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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 22, 1973

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Array Poll favors natural UEL
By JAKE van der KAMP
Students voted overwhelmingly in favor of leaving the
University Endowment Lands in
their natural state in a referendum
with an equally overwhelming
turnout of 4,000 Wednesday night.
For the first preference in the
ballot the vote was 2,341 or 54% in
favour of keeping the lands in their
natural undeveloped state, 805 or
18.1% in favor of parkland such as
lighthouse park, 851 or 20.1% in
favor of recreational lands 193 or
4.5% in favor of student and cost
control housing, 40 or .9% in favor
of single family dwellings and 81,
Vol. LV., No. 30
NOVEMBER 22, 1973
or 2% others. A total of 40 or .9% of
ballots were spoiled. The total
number voting was 4,326.
All together 93 per cent voted in
favor of undeveloped land,
parkland, or recreational land. The
second and third preferences were
not counted since over 50 per cent
voted in favor of one category.
Aside from the referendum on
the coverrd pool last year in which
5,000 people voted, the referendum
on the endowment lands had the
highest voter turnout in the recent
history of UBC. Even Alma Mater
Society executive elections rarely
have such a large turnout.
The final figures will eventually
be even higher, since an additional
poll will be held in Buchanan on
Friday. No polling stations were
open there Wednesday.
AMS external affairs officer
Doug Brock said he is pleased with
the result of the referendum.
"I really can't believe the turnout in this," he said. "The results
definitely show that people don't
want to see the endowment lands
go under a bulldozer for housing."
Brock said he hopes the NDP
government will pay attention to
students' views on the subject.
"It's a starting point to get the
government listening," he said.
"Their legislation won't be
railroaded through now. They're
going to have to listen when
students show their concern so
The referendum was held in
answer to provincial government
plans to develop the endowment
lands. Housing Minister Lome
Nicholson has said he wants to see
them used at least partially for
low-cost housing. Nicholson has
remained fairly close-mouthed on
the issue but has definitely said the
development will be a housing and
park mix.
Specifically he said he feels the
area between Chancellor and
University Boulevards, composed
mostly of scrub alder, is a definite
site for housing because it has
minimal recreational potential.
An NDP source told The Ubyssey
he is skeptical of any positive
reaction on the government's part.
"There is not a high degree of
awareness in the government of
this referendum," he said. "I think
for the present they'll try to ignore
it 'til more pressure is brought on
them. I doubt they'll be happy with
the results."
A petition made by the Dunbar-
West Point Grey area council to
keep the endowment lands in their
natural states was presented to
AMS council Wednesday night.
Council voted only to offer cooperation to the group pending the
final results of the referendum.
However AMS Vice-president
Gordon Blankstein proposed
getting students to go door-to-door
during the Christmas holidays
collecting signatures on a petition
asking for a plebiscite.
There were no polls in Buchanan
because the arte undergraduate
society had hot set any up.
Brock said he was annoyed about
"I'm really pissed off," he said.
"A lot of people have asked why
there wasn't a poll in Buchanan
and I've had to tell them AUS
president Bill Moen had not seen fit
to set one up.
"It's pretty funny in a faculty the
size of arts that tie couldn't get a
poll manned," he said.
Moen told The Ubyssey the AUS
held a general meeting noon
Wednesday and there were not
enough people left over to staff a
Moen said the meeting was over
at 1:30 p.m. but AUS had been
working on it all morning and he
had not asked anyone to work on
the referendum after that.
When asked if he considered the
general meeting more important
than the referendum which had
been scheduled for almost a month
Moen said: "Yes, the general
meeting was more important for
the AUS."
—peter cummings photo
PROFS KEEP SAYING we're not writing exams like students used to.
These victims of the educational system know better but if you want
to see someone really pressed for time when exams roll around try a
Ubyssey staffer.
at stake
On the eve of the student court
hearing Wednesday on the Georgia
Straight-Alma Mater Society
dispute, AMS treasurer John
Wilson told council the society's
entire existence is at stake in the
legal proceeding.
Wilson said law students Randy
Zien and Rick Ballantyne intend to
challenge the validity of the
society's entire constitution at the
hearing on whether or not the AMS
has the right to ban free
distribution of the Straight on
He said the AMS is totally unprepared for the hearing while
Zien and Ballantyne have been at
work for a month. Wilson urged
council take immediate steps to
secure some form of legal help.
Put council instead ignored
Wilson and proceeded to adjourn
the meeting.
As the situation now stands
Wilson will unofficially represent
the AMS at the hearing set for 3:30
p.m. today in the SUB clubs
Wilson said he plans to ask for an
adjournment until the whole AMS
legal case can be prepared.
Court clerk Bill Awmack who
agreed with Wilson's claim that the
AMS is unprepared said the seven-
person court may grant the AMS
an adjournment.
The society council passed a
minute at its Nov. 14 meeting
asking Wilson to secure
professional legal help.
However, Wilson said the
Choose your own role—Wallace
Feminist sister Catherine Wallace says she is
concerned with the right of all people to choose.
She says she is concerned with the right of
women to choose their life roles, with the right
of men and women in the Catholic church to
choose to marry, with the right of students to
choose their academic specialties.
Catherine Wallace is a sister of charity in the
Roman Catholic Church and Canada's only
woman university president.
This year she was elected president of the
Association of Universities and Colleges in
"We are in the same period in our history
that women were in at the turn of the century,"
she told about 100 "persons who turned up to
hear her Dal Grauer memoral lecture in the old
auditorium noon Tuesday.
"And I believe women must seize this time or
it will pass."
"Presumably the suffragettes expected that
just as women seized the opportunity to vote,
they would seize the opportunity to run for
public office," she said.
"I wonder if the suffragettes would expect
that by 1973, in a house of 264 members, we
would have 132 women instead of five."
"I wonder if (suffragette Nellie McClung)
would be angry or amused that our approval of
her suffragist activities is expressed by issuing
a stamp in her honor instead of having the
senate filled with women."
"Will (woman) ever be equally represented
(in parliament) while she is hampered by her
own indifference and the disparagement and
hostility of others?"
In her lectures in the old auditorium and at
the Totem Park residence, Wallace employed
the "teaching method" she said is being used at
the Canadian bishops' commission on the role
of women, in which she is taking part.
Rather than try to supply women with answers, she simply asks questions.
Present at the Tuesday lecture were many of
Wallace's friends and admirers and almost
every dean on campus.
