Nothing to be proud of
Hall Pass is not only bad — it’s downright unwatchable. This Farrelly Brothers flick takes “toilet humour” to a whole new level. >> pg.6

Massausaging dialogue since 1906

TODAY low -4 high 7

TOMORROW low 3 high 8




Campus eateries faced 19 ‘critical’ violations
Julian Uzielli GAZETTE STAFF
London’s food safety program has found 19 critical health violations at eateries around campus. Dine Safe — the Middlesex-London Health Unit’s health inspection program — defines critical violations as those that have the potential to cause food-borne illness. No foodrelated illnesses have been reported as a result of the violations. Frank Miller, director of Hospitality Services at Western, explained health violations are not taken lightly. “We try to go above and beyond the requirements and certainly strive to do our best, even though there may be the odd infraction just by the nature of a given situation,” he said. “We take food safety seriously and it will always be our number one divisional goal.” Some of the more frequently cited infractions included failing to maintain hazardous food items at a safe internal temperature and failing to enclose food on display in a manner to prevent contamination. “The infractions that were identified during the recent round of inspections were all corrected during the inspections,” Barry Russell, manager of food and health safety for Hospitality Services, said. According to Russell, all reported infractions must be corrected within 24 hours of being identified. The health inspection results are publicly available on the Dine Safe website, which stated the majority of the locations inspected on campus had no critical violations. Russell emphasized the close relationship between Hospitality Services and Dine Safe. “Part of our relationship with the Health Unit is instructing our staff in the correct procedures and practices to prevent any food borne illnesses […] Hospitality Services fully supports the Dine Safe program that the Health Unit is in the process of implementing,” he said. David White, manager of food safety for the Middlesex-London Health Unit, noted it is not uncommon to find critical violations. “To put it into perspective, when we go in to do an inspection, there are a number of observations that we review — 45 in total, actually. So it’s expected that you will get some infractions. I guess the key here is

Stuart A. Thompson GAZETTE

educating the readership about what criticals and non-criticals mean.” Although critical violations could potentially cause illness, White stressed those violations are almost always fixed during the inspection and are not a cause for alarm. “It might be as easy as just going into the refrigeration unit and adjusting the temperature,” he said.

White explained there are three possible levels an establishment can get upon inspection: “green,” for substantial compliance; “yellow,” for a combination of several critical and non-critical violations; and “red,” for immediate health hazards or an overwhelming number of critical violations. All of the eateries on campus,

including those with critical violations, received green-level passes. Jeff Armour, food and beverage manager for the University Students’ Council, was confident in the quality of campus eateries. “These operations are never even going to come close to getting a yellow,” he said. “They’re extremely tight operations.”

Taking steps towards social accessibility
Western’s campaign for physical accessibility only half the solution
Cheryl Stone NEWS EDITOR
Like many students, Chelsea Mohler’s early experiences at Western started with a map. She was told to find her way to Middlesex College for some graduate student programming. “I was confronted by many barriers both in the social and physical environment,” Mohler explained. She needed help from a classmate to get to Middlesex College. Mohler is the commissioner for graduate students with disabilities. She is also visually impaired. Mohler explained her first weeks at Western in 2009 felt like one missed opportunity after another. “I felt like I missed out on things my colleagues just happened to magically know about.” While Western does have Services for Students with Disabilities, it only provides for students in an academic setting — not a social one. Brandon Watson, communications officer for Western’s Physical Plant department, explained the university is in the process of making campus more accessible. However, these projects also have their limits. “Each project has its own limitations — in some cases it’s financial and in others it can be timing,” Watson explained. “For example, being able to install tactile concrete is often dictated by the weather.” Current projects include audible traffic signals and the orange textured concrete near intersections. Watson also noted they were working on tactile signage in most buildings. Molher noted getting around campus was one for the most common concerns she heard while on the Barrier-Free Access Committee. “I think there’s been some issues surrounding physically moving around campus,” she explained. The committee has been inviting students with a disability on campus to come and speak in order to gain a comprehensive picture of how accessible Western really is. “There are definitely a lot of barriers and these barriers are certainly resolvable,” Alex Lu, the accessibility commissioner for the University Students’ Council explained.

