadline: Mar. 31/97 K.C. Lee Computer Science Scholarship-available to 2B Computer Science. Deadline: Nov. 29196 Sun Life of Canada Award-available to 2nd year Actuarial Science. Deadline: Nov. 29/96

DEADlINE FORClASSlFlEDS is Mondaysat 5 p.m. at the IMPRINTofficeSK 1116

CLASSIFIED RATES: student rates: $3.120words/X$ after 20/t GST non-student: $5.120wards/.25$ after 20/t GST business (student,non-student):$1 O./X) wards/.25$ after20/t GST

STUDENT EMPfOYMENT OPPORTuulTIES

Facultv of Science: David M. Forget Memorial Award in Geology-available to 2A Earth Science, see department. S.C. Johnson & Son Ltd. Environmental Scholarship-available to 3rd year Chemistry. Deadline: May 31/97 Marcel Pequegnat Scholarship-available to 3B Earth Science/Water Resource Mgt. Deadline: May 31/97

I

The following

employment opportunities are now available. Interested respond directly to the contact indicated. Projectionist & Camera OperatorsAudio Visual Centre $9.00/hr. Flexible hours. Preference given to students with 4 terms to work. Contact Lenora Wilson at Ext. 5114 or report to the Audio Visual Centre Eng 2 1309. applicants

should

LIBRARY TOURS&

Monday,

WORKSHQPS Nov.4-

2:30 pm Oana Porter

Librarv - CD-ROM Droo-in Clinics Tuesday, Nov. 5 - 11:30 am Davis Centre Library - CD-ROM Drop-in Clinics; 1:30 pm Dana Porter Library - CDROM Drop-in Clinics Wednesday, Nov.6 - 9:30 pm Dana Porter Library - Using the World Wide Web for Research via the UW Electronic Library

Research In Motion Phone Tech Forde Studios University Acne Clinic Onward Computers Health Keeper Princess Cinema The Beat Goes On

Fairview Acura Data Corn Dr. Disc Blue Dog Bagels UW Federation of Students UW Sports Shop UW Continuing Education University of Toronto



1996-97_v19,n16_Imprint