The reason for the deans' presence is
presumably that Wallace has been nominated
to replace UBC president Walter Gage when he
retires in June 1975.
Wallace is currently president of Mount Saint
Vincent College in Nova Scotia which she has
allowed to change from a women's to a coeducational college.
In a press conference Monday Wallace said
she has established working relationships with
Dalhousie University, the Nova Scotia college
of art and the Nova Scotia technical college so
Mount St. Vincent students won't exist in a
"Catholic ghetto."
Wallace has special feelings about freedom
of choice for students.
In 1960 she established and directed a pilot
program designed to give sisters of her order a
broad general education.
The sisters' studies integrated courses
relating both vertically and horizontally
history, music, art and literature through the
ages, Wallace said.
Wallace said she thinks this background
education is essential to allow students to
specialize wisely later on in their education.
"If students can choose (specialize) at grade
seven it's going to be impossible for them to
choose later."
"If we're going to become anything we have
to have open doors. I don't see freedom of
choice at a young age as opening doors."
But choice in life is the mainstay of Wallace's
When asked about her opinion on the right of
nuns and priests to marry she said she felt
these people had opted to dedicate their life to a
very specific type of service and should be
allowed to choose the life style that best suited
that service.
"I think human nature is good, essentially
good. Human nature comprises the physical
and the spiritual as one thing and the disservice
we do to people is if we separate them.
"I think it's a problem within society.
Whatever is a problem within the church is also
a problem within society."
Wallace's statements and her lectures were
deceptively simple.
See page 5: ARISTOTLE Page 2
Thursday, November 22, 1973
Apathy hits student job market
Students are less enthusiastic
about Christmas employment this
year UBC placement officer Cam
Craik said Wednesday.
"There isn't the student interest
for this short-term employment"
said Craik. "Fewer students are
checking for Christmas job
postings than this time last year."
Only liquor store and post office
applications are available through
the placement office at present, he
According to Craik however
more jobs will be posted until Dec.
Interested students should check
exam schedules before registering
at the student placement office at
Ponderosa Annex F, he said.
A limited number of holiday job
opportunities wre also posted in
Canada   Manpower   Centre,   549
really right-on
Recommendations in the ad:
ministration study of a UBC status
of women report are "right-on"
providing they are implemented, a
member of the women's collective
said Wednesday.
Laura Hall said the study, a
review of the conclusions in the
women's action group report
released earlier this year, contains
"nice things but does not
guarantee anything.
"I was impressed on reading the
report because for once the
bureaucracy is saying what the
women's action group has been
saying for years," she said.
"It's important that the job
equality tables have been turned in
favor of women because they have
encountered so many prejudices
Hall was referring to one of the
recommendations which says all
things being equal between a man
and a woman applying for a UBC
staff job,  the woman  should be
hired. This practice should
tinue until the inbalance between
men and women in higher level
positions is more equalized, the
study says.
The 37 page report was an in-
depth study of conditions, policies,
and procedures facing women in
employment at UBC.
"I haven't received any flak bad
or good from the president's
report," said Joyce Searcy, acting
dean of women Wednesday.
Searcy was a committee
member who helped prepare the
report which took seven months to
She said: "A week is really too
short to judge whether or not the
report has had any impact, or
whether there will be any changes.
However, I do anticipate
Searcy said the report's
recommendations to attempt to
equalize the status of women on
campus may or may not be
Howe St.
Some office and sales clerking
positions are posted according to
manpower clerical spokesman
Lucy Allegreto.
Two dollars to $2.50 per hour is
standard for sales positions while,
office work ranges to $3.50 per hour
she said.
"These openings are not limited
to students however," Allegreto
For laboring positions holiday
employment is limited mainly to
postal positions said manpower
labor spokesman Charlie Emeny.
Sorters, mail handlers, and mail
carriers are needed. Salaries
range from $2.15 to $2.40 per hour.
Two positins for department
store Santa Claus are also avaiable
through manpower Emeny added.
On campus recruiting for career-
oriented summer jobs began
November 1.
Bulletins were sent to department concerned.
"So far recruiting has been
largely for forestry, engineering,
agriculture, geology and
geophysics students" said Craik.
Craik does not forecast any
career-oriented positions for arts
"Arts studies do not lend
themselves to prospective employers," Craik contended.
Craik does however propose two
trends in 1974 summer job employment
• more jobs in forestry will be
open to women.
• fewer jobs for geology
students in geological exploration
will be available due to new
government   regulations   on   ex
ploration in the mining industry.
Craik advised students to check
job postings in the placement office
now for any career-oriented
summer jobs.
Registration for the majority of
summer employment begins first
week in February at the student
placement office.
In addition Canada Manpower
Centre operates a student manpower section commencing end of
Constitution queried
by ed undergraduates
From page 1
society's solicitors recommended
he get a student instead.
Awmack said the court justices
agreed a student would be
preferable to a professional
lawyer, but Wilson said he has
been unable to find one.
In other business, council formally approved law students Brian
Star, Rob McDiarmid, Don
Miller and arts student Amarjeet
Rattan as court justices. They will
join Hamar Foster, Brian Longpre
and Rick Peck, all law students,
already sitting on the court.
Council also voted to ask the
court to rule on whether or not
there is a contradiction in the
constitution's clauses covering the
annual executive elections.
Education representative Roger
Gosselin told council the elections
are held in February when
education students are on practicum.
He said this is in direct contradiction to the constitutional
provision guaranteeing students
the privilege to vote in elections.
But councillors rejected
Gosselin's bid to arbitrarily
change the election date in late
January when law representative
Gordon Turriff pointed out the
change would be unconstitutional
because the date is established in
the constitution.
Council also voted to establish a
committee governing the final
design and construction stages of
the covered swimming pool.
UBC students are paying a $5
fee — $90,000 annually — towards
pool construction. The terms of the
committee guarantees the society
equal representation with the
board of governors.
Council also voted to appoint
former AMS president Doug
Aldridge, former co-ordinator Bob
Angus current vice-president
Gordon Blankstein, society general
manager Bern Grady and building
manager Graeme Vance to the
Council voted to grant $100 and
pay for one quarter page ad in The
Ubyssey to the abortion action
committee to publicize upcoming
events in their campaign of support for Dr. Henry Morgentaler, a
Montreal doctor whose recent
acquital on abortion charges is
being appealed to the Quebec
supreme court.