I felt like I missed out on things my colleagues just happened to magically know about.
Chelsea Mohler
Commissioner for graduate students with disabilities

“We’ve been hearing a lot of social issues of students feeling alienated.” Lu hoped to see more informal structures set up for students with disabilities on campus. He noted it was not always appropriate to go to SSD, for example, with issues in residence. “Residence is a very crucial part of a student’s life,” he said. Lu is hearing impaired and he said this sometimes creates difficulties when he communicates with his dorm peers. While Lu can lip-read, large groups of people

at residence events makes it difficult for him to follow the conversation. “The Residence Life Management Team is well-trained in dealing with students with disabilities,” Peggy Wakabayashi, director of residences at Western, explained. “To best support specific cases, we use a collaborative approach in consulting with Services for Student with Disabilitites, the residence counsellor or other campus resources, if necessary.” Wakabayashi noted O-Week events were planned in conjunction with the USC and training was given to residence staff regarding disabilities. Lu said he would like to see students more aware of some of the informal channels for assistance with disabilities. He also hoped the committee and audit’s early findings would force the university to deal with some of the issues facing students with disabilities. “In terms of what the university can do, I think it’s definitely starting to happen already — trying to provide inclusive means of participation,” Molher said.

Q&A > Accessibility

Accessibility in sport a focus for Lt.-Gov.
David C. Onley, the Lieutenant Governor of Ontario, was in London Saturday afternoon to present the Queen’s Cup at the 100th playing of the game at Western’s Thompson Arena. Onley, who was diagnosed with polio when he was three years old and suffers from partial paralysis, is Ontario’s first Lieutenant Governor with a visible disability. He has use of his hands and arms but requires an electric scooter to travel. The 61-year-old former television journalist has been a vocal champion of issues affecting Ontario’s approximately 1.5 million disabled residents. Gazette Associate Editor Arden
>> see OPPORTUNITY pg.3

Caught on Camera

thegazette • Tuesday, March 15, 2011

Corey Stanford GAZETTE

The University Community Centre atrium filled with music yesterday by drummers supporting Rwanda Day. The event was part of a week of cultural events in the atrium.

News Briefs

TED pleases 15,000 simultaneously
After months of organization and promotion, organizers for TEDxUWO were thrilled with the main event this past Saturday. The series of speakers drew an inperson audience of 200 and over 15,000 people from 70 different countries tuning into the live stream online.

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Arjun Gupta, one of the organizers of the event, said it brought the London community together in a positive way. “I think there’s a lot of interest from the London community again,” he said. “It was very much a very community event.” Also keeping online viewers informed was the TEDxUWO Twitter feed and many audience members participating in live-tweeting the event. “Our Twitter was really helpful,” Gupta explained. “We were a globally-trending topic.” Craig Hunter, a co-chair in organizing the event, was particularly impressed with the calibre of the presentations, which included speakers such as Western neuroscience specialist Adrian Owen and global expeditioner Ray Zahab. “They were just super passionate,” Hunter noted, adding he was pleased the event came together without any major problems. “Luckily it all went off without any hitches.”

— Kaleigh Rogers

USC accepting website proposals
After years of planning, the University Students’ Council is finally accepting proposals for a new website. “We are accepting proposals from anyone – professional businesses or students with a portfolio,”


Nicole Fassina, communications officer for the USC explained. The USC’s website currently serves as a portal for its various services and operations, boasting 1.5 million page views per month, according to the Request for Proposals. Over the past few years, the site changed three times, from a custom-built design to a student design to its current form — a website made by USC-owned Imprint. Fassina is looking for designs that can attract new users to the site and encourage old users to return. She was also hoping to have the site become more user-friendly than its previous incarnations. “We have data collected from this year and past year’s [council], which shows that more and more students are looking to use the USC’s website and for this reason, we should be focusing on improving this resource to students,” Fassina explained. Fassina noted while the project’s budget was set at $20,000, she hoped to see Council continuously support its website. “The website and the USC’s online presence should not become a stagnant resource – it should constantly be evolving towards meeting the needs of students and making their lives easier.”

— Cheryl Stone


EnviroWestern says refill to win instead
Roll up the Rim isn’t just bad for a student’s wallet. It can be bad for the environment too. EnviroWestern has launched their annual Refill to Win campaign. When a student refills a travel mug at an oncampus eatery, they will receive a ballot for a contest, which includes prizes from Lululemon, Moksha Yoga, Yoyo’s Yogurt Café, the Ceeps and Barney’s, alongside many other donors. Nicole Bakker, EnviroWestern co-ordinator, explained in a press release that 1.6 billion disposable coffee cups end up in Canadian landfills every year. “It is estimated that nearly 20 per cent of that waste is generated by Roll up the Rim — which accounts for around 300 million cups annually,” Bakker said. “As a campus that generally consumes a large amount of coffee and hot beverages, we have an opportunity to make a big difference in those numbers both throughout the academic year and especially with Refill to Win.” The contest runs from March 6 to April 6. Draws will take place every Friday after March 11.

