Publication YearIssue Date 


October 25, 2001
  smalls rock out for the last timePDF files may take a moment to load

After over a decade of existence, four albums and literally hundreds of live shows at an unknown number of diverse venues, the smalls are at the brink of retirement.

The final leg of their Goodbye Forever tour brought them full circle through Alberta, ending a Canadian hard core music era in the same cities where it began.

On Fri., Oct. 19, the smalls came to play the MacEwan Hall Ballroom. The fans jamming in knew the score--many of us had seen

October 25, 2001
  Dinos not out of the woods yetPDF files may take a moment to load

"The Dinos were in uniform."

That was the best way Football Head Coach Tony Fasano could describe last Saturday's matchup with the University of British Columbia Thunderbirds. And while in no way was it a rout, Calgary played well enough to take the game 18-13.

"We got big time plays from big time players when we needed them," explained Fasano. "Everyone played well, from special teams to offence, to defence."

October 25, 2001
  Wanted: someone who can scorePDF files may take a moment to load

It's difficult to say what was more frustrating, watching the FOX network trying to cover baseball last weekend or watching the Dinos women's soccer squad trying to score a goal. Much to the chagrin of their fans, the maligned Calgary attack looked more confused than Forrest Gump at a spelling bee. The Dinos managed only two goals on the weekend and even though they earned a win and a tie, their performance showed this team has a serious weakness.

October 25, 2001
  Field hockey grinds to a haltPDF files may take a moment to load

The Dinos put up a valiant effort in their last Canada West field hockey tournament of the year this past weekend in Victoria. While defeatist attitudes were checked at the gate when the team boarded the plane to British Columbia, there had to be a sense of uncertainty hanging over the heads of the squad.

October 25, 2001
  Soccersaurs' reign of terror continuesPDF files may take a moment to load

Not unlike a wounded beast, the University of Calgary men's soccer-saurs are an angry lot. After and 0-3 start, the boys' six consecutive victories have them thirsting for blood, riding a high and daring teams to take them on.

"We're making a statement, we're here to play," said Dinos midfielder, Canada West player of the week and latest offensive star Luis "Scarface" Morales. "Nobody wants to play us right now. Who wants to play a team who've won six straight?"

October 25, 2001
  ...the de-evolution of society?PDF files may take a moment to load

They were no Lone Gunmen, but three distinguished speakers had a lot to say about issues of privacy in our high-tech world.

"Private lives, Public knowledge" was an all-day event that took place at the Engineered Air Theatre in the Centre for the Performing Arts on Fri., Oct. 23. Hosted and recorded by CBC Radio One's "Ideas," the forum was intended to examine the impact of modern technological advances on the privacy of the public.

October 25, 2001
  The evolution of technology...PDF files may take a moment to load

Slide rules, knotted strings, Altairs, Osbornes and the Abacus. Although it may seem a random sampling of objects, these items share common ground. They are all considered computing devices and will be on display at The Nickle Arts Museum.

October 25, 2001
  Don't throw it all awayPDF files may take a moment to load

It's time to clean up the University of Calgary and the Environmental Management Committee knows just how to do it.

The committee and the Clean Calgary Association are hosting the U of C's first Reuse Roundup on Oct. 31-Nov. 1. The event will provide much needed supplies to charity groups in the university community and promote recycling on campus.

"The event raises awareness that there are other things you can do with garbage," said Patricia Grieef, the committee's Environmental Coordinator.

October 25, 2001
  Yes Virginia, there really is a G-spotPDF files may take a moment to load

Those unfortunates who do not believe in the existence of the G-spot are about to experience a rude awakening.

On Thu., Nov. 1, Dr. Beverly Whipple, Professor Emeritus, Rutgers University, and co-author of the international bestseller G-Spot and Other Recent Discoveries About Human Sexuality, will deliver a lecture focusing on her research of the last 30 years. Whipple promises a unique approach to the topic of the much-debated G-spot.


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