Our 1973 stock of HALLMARK CHRISTMAS CARDS has just arrived
and is now on display . . . choose from bright new designs in
traditional and contemporary styles
. Send your holiday greetings with UNICEF cards or
U.B.C. CRESTED cards in simple "blue on white" designs.
This year be the first and not the last to let your
friends know you are thinking of them at Christmas.
I   *
While you're in the store., take a look at the handsome
stone-ware coffee mugs, tea sets, ash trays, etc., from Japan
beautiful gifts at reasonable prices.
jjThese and many more gift suggestions ot THE BOOKSTORE
s * Thursday, November 22,  1973
Page 3
Kenny arts formula rejected
About 100 arts students Wednesday rejected both a senate
committee report and arts dean
Doug Kenny's recommendations
for student representation in the
Instead, students at the meeting,
sponsored by the arts undergraduate society, asked the
faculty to reconsider Kenny's
representation formula.
Kenny recommended to senate
Nov. 14 that arts students be
granted five-per-cent representation. This would mean only 23
students would sit on the faculty
council, currently composed of 454
Kenny's recommendations,
which senate voted to table, were
based on a report from a committee headed by history professor
Margaret Prang.
AUS president Bill Moen said:
"It is only possible to change the
university by a massive change in
the function of the university
within society and a massive
change within society itself.
"In order to facilitate that
change, we must carry on both a
struggle for student representation
on senate and other committees
within the university and serious
political discussion about the
nature of the university, within
society, among students," he said.
Prang committee members
' Prang, Joan Reynertson, Peter
Suedfeld, Roy Daniells, Ruby
Nemzer, Robert Evans, and Alan
Cairns, who were invited to the
committee did not attend. The
meeting dealt with two proposals:
the question of student
representation and the formation
of an arte council.
The meeting decided to pressure
senate for implementation,
essentially, of its own recommendations. A petition is being
♦ circulated by the AUS which
demands a referral back to the
faculty committee for modification
of the arts faculty report.
One further suggestion for action
from the AUS include speaking
with the petition in classes to
develop support for pressuring the
One proposal also suggested that
Kenny be the target of noon-hour
meetings outside his office to press
for this demand.
Several students said Kenny
seems to have no interest in
student opinion, in particular
representation for first and second
year students, and should be
The second major proposal,
introduced by AUS representative
Kim Pollock, was for an arts
council with representatives from
the various arts undergrad unions,
4 which would create policy for the
AUS. The AUS would assume the
role of an administrative body
carrying out this policy, thus increasing student participation in
decision making.
The arts council would also
provide a constituency for
carrying out elections of students
to senate, and provide a forum for
political discussion, Pollock said.
Addressing the meeting, Moen
said the struggle for student
representation has been going on
for over a year, from the time
when 200 students walked into a
faculty meeting to demand
representation there.
He said the disagreement with
the Prang report is that it falls
below the recommendations made
by the senate.
"First, it does not allow for
student representation from first
and second year arts. Second, it
prohibits student representation on
some important committees which
the senate recommendations
would allow," he said. "Third, it
involves electing student
representatives to senate by a mail
ballot through a registrar, thus
eliminating the constituent
element and individualizing the
decision about student
representation completely."
Moen also said the AUS has
presented briefs to the senate both
last spring and this fall. The fall
brief pressed for 10 per cent
representation on senate, with
equal representation for men and
women on all committees except
those prohibited by senate.
Student senator Val Embree,
spoke to the Wednesday meeting,
and said arts, agricultural science,
applied science, education and
graduate studies all have
representation of less than 10 per
She also said the senate committee on student representation
was stacked against the students,
with only two student members.
Both proposals, for pressuring
senate and for forming an arts
council, will be further developed
at a general arts undergraduate
meeting next week.
—larry manulak photo
GEORGE POMARENKO lounges in a chair while waiting for customers. Doomed to be replaced by a pizza
parlour, George agonizes over his fate in the harsh cruel world. Big change comes next month as Milano
Industria moves in to corner the pasta market in SUB.
Cops hit Chile sit-in, ten charged
A Dec. 4 trial date has been set for 10
members of the Chilean Solidarity Committee
arrested for refusing to leave the Vancouver
immigration office after a sit-in there Monday.
The ten appeared in provincial court Wednesday and were charged with common
Charged were: Gary Cristall, Jimmy Hamm,
Byron Hall, Steven Smith,-Mary Arnup, Judy
Rebick, Heather Prittie, Dianne Weinrib,
Bernadetter Stringer and Steve Penner. None
are UBC students.
Monday's sit-in was the third the committee
has held at government offices in Vancouver
since Nov. 10.
Demonstrations were also held Monday in
Toronto, Peterborough and Montreal.
Demonstrators were also arrested and charged
with common assault in Toronto. No arrests
were niaHe in Montreal or Peterborough.
The demonstrations have been held to give
publicity to the committee's demands Chilean
political refugees be admitted to Canada.
The committee was identified Wednesday by
a group spokesman as an ad hoc coalition of
Trotskyites, the revolutionary Marxist group
and some NDP supporters. The group is now
planning a defence campaign for the self-styled
"Vancouver 10."
One of those charged, who asked not to be
identified, said defence counsel will raise some
interesting legal questions. One is whether
passive resistance constitutes legal assault, but
the primary concern is to create a political
issue of the arrest.
By JAKE van der KAMP
Faculty members like to think they are in favor of
academic freedom. So they say but it seems they only pay
lip service to it, because last Wednesday's senate meeting
revealed this group of scholars uses one of the worst
freedom suppressing devices of modern society, the secret
Evidentally most departments at UBC use confidential
information to assess potential grad students, faculty
members, grad school honors students, award applicants
and others.
It has been proven by now that secret assessments of
this kind can easily be misleading since they are largely
second-hand and unsubstantiable. There are numerous
ircases on record of people denied position because their
landladies or business associates didn't like them and made
unreliable allegations to personal investigators which the
accused had no chance to defend.
The same kind of thing is bound to happen at UBC. Any
prof who has something against a student may consciously
or unconsciously falsely assess him, and if in so doing, he
slanders the student it remains secret and thus unanswerable to the law.
Ridiculous as it appears some profs actually do not seem
to care if these assessments are slanderous and will not
open them to investigation.
"The letters might contain some slanderous material
which should remain confidential," Sociology prof Richard
Pearson told The Ubyssey.