— Cheryl Stone

thegazette • Tuesday, March 15, 2011


A Summer Journey: Students raise money using bike rides
Monica Blaylock NEWS EDITOR
To most students, the typical postgrad trip involves bar-hopping, grungy hostels and lots of foreign accents. But to Western students Kaleigh Heard and Dennis Choi, it’ll be something entirely different. This summer, Heard will cycle across Europe on a nine-week, 4,000 km trip in support of Global Agents, a program that provides education and business development opportunities to Ugandan street youth. Meanwhile, Choi will be cycling across Canada in memory of his friend Blane Morden, who died last year in a biking accident. Choi will donate his proceeds to Right to Play, a program which aims to get underprivileged Canadian children involved in local sports. Choi grew up playing sports and his decision to donate money to Right to Play was a reflection of his and Blane’s physically active lifestyles. Through his experience, Choi hopes to shed some light on the importance of sports for youth. “[Blane and I] both liked the idea of getting kids into sports, and it really goes down hard with me because that’s how I grew a lot of my friendships. Same with Blane. I met him in high school and the way we built our friendship was through high school football, community hockey, frisbee.” Choi will be beginning his cycle on June 15 — the day after his kinesiology convocation. “When Blane and I were were growing up, we always talked about riding across Canada,” Choi said, adding Blane was an accomplished touring cyclist. “I’d done little tours but nothing huge like him. This was the year we were going to do the big tour across Canada because I’m graduating. I’m going to the West coast because he couldn’t do it,” he said, pointing out Blane’s death could have been avoided if drivers were more cautious on the road. As a result of his friend’s death, Choi stressed safety was another priority on his ride. Kaleigh Heard’s trek will begin in Germany and continue on to Istanbul in a nine-week dash across Europe. As a varsity athlete on the Western swim team, Heard has been training for her cycle for months. “I have been doing a lot of pool work to get my fitness up to where it should be and spinning twice a day every day. Training for a ride of this length is quite different from anything I’ve ever done, and entails a huge amount of cardiovascular training and strength,” Heard said. Her training in preperation for the ride is all the more impressive as she is recovering from a near-death experience of her own. “Last summer […] I was thrown out of a boat while working as a lifeguard and thrown into a 10-foot breakwall. The rowboat, weighing an average of 300 lbs, hit me, and another three-metre wave threw me over top of the breakwall where luckily my co-workers were able to bring me to safety,” Heard recounted, adding she was in the hospital for two-and-a-half weeks and nearly lost her life. “This accident has definitely changed my life. It has also made me a much stronger person. If things had gone differently, as they very possibly could have, I would not have the means to participate in such a wonderful adventure.” Heard is looking to raise $2,500 for Global Agent by the end of her cycle, while Choi is hoping to reach $25,000. Both students have websites with donation information: www.canadahelps.org/gp/11204 and wearemadetogive.wordpress.com.

Cam Parkes GAZETTE

Dennis Choi is one of several students raising money by riding their bikes this summer. Choi hopes to raise $25,000 for Right to Play by biking across Canada in memory of his friend who died in a biking accident.

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Courtesy of Geoffrey McMurray

Lieutenant Governor of Ontario David C. Onley paid a visit to Western on Saturday for the 100th Queen’s Cup hockey game, meeting with a local sledge hockey player in advance of the World Sledge Hockey Championship happening in London in April.


>> continued from pg.1

Zwelling talked to Onley during the second intermission of the Queen’s Cup about hockey and accessibility in sport.

We got to see these athletes perform. And people got to the point of realizing that these are amazing athletes who just happen to have a disability as opposed to a disabled person who is also an athlete.

people think. The handicap is a bad attitude from someone else or a bad design or choosing not the hire somebody only because they have a disability.

You’ve been very involved with sport over your tenure as Lieutenant Governor, especially when it comes to things like the Special Olympics and the Paralympics. How important is sport to what you do?
I think it’s very important — especially when it comes to the Paralympics and the Parapan-Am Games that are coming up in 2015. It gives people a chance to see people with disabilities in a completely different light. Especially a year ago with the Paralympics Games in Vancouver — there was unprecedented TV coverage.

Do you think it’s really important that people make that distinction? That these are athletes first and disabled individuals second.
The distinction is very important and I think it does help. In terms of people in everyday life, all sorts of people have disabilities. Over 15 per cent of our population has either a physical disability or a so-called invisible disability — an internal condition of some sort. But the majority of people with disabilities are able to overcome them and have very productive lives. The handicap is really what other

Your championing of accessibility is obviously well known. Where would you like to see accessibility in sport go in the next five to 10 years?
Where I’d like to see it go is where I think it will go, really. I think it is simply going to continue to grow. It gives young people, both guys and gals, who have some kind of a disability the opportunity to say, “Hey, I can be involved in athletics.” Whether it’s sit-skiing or swimming or whatever competition you’re interested in doing. Read the full interview online at westerngazette.ca

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thegazette • Tuesday, March 15, 2011


To vote is like the payment of a debt: a duty never to be neglected, if its performance is possible.