How astute!
After all if the letters were shown to the person in
question, the slander might stop, and that would be a bad
thing wouldn't it, Richard?
The doublethink Pearson's statement implies is amazing
and his isn't the only case. Associate medicine dean, Donald
Graham, has said his confidential referral forms contain
cases where a professor doubts a candidate's honesty and
integrity. If a candidate is never confronted with these
charges doubt is exactly what it will remain. And doubts,
we can only conclude, are part of what Graham will judge
him on.
It seems we have regressed so far that a defendant can
only know the verdict of his case but not the witnesses nor
the evidence, so far that the judge will accept possible
slander and doubt as evidence. Here we are in 1973 A.D. and
professors, educated thinkers, mind you, are in essence
repudiating rights established long ago.
A confidential report will, of course, contain more information than an open one but why is that so? If a
professor is ordinarily forthright he will tell his students
that he thinks of their work, and it will not harm him if they
later see it in print. If on the other hand, he praises his
students to their faces and then condemns in a letter, he is a
common backstabber and should be disregarded if not
Just think of it. A professor may tell you you've written a
good essay, and then in a letter, write, "I douht his integrity. I think he got his last essay from term papers
What's more, Pearson will accept this even though he
knows it may be slanderous and.Graham will file the
professor's doubts as in indicator of your negative aspects.
Of course the professor will probably write nothing of the
kind, but then why this insistence on confidentiality?
The greatest drawback to a secret report is that it takes
away all guarantees or honestry aside from the writer's
conscience but, believe it or not, honesty is exactly what
classics head, Malcom McGregor credits it with: "If you
want an honest and frank statement it must remain confidential," he told The Ubyssey Thursday.
It may well be frank, but it's beyond belief how anyone
can claim secret reports are a means to honesty, or
someone should not know who slanders him and how, or
that doubts are valid evidence in judging someone.
It quite simply makes the university stink when
reputable scholars would have us swallow such garbage. Page 4
Thursday, November 22,  1973
Now readers,
time for a crap
One of the better aspects of working on The Ubyssey is
that occasionally, staffers get to bitch about and crap on
things they don't like. This is the space bitch ravings are
usually carried in. Generally, topics in the news are crapped
upon — the Alma Mater Society, the board of governors,
arts dean Doug Kenny; mung heads all and their munged-up
But today we bring you something totally different. We
are just going to crap on all the little things bugging us. So
read on.
Many people have indicated their distaste for our front
page story on the royal wedding last week. We are pleased
readers believe storys involving intimate details of person's
lives are in poor taste, but we are, at the same time, upset
that readers misinterpreted our intent in running the story.
We were inspired to do the story because of the ludicrous
media coverage of what was essentially a private act in two
"persons' lives — a marriage. Many readers seem to think the
story was a crude attack on the monarchy. On the contrary,
it was an attack on the news coverage — both local dailies,
for example, gave the story top play. The coverage almost
perverted public interest in the details of an event which
was none of anybody's business.
Turning to other matters, it is time to throw a tiny
splash of cold water on the new Pit in SUB, despite all its
attractiveness. No television has been installed in the
watering hole. As a result, we can't sit around on
Wednesday nights crying in our beer as we watch Boston
Bruins or whichever thrash Montreal Canadiens.
While on the subject of consumption — more or less — it
is with sadness that we learned the White Spot, that home
of greasy gastronomies, has done away with its onion rings.
They were the finest in the city, deep fried in a special
batter; but they now join the five-cent White Spot
doughnut, the 75-cent cheeseburger and the 25-cent plate of
fries in the chef's garbage can. Protein freaks be warned:
the Spot has done away with its deluxe salad plate.
Physical plant janitors, we have also learned, are a little
too quick in cleaning graffiti off the walls of various campus
washrooms. Dingle den frothings represent some of the
finest campus composition besides that found in this here
paper. Leave the stuff on the wall so everyone can admire it,
not just the workers in the lunch-room.
For years, senate has said noon classes are not to be
held. Yet professors continue to hold them. Normally The
Ubyssey supports profs who do not follow edicts from
above. Those profs usually have the students' interests at
heart. Classes held when most normal people are eating are
not in students' interest. Cut 'em out and leave students
Speaking of classes, it has come to our attention some
profs don't want students to smoke during lectures or
seminars. If the prof cites physical plant or fire regulations,
he or she is lying. The fire department and physical plant
have no regulations against smoking in most lecture and
seminar rooms.
There, that wasn't so bad. We just wanted to bitch
about a few things bugging us. 'Nuff said, as Sgt. Rock used
to say.
NOVEMBER 22, 1973
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the
university year by the Alma Mater Society of the University of
B.C. Editorial opinions are those of the writer and not of the AMS
or the university administration. Member, Canadian University
Press. The Ubyssey publishes Page Friday, a weekly commentary
and review. The Ubyssey's editorial offices are located in room
241K of the Student Union Building.
Editorial departments, 228-2301; Sports, 228-2305; advertising,
Co-editors: Vaughn Palmer, Michael Sasges
Travesty and missing were the theme words of the day. Missing reporter
Denise Massey returned to the crew and did great work. Missing also were
any meal tickets and the whereabouts of the copy runner between 6:30 and I
7:50. Travesty described the mood of the peace-loving atmosphere of the ;]
newsroom after Monday's grist-mill (artsy word) of nerves. Leading the way,
halo firmly intact was that chameleon of virtue Lesley "irrationality is
healthy" Krueger, who left her horns and tails behind 'til the next fiery
deluge. "Life is a broadening experience," quoth she looking at her waistline.
Agreeing with Krueger were Vaughn Palmer, Mike Sasges, Tom Barnes,
Murray McMillan, Ryon Guedes, Rick. Lymer and Ken Dodd.
"She may be Monday's child but I bet her birth certificate was
registered on a Wednesday," shouted Ralph Maurer, Peter Leibik, Allan
Doree, Gary Coull, Sharon Stevenson, Cheryl Stephens, Marise Savaria,
Linda Hossie, Gord Mullin, Ben Gelfant, Jake van der Kamp and Dru
Spencer. t
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A former cartoonist tells why he isn't working for us anymore.
The Nov. 9 letter of the Young
Socialists attempted to clarify our
organization's position on the ban
of the free distribution of the
Georgia Straight, and to eliminate
the wrenches thrown into this
discussion by a previous letter of
Paul Knox.
Unfortunately, the resulting
letters of Nov. 15 and 16 did not
positively contribute to the
discussion of the ban, but instead
used this issue as a foil in order to
take some long-awaited punches at
the Young Socialists.
These letters raise a flurry of
allegations against us which
makes it virtually impossible for
me to deal with in one letter, or an
entire issue of The Ubyssey.
However, students who are interested in the real position of the
Young Socialists on these issues
should come to our weekly
Vanguard Forums, read our
newspaper, the Young Socialist, or
visit us at our literature table in the
SUB foyer.
Yet there is one accusation in
particular which all three letters of
Nov. 15, 16 raise and needs
clarifying. Namely that the Young
Socialists "infiltrate" social
movements in order to bust them
up and form opposition groups with
the remnants.
To the contrary, our organization
attempts to find a common basis of
principled unity with any and all
political groups on specific issues,
in order to build the largest
movement possible with the
biggest impact. For example, the
Young Socialists and the League
for  Socialist  Action  openly  and
publicly participate in the women's
liberation movement, the Chile
defence movement, the campaign
to defend Dr. Morgantaler, as
many groups do; we do not worm
our way in the back door or "infiltrate" them.
Lastly, considering that the
original issue of the ban has been
scurted by the most recent letters
responding to the viewpoint of the
Young Socialists, I would like to
restate our position — which we
still maintain — and was spelled
out in our Nov. 1 letter: "... the
ban does not serve in favor of
students' interests, but instead
acts against them. In our opinion,
the move by the AMS to ban the
free distribution of the Straight
was undemocratic because
students had no part in making this
decision which limited the free and
open discussion of all viewpoints
on the campus."
Where should the discussion go
from here? In our opinion, not back
to the letters column, but given the
great interest in the ban reflected
by the number of letters to The
Ubyssey, a debate should be
organized by the AMS where all
sides can discuss the issue, and
where all students at UBC can
have the opportunity to join in the
discussion. We for one, are ready
and willing to participate.
Stuart Russell
UBC Young Socialists
Pure fiction
While generally agreeing with
Chris Shelton's assessment of
Trotskyist activity in Canada
(Friday's Ubyssey). I would have
to  regard his  assertion  of  Trot
influence upon the Vancouver area
council of the NDP are not
determined by LSA or YS infiltrators. Their influence upon
decision making is insignificant.
His ideas on this subject may have
been prompted by the fact that his
father was a candidate for COPE
in the last civic election. As Chris
probably knows, the LSA is not the
only leftist party adept at the
creation and use of front
organizations and committees. The
NDP-COPE dispute which torments Chris goes beyond his
imagined Trotskyist wreckers.
Painting the area council with the
Trotskyist brush does little to
illuminate the nature of the left
movements engaged in civic
Gerry Scott
arts 3
One question relevant to the
current fuel shortage and to why a
lot of people are sick a lot of the
time is: Why the hell do they keep
the temperature in the library at 75
degrees all the time?
This is the case in both main and
Sedgewick  although  in   the   underground library the ventilation is^
better so the result isn't quite as
In the main library it is a battle
to breathe, to stay awake and to
resist the urge to strip naked and
run sweating and screaming into
the cool rain outside.
Sixty-five degrees is conductive
to mental activity and there is no
reason to have the library any
hotter than that.
Deborah Court
arts 4 Thursday, November 22, 1973
Page 5
Classic texts biased — nun
Aristotle, Bible sexist
From page 1
Behind her non-rhetorical
questions and expressions of her
ideas was the amassed thinking of
men and women over the centuries.
"Were we — are we — still influenced by an Aristotle, a Paul, a
Thomas Aquinas and most of the
male writers through the centuries, as well as the anti-suffragist
arguments?" she asked.
Wallace quoted Aristotle: "The
female is a female by virtue of a
certain lack of qualities. We should
regard the female as affected with
a natural defectiveness."
She quoted Paul from the New
Testament: "... what I want you
to understand is that Christ is the
head of every man, man is the head
of women and God is the head of
She quoted Thomas Aquinas', a
Catholic thinker of the thirteenth
century: "... woman is by nature
of lower capacity and quality than
man   . ."
She also quoted McClung: "We
may as well admit that there is
discontent among women. We
cannot shove them back to the
spinning wheel and the mathook
for they will not go.
"(This) seems to be the haunting
fear of mankind — that the advancement of women will
sometime, someway, someplace,
interfere with some man's comfort.
"The whole race is suffering
from masculinity and men and
women are alike to blame for
tolerating it."
In both her lectures Wallace
made use of census statistics to
verify her points about women.
Here are some of the important
summaries of her census studies:
* There are more women than
men in the above 44 age groups and
a great many more women than
men in the 70 and over age group.
* There are more women than
men divorced and a great many
more women than men widowed.
AUCE efforts
in recruitment
Efforts to form a campus local of
the Association of University and
College Employees appear to be
succeeding, The Ubyssey learned
Organizers claim they have
signed at least forty-nine per cent
of the potential 1050 members on
campus. They must obtain at least
fifty per cent of potential members
to receive certification from the
B.C. department of labor, within
ninety days of application. The
ninety days began Sept. 11 and end
Dec. 10.
However, organizers say they
will not be satisfied with a mere
"We   still   need   a   real   push
because  it  has  to  impress  the
board,"   said   Jean   Rands,   the
founding    local's     provisional
#    president.
Problems initially encountered
in enlisting members from the
medical and Henry Angus
buildings have now been overcome, said provisional secretary
Dick Martin.
If the fifty per cent is not met by
the end of the ninety-day period the
9  application is voided.
However, Bill Wong, spokesman
for the department of labor said:
"There is no definite waiting
period before a new application for
certification can be submitted. The
time period is set for each individual case."
If the local receives certification
it will form the second largest non-
¥ faculty bargaining unit on campus.
The largest is the Canadian Union
of Public Employees, with about
1,200 members.
* There are substantially more
women responsible for families
where the husband is absent than
men where the wife is absent.
Because of these statistics
Wallace pointed out 40 of the
recommendations made in the
federal status of women report
which deal with families.
Of these 40 recommendations
only 18 have been fully or partially
implemented,' Wallace said.
Among the 18 recommendations,
six are concerned with ensuring
the legal equality of husband and
wife within marriage, six are
directed toward making family
planning a reality, and four refer to
the development of day-care.