— Rutherford B. Hayes

The referenda
In the past, many referendums have, at the very least, been a topic of conversation in some social circles. However, this editorial is likely the first time many students have even heard about this year’s referendum. The blame for that falls onto the shoulders of the University Students’ Council. Their informationbased campaign has consisted of little more than a Facebook group, a couple of ads and few posters around the University Community Centre. That just isn’t enough to reach the majority of students. But another issue that’s plagued this referendum is the considerably low stakes. A few years ago, students were faced with the possibility of losing their bus pass altogether. In response, the student body flocked to Facebook, publicized to their friends and ensured an extremely high voter turnout and a resounding “yes” for the bus pass. This time around, voting no — or, more likely, not reaching quorum — will change nothing for everyday students. This comes despite some rather interesting questions on the referendum. The late night bus service could shuttle students back to campus after a night out at the bar. But for students who don’t venture to Richmond Row, the service will do little more than give boozy students a lift home from the bar before last call. The idea of improving student safety seems questionable when the solution involves putting several drunken students together on a bus after midnight. This will surely cause some sort of illicit activity, such as fighting or harassment. The bus will also drop students off on campus or at a few bus stops along the way, leaving them to their own devices to meander home. But, perhaps most importantly to students, it’s comparatively cheap to a year of cab rides, costing just over $12 per student. Taking it once instead of a cab would make it cost effective. The interesting thing, however, is how the variety of questions on the ballot will affect voting trends and turnout. Unlike referendums in the past, there are three questions attached to the ballot rather than one. For instance, it’s unlikely the referendum to add 52 cents per student to fund the World University Service of Canada would garner much attention on its own. But pairing it with more selfish plans like late night busing will have students checking “yes” to feel a little philanthropic. Especially since it seems like a small price to pay compared to the $30 fee for a 12-month bus pass. The referendum exists because these are three services students have demanded for years. So it’s likely the USC will use the results and the voter turnout to defend why it does or doesn’t have these services for years to come. Considering this will be the last chance for students to voice their opinion on these particular issues – at least for several years – it’s a good idea to vote.
—The Gazette Editorial Board

Letters to the editor

Dear Life
going, is the “caring-coddling/lax” teacher overtaking an actual good teacher who gets you interested in the subject they’re teaching. Enough to pay university tuition willingly for it, anyway.
— Karen Ling
History II

Teaching: more than a back-up plan
Re: “We need to be taught a lesson” (March 10, 2011) To the Editor: I was pleasantly surprised today when I picked up the Gazette and read the article on teaching. It spoke to me, since I wanted to be a high school teacher since Grade 12 —“first choice” I should clarify. I’ve also heard basically everyone speak about being a teacher as a “back-up.” There is certainly a pessimistic side to the prospect of teaching. I didn’t quite feel the quote of “those who can, do. Those who can’t, teach,” until university and became exposed to more opinions. But I think we should also see a growing awareness to the obsoleteness of our education system. Sir Ken Robinson’s “Do Schools Kill Creativity” has over two million hits and is the avatar for the TEDTalks account on YouTube. Many people I have talked to realize there is a problem with bad teachers. Of course, if they do become teachers as “back-ups” whether they will turn out differently is another story. I guess it’s also because for me, the person who inspired me to be a teacher in Grade 12 was a brilliant teacher. And I expect this to not fundamentally change. Good teachers will continue to inspire. The only “bad” route I see education

Your anonymous letters to life Dear Life, I would pat myself on the back for being in Ivey, but I don’t want to wrinkle this suit jacket. Life is hard. Dear Life, It shouldn’t take a semester to mark a midterm. Dear Life, Why isn’t there a slide that connects the third floor of the UCC with the first floor? Going down it would be so much more fun than taking the stairs. Dear Life, Where are all the real men at Western? Dear Life, Why do people struggle so much to roll up the rim? The use of teeth and car keys should not be required. Dear Life, Why did the Two player Tuesday turn into a lovely conversation between Jesse and Amani? It seriously pisses me off... not enjoyable. Dear Life, I can’t help the fact mentioning how much time I spend trying to find stuff on the Gazette website!! Dear Life, The never ending cycle of exams is getting quite old... I know I’m not allowed to have a life, but I need a bit of a break before finals. Dear Life, I think I saw an intoxicated girl on campus, no other reason would explain why she was wearing yoga pants with cowboy boots. wgaz.ca/dearlife

Teachers should be passionate
Re: “We need to be taught a lesson” (March 10, 2011) To the Editor: Jesse’s editorial “We need to be taught a lesson” was bang on! Teachers college should never be a back-up plan. Becoming a teacher requires more than blatant knowledge — you need to be creative, patient and charismatic to be an effective teacher. Yet year after year, undergrads apply to teachers college with a true sense of entitlement. Students need to realize, four years in a Bachelors program validates knowledge in a subject area rather than the ability to educate. So please don’t consider teaching as your ”back-up” option, reserve those spaces for people with the passion and skill to educate the future generation.
— Sarah Fodemesi
Science II

Volume 104, Issue 84 www.westerngazette.ca Contact: Stuart A. Thompson www.westerngazette.ca Editor-In-Chief University Community Centre Rm. 263 Meagan Kashty The University of Western Ontario Deputy Editor London, ON, CANADA N6A 3K7 Mike Hayes Editorial Offices: (519) 661-3580 Managing Editor Advertising Dept.: (519) 661-3579 The Gazette is owned and published by the University Students’ Council.

Editorials are decided by a majority of the editorial board and are written by a member of the editorial board but are not necessarily the expressed opinion of each editorial board member. All other opinions are strictly those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the USC, The Gazette, its editors or staff. To submit a letter, go to westerngazette.ca and click on “Contact.” All articles, letters, photographs, graphics, illustrations and cartoons published in The Gazette, both in the newspaper and online versions, are the property of The Gazette. By submitting any such material to The Gazette for publication, you grant to The Gazette a non-exclusive, world-wide, royalty-free, irrevocable license to publish such material in perpetuity in any media, including but not limited to, The Gazette‘s hard copy and online archives. • Please recycle this newspaper •

Gazette Composing & Gazette Advertising Ian Greaves, Manager Mark Ritchie Maja Anjoli-Bilić Karen Savino Cheryl Forster Diana Watson
Gazette Staff 2010-2011
Katherine Atkinson, Alli Aziz, Christian Campbell, Alex Carmona, Elliott Cohen, Adam Crozier, Angela Easby, Mark Filipowich, Jennifer Gautier, Jessica Gibbens, James Hall, Katie Hetherman, Elton Hobson, Eliot Hong, Jesica Hurst, Aras Kolya, Jay LaRochelle, Scott Leitch, Colin Lim, Jared Lindzon, Alex Mackenzie, Cheryl Madliger, Pat Martini, Ora Morison, Nivin Nabeel, Alan Osiovich, Maciej Pawlak, Jonathan Pinkus, Chen Rao, Cameron Smith, Cali Travis, Julian Uzielli, Scott Wheatley, Shawn Wheatley, Drew Whitson, Aaron Zaltzman, Deborah Zhu

News Gloria Dickie Monica Blaylock Cheryl Stone Kaleigh Rogers Arts & Life Nicole Gibillini Maddie Leznoff Amber Garratt Grace Davis Sports Daniel Da Silva Kaitlyn McGrath Associate Arden Zwelling

Opinions Jesse Tahirali Photography Corey Stanford Nyssa Kuwahara Editorial Cartoonist Amani Elrofaie Anna Paliy Creative Director Lauren Pelley Gazette Creative Sophia Lemon Richard Goodine Anders Kravis

thegazette • Tuesday, March 15, 2011



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>> 50 Cent, on Twitter

Passionfool’s Terrorism focuses on fear
Production’s absurdity provides some dark humour
that drew attention to the darkness of these reactions. Perhaps some of the most powerful performances in Terrorism are by Lesley Quesnelle and Linda Worsley who play vengeful grandmothers. The final scene of the performance ends on a high note with the return of the airport characters Bosenich, Cuzzocrea and McCormick delivering an emotionally charged and philosophically enlightening dialogue on the fear that we incite in ourselves. The minimalist set allows for nearly seamless scene changes and lets the play’s theme of ever-present personal terrorism — not linked to a specific circumstance or setting — be apparent. However, the techno-pop music played between scenes detracts from the emotion of the performances and it seems misplaced. Seeing as this was the company’s first performance of Terrorism in front of an audience, there were bound to be some rough points that need smoothing out. Nevertheless, Terrorism’s message is obvious and the absurdity of the characters prompts self-reflection to make the audience question and further understand the effects of personal terrorism. Terrorism plays at The Arts Project on Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays until March 26. Shows are at 8 p.m. with 2 p.m. matinee performances on Saturdays. Tickets are $20 at the Arts Project, 203 Dundas St.