"Governments must get rid of
the illusion that day care centres
are for the poor and the needy and
women," Wallace said.
"Day care centres are for
"The women in the new left,
seeing the family as the basis of a
capitalistic society, would destroy
it; the feminists, understanding
marriage as the cause of sex oppression would revolutionize it; the
recommendations of the report
would reform both marriage and
the family."
Wallace discussed the divorce
act which, she said, recognizes the
equal responsibility of the wife.
"Yet, on the other hand, often
there is very little equality in the
situation," she said.
"Many women, and women are
usually the petitioners, find even
the payment of legal fees difficult.
They have no incomes of their own
or they are separated and deserted
wives with very low incomes.
"The average income for a male
head of family is $10,729 and the
average income for a female head
is $4,696," she said.
"Meanwhile the Canada Pension
Plan is restricted to people in the
labour force and their dependents.
Consequently; a women who has
not worked outside her home is not
eligible for the pension in her own
right, though she may receive a
widow's allowance.
"The women in Canada are
particularly vulnerable to the
effects of discrimination and
poverty. Discrimination makes a
woman seem powerless in a
society which respects power and
poverty gives her very little hope
for improvement."
It is almost incongruous to hear|
radical, driving sentiments from
the   small,   mild-looking   woman
who is Sister Catherine Wallace.
The natural expectation is that
she will counsel us all to have
patience, a virtue which her
kindliness makes seem easy.
It is the source of her personal
power that she appears this way.
One is impelled to listen to her, at
first simply because one is
astonished and then because of the
real substance of her remarks.
Wallace wrapped up her lectures
here with these remarks.
"There is an advisory council on
the status of women which is
responsible to discover and
respond to the dilemmas of women
in our society: a group of twenty-
six women and two men, who
speak through one man, John
Munro, minister of labour, in the
name of 10,772,942 Canadian
"No matter how in earnest these
people are and how competent, and
they are both, the council is still a
poor substitute for the presence
and voice of women themselves in
the governing bodies of our
"I personally do not believe
there will be any major changes in
the status of women as long as
women are merely asking for
decisions or accepting them instead of making them."
Wallace makes her statements
without attaching blame to anyone.
Despite this she has understanding for women who have
taken a more radical stand and
written men off entirely.
"I agree with the fact that
women have to become secure and
it may be that women have to be
together and themselves,
disassociated from men in their
effort to do this, because of the
present situation," she said.
"I don't see this as alien. If a
woman can become more herself
and more secure then she may
have the courage to become what
inside her she half knew but never
really acknowledged."
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McMaster University
Faculty of Business
McMaster University now has a third option for students interested
in proceeding to a Master of Business Administration degree: a cooperative option, whereby students alternate four-month periods of
study and relevant work experience. A limited number of applications will be accepted for the semester beginning in September, 1974.
^m ^^   ^m^ _•» An MBA degree from McMaster
^J^J—CJP could help you to achieve your
career objectives in the areas of
management, administration, and education because the McMaster MBA program offers a wide range of optional courses (that
can be selected to your needs) as well as providing a core of basic
knowledge and skills. Although admission is restricted to those who
have proven that they have the potential and commitment required
to complete a demanding program, graduates in any discipline
may be accepted.
Academic standing is not the only
entry criterion but, as a general
rule, you can have a reasonable
expectation of completing the McMaster MBA program if you have
maintained at least a second-class standing in the last two years of
your undergraduate program and if you can achieve a satisfactory
test score in the Admission Test for Graduate Study in Business.
Applicants for the McMaster
MBA who have taken revelant
course work may be granted
advanced standing in our program. If you are interested in exploring this challenging opportunity further, fill in and mail this
TO:   Assistant  to  the Dean
School of Business
McMaster University
Hamilton, Ontario
L8S 4M4
Please send me details
about your MBA program
( ) Full time
( ) Part-time
(   (Co-operative
University attending
Degree expected   —
When?   	 Page 6
Thursday, November 22,  1973
Hot flashes
flows on
Water quality management in
the St. Lawrence river will be the
topic of a talk by Alain Soucy,
director of the centre de ■
recherches sur I'eau at Laval
University, Friday at 3:00 p.m. in
lecture hall one, instructional
resources centre.
Soucy will describe research
undertaken in the St. Lawrence to
determine the condition and
behaviour of the water
environment, identify the sources
of pollutants reaching the river
and to assess management
techniques. He will also discuss
the implications of this research
for management of water quality
and effect on the communities of
the St. Lawrence basin.
The lecture is the sixth in a
series on the environment
presented by the Westwater
environmental research centre on
later hours
Student demand has resulted in
hours for the main stacks being
extended to 11:45 p.m. starting
New times will be effective
Monday to Friday with no
changes in Saturday or Sundays
The central front doors and
two central stack entries only will
Film on lungs, noon IRC 3.
First meeting, 8 p.m. SUB 215.
Ray Bystrom on  Romans V, noon,
SUB auditorium.
Douglas   Young   speaks   on   Russia
and Palestine, noon SUB 215.
Dessert  party,  7:30  p.m., Lutheran
Campus Centre.
Life   in   a   penitentiary   discussion,
noon SUB 212.
General meeting, noon SUB 111.
Meeting noon SUB 205.
Meeting   noon,   international   house
Panel    discussion   on   apartheid,   8
p.m., 1208 Granville.
Annette   talks   about   dating,   7:30
p.m., 1207 Granville.
Meeting   noon   in   SUB   105-B  and
dance 8 p.m. in arts one blue room.
Anna    Cushman    on    Morgentaler,
noon SUB clubs lounge.
E. W. Pfeiffer on reconstruction in
post-war Vietnam, noon chemistry
Meeting     and
international   house
and cheese party 4
Annette    Kolodny
literature, 7:30 p.m. SUB ballroom.
be kept open — other service
points will be closed at the usual
film, noon,
402, and wine
p.m. SUB 212.
on    women    in
a} 7:00 in SUB Aud.
just 50c
A free ski-a-rama will be held
from 1-10 p.m. Friday in the Gage
Residence common lounge
sponsored by the Gage social and
sports committee.
Continuous ski films, ski resort
information, equipment
demonstrations and a ski swap
sale are among the events.
People wishing to have their
equipment sold should bring the
articles to the lounge anytime
after Friday noon.