The Presnyakov Brothers’ play Terrorism opened this weekend to a small audience at The Arts Project. While Passionfool’s production used 20 performers to strengthen the theme of widespread, personal fear, some scenes were unconvincing. The play begins in an airport closed due to a bomb threat, where Johnny Bobesich — playing husband, boss and abetting murderer — gives an anticlimactic opening with a few flat lines. The emotions in this scene are unconvincing and the intertwined personalities of fellow would-be passengers, played by Norah Cussocrea and Judy McCormick, were over-the-top and drew attention to the production as a play — not as a reflection of reality. The rest of the production follows the lives of the other passengers and their unique situations. The second scene, set in an apartment, gained a positive reception from the audience who laughed at the adulterous couple’s peculiar sexual requests. But as the production progresses, so do the performances. Set in an office, another scene revolves around the suicide of an employee. The mixture of expected and absurd reactions to this event had the whole audience laughing, only to be stopped by further lines
Courtesy of Richard Gilmore

Jack Richardson Yukon Blonde had crowd dancing with old and new songs nominations announced
Ashley Perl GAZETTE STAFF Performance: Opener: Crowd: Setlist: Worth the Cash:
“It’s a Friday night in Wondon, uhh, I mean London,” laughed tongue-tied Jeff Innes of Yukon Blonde as he introduced himself. Friday was a snowy night in London but there was music to be heard at Call The Office, where Yukon Blonde and The Paint Movement put on a great show. Having met at a Mississauga high school, members of opening band The Paint Movement have been friends for some time now. The sixpiece band has found a sound that really works for them. Only after a pre-performance band dance session did The Paint Movement come on and play songs from their album Our Eurythmy. Yukon Blonde was on shortly after and opened with “Rather Be With You.” It was immediately apparent the band’s sound effortlessly matches the quality of their album, with the only difference being the energy they bring to the stage. The Kelowna band followed with songs “Bride’s Song” and “Blood Cops” and had the crowd dancing along. They then moved onto new material that sounded promising and maintains the upbeat, ‘70s rock-inspired sound they’ve embraced thus far. A highlight of the evening was when Innes called the members of The Paint Movement to come onstage to help perform their new song tentatively titled “Fire.” With a total of 10 musicians and a lot of equipment crammed on Call The Office’s small stage, you could really see how much fun both bands were having Jason Haberman of The Paint Movement remained on stage to help Yukon Blonde finish up their set with songs “Loyal Man” and “Babies Don’t Like Blue Anymore.” Yukon Blonde came back on for the inevitable encore and closed with a couple more new songs. The crowd present at Call The Office on Friday night was very appreciative of both The Paint Movement and Yukon Blonde, and they danced and sang along to all the songs. The turnout, however, was a little disappointing. Overall, Yukon Blonde gave a solid performance and was careful to play a mix of new material and old songs that fans already knew. Thought award season was over? Think again. London’s annual Jack Richardson Music Awards are just around the corner and this year’s nominations were just announced. The awards ceremony will take place April 10 at the London Music Hall. Nominations include:

— Amber Garratt

Fan Favourites (Originals)
After The Lounge A Horse and His Boy Avidas Baptized in Blood The Crystal Kage The Kill Effect Nail Olenka and the Autumn Lovers Shelly Rastin Raised By Swans Zealots Desire

Live Venue
APK Live Call The Office Gigs London Music Club London Music Hall Maggie’s Supper and Jazz Club

Traditional Folk/Roots
Alanna Gurr Handsome Dan and His Gallimaufry James Cummins Matthew and the Birds Pete Denomme Rusty Water and the Broken Troubadours To see the full listing of nominations and cast your vote for your favourite band head to jrma.ca

Fan Favourites (Tribute/Cover)
Hell’s Bells Leather Snake The Jiggawatts Jim McGinley The Rock Collection Sabbath Only Sabbath Sweet Leaf Garrett Tim E & The Yes Men Yuri Pool – The McCartney Years


thegazette • Tuesday, March 15, 2011

Review > CD

R.E.M. Collapse Into Now Warner Bros. Alternative rockers R.E.M. have entered a new musical era in the past three years. After a successful comeback with the politically charged Accelerate in 2008, the trio have taken a step sideways in Collapse Into Now. The new album sounds similar to its predecessor, but with a noticeable lyrical change. The album opens with several solid tracks including “Discoverer” and “All The Best,” but the best songs are saved for last. The most interesting tracks include “Me, Marlon Brando, Marlon Brando, and I” and “Blue.” Collapse Into Now is a good development on R.E.M.’s recent success. The less political lyrics benefit from having a more personal feel but also lose the context that distinguished them so well before. The disadvantage is that Collapse Into Now sounds similar to previous albums. Collapse Into Now is one of the few albums that is of equal quality, if not better than an already fantastic past effort. That itself is a strong achievement and leaves plenty of room for the 30-year-old alternative rock band to expand even further in the future.


Take a pass on Hall Pass
Jennifer Munoz CONTRIBUTOR
Hall Pass Directors: Bobby Farrelly and Peter Farrelly Starring: Owen Wilson, Jason Sudeikis, Christina Applegate and Jenna Fischer When you walk into the theatre to see Hall Pass, the last thing you’d expect to see at some point over the next two hours is a woman sneezing so hard that she, well, excretes all over a bathtub. It’s not surprising that some people actually got up and left the theatre after this particular scene. From a poorly constructed plot, to stiff acting, to outright disgusting attempts at humour, Hall Pass is a movie only Charlie Sheen could love. The plot is thin, at best. A married man (Owen Wilson) and his best friend (Jason Sudeikis) constantly check out other women and talk about sex, and their wives get a little peeved about it. Apparently the obvious solution is to give the boys a “hall pass” that essentially lets them take a week off from marriage. From then on the non-sequiturs only get more and more unfathomable. It’s a non-stop snoozefest as the pair hit up exciting hotspots like Applebee’s, the local golf course and the Starbucks around the corner in their misguided quest for hot young things. The miraculous part is despite their complete ineptitude at wooing the ladies, several 20-somethings are actually willing to consider sleeping with these over-the-hill buffoons. After three quarters of the movie is spent establishing Wilson and Sudeikis’ characters as unfaithful, highly-sexed idiots, they do a sudden 360 to become moral men who regret their “hall pass” shenanigans and attempt to right their wrongdoings. The Owen Wilson who starred in hilarious movies like Zoolander and Wedding Crashers should hang his head in shame for putting his name on the same marquee as this poor excuse for a film, and Saturday Night Live veteran Sudeikis should know better. Jenna Fischer and Christina Applegate bring a little more to the table as the wives who realize the “hall pass” applies to them as well, earning a few laughs and making their husbands look even worse for abandoning such beautiful women. But it’s not a stellar performance from either of them. The gross-out gags are almost painful to watch as the movie desperately reaches for shock value when it realizes the absence of true humour in any aspect of its storytelling. On top of that, the main characters’ derogatory attitude towards women, though not unusual for these adolescent comedies, coupled with their seeming inability to act like normal human beings — think getting high on special brownies and using the golf club sand pit as a litter box — makes it almost impossible to identify or sympathize with them. This movie is two hours of your life that you will never get back. Do yourself a favour and stay home instead.

— Brent Holmes

Broken Bells — “Windows”
Broken Bells, the duo composed of Danger Mouse and The Shins’ James Mercer, are following up their selftitled 2010 debut album with the four-track EP Meyrin Fields on March 29. The songs on the new EP were recorded at the same time as the full-length album, but didn’t correspond to the overall feel so they were excluded. “Windows” definitely has a different tone than previously released Broken Bells material. It’s darker and features sound effects, distortion and lots of percussion. It’s also not as laid back as popular Broken Bells tracks “The High Road” and “The Ghost Inside.”

Of Monsters and Men – “Little Talks”
“Little Talks” is a great upbeat pop song that can instantly put anyone in a good mood. The combination of drums, bass, piano and accordion makes for a unique and catchy sound. A blend of both male and female vocals throughout the song makes for an irresistible melody. The lyrical composition is a great complement to the strong instrumentals. Of Monsters and Men use their lyrics to tell stories, many of which are about monsters, both fictional and human. The quartet got their big break after winning the 2010 Músiktilraunir — the nationwide battle of the bands. They are set to release their first full-length album in the summer of 2011.

— Maddie Leznoff

— Amber Garratt


thegazette • Tuesday, March 15, 2011


“We had a few individual bad breaks and [McGill] seized the momentum at that point,” Mustangs head coach Clarke Singer said, discussing a fiveminute span in the first period when McGill scored three goals. Bad luck may have played a small part in the loss, but the fact is the Western men’s hockey team was simply not good enough Saturday afternoon to win the Queen’s Cup. “We weren’t as good as we had to be. McGill is a great hockey team and they deserved the win. But I don’t think we were terrible. I don’t think there was a four-goal difference between the two teams,” Singer said. While the 6-2 score may have flattered the Redmen, it wasn’t too far off the flow of the game. McGill generated some chances and buried almost all of them. Western simply couldn’t do the same. Yet, based on the first five minutes, you might have thought the Mustangs would run out of the building with an easy victory. “I thought we had a real good start and we started to generate some stuff,” Singer said. “We were a little bit tentative to start. But we stuck with our game plan. We wanted to make sure we were good defensively and then start moving our feet and get the puck deep,” Redmen head coach Kelly Nobes said. “We were very opportunistic in the first period, there’s no doubt.” Once McGill was able to put some pressure on the Mustangs defence, they were able to quickly put the game out of reach. Seven minutes in, Mustangs forward Keaton Turkiewicz lost both his footing and the puck, allowing Maxime Langelier-Parent to take a shot that was deflected in by Patrick Belzile. A minute later, a bad turnover by the Mustangs allowed Guillaume Doucet to give Andrew Wright an easy tap in for a 2-0 lead. Redmen captain Evan Vossen made it 3-0 just three and a half minutes later. “You can’t give a team in this league a 3-0 lead. You’ll never be able to come back,” Singer said. “We really wanted to get that first goal to get the crowd out of it. Those first three goals really helped,” Andrew Wright, McGill’s player of the game, said. “We were really aggressive on their defencemen in their zone to create turnovers. We got some quick shots off and the goalie didn’t expect it.” Turnovers from a usually steady defence corps absolutely destroyed the Mustangs chances in this game. Goaltender Anthony Grieco, the OUA leader in goals statistically, was simply hung out to dry on several