Law and that
The Vancouver people's law
school will hold a course on
jurisprudence Monday, Tuesday
and Thursday next week at the
Kitsilano Public Library, 2425
MacDonald from 7-9 p.m.
Steve Wexler and Mark
Battersby will teach the course
about the role of the state in the
economic system. It will cover
both laissez-faire and socialist
doctrines of the subject.
The first night will involve a
discussion of the historical roots
of the debate, the second a
discussion of the contemporary
aspects,and the third to formulate
solutions to problems raised the
first two nights.
For further information, call
AUCE party
The Association of University
and College Employees welcome
all staff to a party in the garden
room of the graduate student
centre tonight at 5 p.m.
Sandwiches and refreshments
will be available throughout the
evening. Admission is 50 cents or
B.C. education commissioner
John Bremer, that mysterious
man hidden behind bleached beer
bottom bottles and tons of
practised rhetoric will grace the
campus with one of his infrequent
appearances Saturday when he
speaks to the Vancouver Institute
in Buch. 106 at 8:15 p.m.
Bremer will talk on
"Intelligence in the Community".
Strings strung
UBC Musical Theatre Society
needs musicians — especially
strings musicians — for its
February production of No, No
Nanette. For more information
phone 263-3912 or come to SUB
207-209 tonight with your
The women's action group is
holding a general meeting Sunday
November 25 to discuss
organizing and strategy. It will be
at the Buchanan Tower lounge,
fifth floor. Bring your friends and
your lunch.
A little bashful about "popping the
Then    why    not    let   a   flashing
Grassie-Firbanks diamond do your
proposing for you? It will express
your love with far more eloquence
than mere words!
We  have a fantastic selection of
diamond engagement rings —all the
wanted styles — in your required
quality and price range.
Do come in and look them over
(without obligation of course).
(A) Lovely diamond in graceful 18k
yellow gold mounting
from $300.
The students, faculty and administrative staff of UBC will be
accorded 10% discount privileges on all purchases at our 10th
and Sasamat store.
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Wed., Thurs., Fri. 6 p.m.-9 p.m. or phone 733-0535 anytime
RATES: Campus - 3 lines, 1 day $1.00; additional lines, 25c;
Commercial - 3 lines, 1 day $1.50; additional lines 35c;
additional days $"r.25 & 30c.
Classified ads are not accepted by telephone and are payable in
advance. Deadline is 11:30 a.m., the day before publication.
Publications Office, Room 241 S.U.B., UBC, Van. 8, B.C.
5 — Coming Events
10 — For Sale — Commercial
New! — To make
color prints from
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No interneg needed
Just in time for your
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28 W. 5th Ave. 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Sat.,
9:30   a.m.-6   p.m.
Memory model, $119. Pharmacy
Lounge, 12:00 to 1:00 daily or,
325-4161 eves.
11 — For Sale — Private
1966, 1300 VW, radio, no mechanical defects, city tested, new tires
on front, runs well, asking $450.
Phone 684-8706 after 5:00 p.m.
and before 7:00 p.m. to make
arrangements to view.	
ONE P& Rossignol 550's 185c.
One pr. Fischer Alu Combi 185c.
Excellent cond. Phone 731-5151
after   6.	
ACETONE TOF-8 electric organ,
$375. Yamaha 100 watt amplifier, $325. Been in storage for
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FAXB Firestone belted snow tires
7.35/14, near new. Phone Laurie
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AIRPLANE TICKET AOSC Charter Vancouver - Toronto return.
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15 —Found
20 — Housing
WANTED — room-mate — male or
female. $95.00 plus light & phone.
Avail. Dec. 1. (2 bedroom apt).
Ph.    681-3646    after   4    p.m.
25 — Instruction
30 — Jobs
35 — Lost
BBOWN WALLET, home - made.
Please place in SUB Lost and
Found or phone Ann Ireland,
60 — Rides
NEED BIDE from New Westminster, mornings only, 7:45-8:00.
Call Melinda: 228-2686. or Rena:
65 — Scandals
"WEEN IS Enough Enough?" Dr.
Bundolo finds out Tuesday, Nov.
27 at 12:30 in SUB Theatre. It's
70 — Services
BESEASCB—Thousands of topics.
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Register Nowl 12:30-2:30
85 — Typing
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40 — Messages
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call  22S-645S if interested.
UROENT — 2000 square feet needed for People's Educational Garage.   254-4467  anytime.
99 — Miscellaneous Thursday, November 22, 1973
Page 7
UBC high jumpers cleared for take-off
Four Canadians in track
history have high jumped over
seven feet. Three of them are
currently jumping for UBC
Third ranked John Beers has
beaten world champion Dwight
Stones of the United States in
competition this year. He has
jumped seven feet four and a half
inches and will represent Canada
at the Commonwealth games in
New Zealand this January. Having
placed sixth in the 1972 Olympics
he is taking a sabbatical from UBC
to devote full time to track and
"being a bum."
John Hawkins represented
Canada in the Pan-Pacific games
last summer winning a gold medal.
He has jumped seven feet two
inches and placed ninth in the 1972
Olympics. Currently attending
UBC as a sixth year physical
education graduate student, he will
team with Beers for Canada in the
Commonwealth games.
Rick Cuttel is a world class
competitor in both the high and
long jump. He has high jumped
seven feet one and a quarter inches
and long jumped 25 feet one and a
quarter inches. Cuttel • a fourth
year physical education major, is
the sole member of the trio not
selected for the Commonwealth
games. Knowledgeable track
people regard this oversight with
All three spend a minimum of
three hours a day in an extensive
training program designed by UBC
coach Lionel Pugh. It includes
basketball, weight lifting, running
and high jumping in the Armory,
amidst an environmental clutter
more appropriate to an obstacle
All three walk the UBC campus
"I don't believe in athletes being
gushed over by groupies," sighed
John Hawkins," but it might be
nice to be noticed once in a while."
"I've stood in street clothes in
Europe and been asked for my
autograph," said John Beers.
"Here, I'll be in my sweat after
jumping seven feet and I won't get
a second glance. Of course, they're
more track oriented in Europe."
"Public relations is what it is,"
said Rick Cuttel. "Track officials
have no sense of PR."
Everyone agrees this is good to a
certain point but the anonymity of
track stars as contrasted to other
sports figures seems ridiculous to
During all the years they've been
jumping, two articles have been
written about them. Recently,
sportswriter Jim Kearney, author
of one of the articles hosted a lunch
RICK CUTTEL, one of a very rare breed. A Canadian who is of world
class calibre in two events, the long and high jumps. He was not
named to the Commonwealth Games team.