Possibly the best three weeks of the sports calendar begin tonight with the play-in games of the NCAA men’s basketball championship tournament. This is the first year that the tournament features 68 teams and four play-in games.

rundown >> The Western men’s track and field team tied for fourth at the CIS national championships in Sherbrooke > Scott Leitch defended his title in the 600m event | The women’s team finished 5th overall.

McGill mangles Mustangs to take Queen’s Cup

Piotr Angiel GAZETTE

IT WAS ALL BECAUSE OF THE FLYING V. The elated McGill Redman celebrate as they hoist the Queen’s Cup after a hard fought 6-2 victory over the Mustangs. The Redman celebrate their third Queen’s Cup victory in four tries by scoring early and often against the overmatched Mustangs.

occasions, allowing five goals on 27 shots before being relieved at the end of the second. And though Mustangs defencemen Jason Swit and forward Jason Furlong were able to answer back in the second period, it was never

going to be enough. McGill never let the Mustangs come closer than two goals at any point. “We always stressed our defensive play first before getting to the attack,” Wright said, referring to how McGill was able to kill off the game.

Both teams now have two weeks to tweak their games before heading to New Brunswick for the national championships. “We have to make sure we learn from this and are better when we play again in two weeks,” Singer said.

Huge improvement needed for nationals
Daniel Da Silva SPORTS EDITOR dan@westerngazette.ca
It’s safe to say that’s not how the Mustangs were hoping the Queen’s Cup would go. They were simply outplayed by an excellent team. Fortunately, while they won’t be hanging an Ontario University Athletics banner in Thompson Arena, they still have the opportunity to bring the Canadian Interuniversity Sport gold home in two weeks. But if they do want to accomplish that goal, they have to play better. The effort they put forth against McGill will not do in New Brunswick. The field at the national championships is nothing short of scary. Let’s look at the teams: hosts and number one ranked University of New Brunswick Varsity Reds, the number two McGill Redmen, number three Alberta Golden Bears, number six Calgary Dinos and the seventh–place St. Francis Xavier XMen. The Mustangs enter the bracket at number five. “We may not be as talented throughout the lineup as some of the teams out there, so we have to work hard. Our strength is our work ethic,” Mustangs head coach Clarke Singer said. So what does the team have to
>> see SPECIAL pg.8
Naira Ahmed GAZETTE

We wanted to get the first goal to make sure we took the crowd out of it and three goals in the first period really helped us out.
—Andrew Wright
McGill Forward On the strategy coming into the game

We wanted to make sure we were good defensively and then start moving our feet and get the puck deep.
—Kelly Nobes
Redman’s Coach On the McGill Redman’s successes

You can’t give a team in this league a 3-0 lead. You’ll never be able to come back.
— Clarke Singer
Mustangs Coach On his disappointment with the Mustangs first period


thegazette • Tuesday, March 15, 2011

Special teams, defensive play must be better at CIS
>> continued from pg.7

drastically improve on before making the trip out East? Well, they have to be more efficient with their chances, they have to be better with the puck in their own zone and they have to improve their special teams play. Basically, they just have to get back to their bread and butter. “Our recipe all year has been good goaltending, good team defence and good special teams,” Singer said. Goaltending is probably not a worry for this team, but after the way they played defensively against

McGill, they better address that a lot in practice. “We have to play better team defence. You aren’t going to allow six goals at nationals and win the game,” Singer said. And they were dominated in the special teams phase of the game, allowing two powerplay goals while scoring none of their own — though both teams did score a shorthanded marker. “We have to make sure we at least match each team powerplay goal for powerplay goal,” Singer said. “We have to be better and I think we can be.”
Piotr Angiel GAZETTE



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Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 through 9. Solving time is typically from 10 to 30 minutes, depending on your skill and experience. The Gazette publishes Sudoku puzzles with varying degrees of difficulty.

Frosh, Soph, Senior, Grad Student

Today’s difficulty level:


For solution, turn to page 3

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