Women start
new sport
A new sport is being organized
by a group of UBC women.
Pam Gilmore and Else Moi,
started a rowing program for
women this September. Composed
entirely of UBC women, the team
trains out of the Vancouver Rowing
The women tried to row under
UBC's banner but finances and red
tape will prevent them until at
least next year. They are now
preparing a brief for the women's
athletic committee as well as
seeing what arrangements can be
made with the men's rowing team.
The cost will be over $2,000 to integrate the team into the UBC
Saturday, the group participated
in a Seattle Regatta, their first
competition. They placed second in
the heavy novice four and in the
heavy novice eight. The members
of the eight are Sigrid Regehr,
Anne Ross, Renee Ardill, Wendy
Wilkins, Holly Graves, Marit
Fivelsdal, Rhonda Ross, Brenda
Stinson and Debbie Letson.
at 7:00 in SUB Aud.
in to see
just 50c
and it has a lot to do with projecting a man's personality
Ask us about our protein body waves and any information on
how to take care of your hair and skin.
We also retail the very best products on the market for the
needs of your skin and your hair.
We are located on Campus. Come and see us. (By appointment only).
UNIVERSITY SQ. (The Village)
Intramural Hockey
7:45 p.m. - Main Rink
Don't miss THE GAME of the Season!
for all three at the cafeteria in the
War Memorial gym. "It was
great," said Hawkings, "We didn't
have to buy our own food."
This emphasis on economic
problems facing these high jumpers. "The government has been
good to us. We each get a grant of
$1,800 to live on during the year so
we can train and enter meets
during the summer instead of
working. But on that money we
can't afford to be as careful about
our diets as we should be," said
Hawkings. "I only point it out
because European athletes are so
well subsidized they don't have this
"What   happens   is   you   find
yourself eating a lot of carbohydrates instead of protein,"
said Cuttel. "It's tough to train on
spaghetti and macoroni."
When asked why they continue in
self-imposed exile, punishing
themselves into superb condition,
suffering malnutrition, lack of
recognition and alienation from the
main stream of the sports world,
all three answered, "It's fun."
"I started jumping in elementary school and I continued
because I was better than everyone
else," said Beers. Cuttel and
Hawkins as well, realized their
athletic superiority early in life
and agree it's lonely splendor and
great fun being the best.
JOHN BEERS is ranked third in the world and has jumped higher
than anyone this year. He will represent Canada at the
Commonwealth Games early next year.
Male, Female, Somewhere in between . . .
We Just Want Lower Prices
On items of outdoor equipment
Come and join us . . .
2068 West 4th Ave.
Wed., Thurs., Fri. 6 p.m.-9 p.m. or phone 733-0535 anytime
We give
discount to U.B.C. students!
We carry skis by Rossignol, Dynaster, Head, Fischer, Kneissl,
VR-17, Hexel, plus a full range of ski boots, ski clothing and
336 W. Pender St.    681 -2004 or 681 -8423
Thursday, November 22,  1973
A&B Sound
Mail Orders
2394 113 - Best Of The Bee
2394 112 - Best Of Bee
Gee's Vol. II
SAS 7401   - Moving Waves
— Focus
SR 61103 - Chuck Berry's
Golden Hits
SRMI 609 - Every Picture
Tells A Story - Rod
SAS 7408 - Live At The
Rainbow — Focus
2394 116 - Eric Clapton
Live At The Rainbow
2383 112 — Live In Europe
— Rory Gallagher
KE 31584 - They Only
Come Out At Night -
The Edgar Winter Group
C 30475 - Live-Johnny
Winter And
KC 3L460 - Pat Garrett &
Billy The Kid - Bob
Dylan — Sound Track
BN 26413 - Truth - Jeff
KC 31474 - Angel Claire -
Art Garfunkel
KC 32270 - Belly Up - Dr.
KC 32180 - No Sweat -
Blood, Sweat & Tears
KS 32550 - Jonathan
Livingston Seagull —
Richard Harris - MSL -
$6.98. A&B Sound -
Tape sale price does not
apply to items below line
TS 310 - What's Goin' On -
Marvin Gaye
T 319L  - Talking Book -
Stevie Wonder
T   326L   —   Innervisions  —
Stevie Wonder
T 329L - Let's Get It On -
Marvin Gaye
M 772L - Touch Me In The
Morning — Diana Ross
RS 54L - MA - Rare Earth
G 962L - All Directions -
SXBS 7025-2 - Live At
Carnegie Hall - 2 LP's -
MSL - $7.98 -A&B
Sound - $4.99
Tape sale price does not
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BS   2685   -   Billion   Dollar
Babies — Alice Copper
SD 7255 - Houses Of The
Holy — Led Zepplin
SD 7208 - Led Zeppelin IV
BS   2728   -   Hat   Trick   -
COCS 59101 - Goat's Head
Soup — Rolling Stones
CHR 1040 - A Passion Play
- Jethro Tull
CP    0111     -    Brothers   &
Sisters — Allman Bros.
2 WS 2701 - Made In Japan
— Deep Purple — 2 LP's —
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Sound - $5.99
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MCA 327 - Wish Bone IV -
WishBone Ash
MCA 2005 - Moods - Neil
MCA   2103   -   Rainbow   -
Neil Diamond
MCA  2100 - Don't Shoot
Me — Elton John
MCA    2016    -    Madman
Across The Water — Elton
MCA      2-10004      -
Quadrophenia — The Who —
2 LP's - MSL - $12.98.
A& B Sound-$7.99
MCA 2-10003 - Good Bye
Yellow Brick Road —
Elton John - 2 LP's -
MSL $12.98. A&B
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MCA 2-11000 - Jesus Christ
Superstar — Sound Track
- 2 LP's - MSL $14.98.
A&B Sound - $8.99
Tape sale pric* does not
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M.S.L. 6.29
M.S.L. 6.49
M.S.L. 5.98
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to make your Chistmas merry!
SA 500-AM/FM
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ELAC 660h Automatic Turntable.
MDS 1273, 3-way
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Marantz 2220 AM/FM
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625 Changer W/Picker,
ing mag cartridge. MDS
1251  bookshelf speok
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556 SEYMOUR ST.      682-6144


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