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The Ubyssey Oct 4, 1973

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Array THS UBYSSEY
Vol. LV., No. 11 VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1973
228-2301
Housing rules illegal?
By JAKE van der KAMP
UBC's housing department can possibly
be taken to court for contravening the
Landlord and Tenant Act.
Lyn Stevens, assistant law professor at
UBC and a specialist on landlord and tenant
relations said Wednesday he believes UBC
residences are covered by the landlord and
tenant act although the law is vague on this
point.
And he said if they are, the housing
department is in breach of the provisions of
the act on several points.
"The landlord and tenant act applies to
residential premises," said Stevens, "and
residential premises are defined as
premises used for residential purposes
where the rent payable does not exceed $500
a month."
No student on campus is charged that
much for living in residence.
The act, however, does provide in section
51 that public housing developed and
financed by the government of Canada, or
province or any agen.cy thereof, or of a
municipality, is exempt from the provisions
of the act dealing with increase of rent, said
Stevens.
"Section 44 (2) which rules against
assigning and subletting also does not apply
to government schemes," he said.
UBC's residences are financed by the
Central Mortgaging and Housing Commission which is federally run.
Said Stevens: "The Act does not expressly
state whether the term "residential
tenancies" is applicable to apartments
rented urTder government scheme.
"The definition is wide enough to include
apartments of this variety and the fact that
section 51 (6) specially excludes apartments
financed under government schemes from
the operation of increase of rent provisions,
suggests by implication that the other
provisions of the act do apply.
"Whatever the strict legal position may
be. the Housing Commission uses rental
agreements designed to conform as closely
as possible with the requirements of the
Act." he said.
To me the Act certainly seems to cover
UBC's residences."
Housing head Les Rohringer disagreed.
"It's my understanding that because the
residences are financed by the CMHC they
do not come under the Landlord and Tenant
Act." Rohringer said.
"The lawyers I consulted also said that
the numerous services we provide, such as
counselling made it exempt from the Act."
"They do not," said Stevens, "services
have nothing to do with it."
Rohringer further stated he feels the
housing department is acting in loco
parentis.
"I think the students would be the losers if
we came under the Act," he said. "At least
this has been my experience from talking to
people from residences which are controlled
by the Landlord and Tenant Act."
Said Stevens — "At present the B.C. Law
Reform Commission is reviewing the sections of the act which deal with residential
premises and may state more precisely
whether the residences do come under the
provisions of the Act. "If it does the housing
department is in breach of the provisions of
the act by demanding four months payment
at one time," he said. "Essentially they are
requring an excessive security deposit for
rent." he said.
"A security deposit means money or any
property or right paid or given by a tenant of
residential premises to a landlord as
security for the performance of an
obligation or a payment of a liability of the
tenant," he said.
Said Stevens: "A security deposit for rent
is very much restricted by section 37 (1) of
the Act which states it tolerates as a
maximum, rent payment for a month, which
payment shall be applied to payment of the
rent for the last rent period under the
tenancy agreement."
In other words a landlord can demand the
first month's payment and the last month's
payment from a tenant. Nothing more than
two months' payment can be demanded.
"Furthermore the Act in section 37 (2)
states the landlord shall pay annually or 15
days after the tenancy is terminated,
whatever is earlier.to the tenant interest on
the security deposit for rent ... at the rate of
Ii per cent per annum." he said.
"Housing department also contravenes
the act by demanding reasons for leaving
residence when a resident gives notice."
said Stevens.
The UBC housing pamphlet states that a
refund of residence fees will only be
authorized if the student leaves residence
for medical reasons, for withdrawal from
the university or for bad behavior.
Under these provisions someone who
wanted to leave residence and live off
campus would not get a refund of fees.
"Finally." said Stevens, "section 62 states
any person who contravenes any provision
of this act is guilty of an offense and is liable
on summary conviction to a fine not exceeding $1,000."
—marise savaria photo
DEANNE SCARFE and her husband Mai (the former Malcum MacGregor) relax
comfortably in their new home Wednesday parked in a car "in front of the Gage low-
rise apartments. They have lived there since September but now Mai says he has had
enough. "Just imagine what it's like to entertain friends in this heap. We've had to cancel our bridge foursome because it smells too much."
Technicality cancels grad fee vote
By DRUSPENCER
Grad students wouldn't have to
pay the $15 Alma Mater Society
building fee if 52 per cent of the
students voting in Wednesday's
referendum had their way.
But the students won't.
The  referendum   has   no   legal
basis because only 1,700 votes were
polled.
A change in an AMS bylaw
requires a 20-per-cent turnout of
students — about 4,100 students,
for the referendum to be valid.
Both Students' Coalition candidates    for    AMS    executive
positions in the byelection were
elected.
George Mapson, physical
education fi, will replace Stan
Persky as AMS secretary and
Doug Brock, arts 4. will replace
Diane Latta as internal affairs.
Persky and Latta, both members
of the Democratic Students
Caucus, resigned in September.
Ubyssey columnist Art
Smolensky was elected to senate
with 934 votes. Students also
elected Sandra Smaill and Arthur
Hilliker to the senator-at-large
seats.
November new Pit opening date
The union dispute which
threatened to keep the new Pit in
the SUB basement closed for a
year was by-passed by an Alma
Mater Society council action
Wednesday.
As   a   result   of   the   council's
decision to assume extra costs of
$2500-3500. the Pit will be open in
early November, AMS treasurer
John Wilson told a council meeting.
Originally the opening of the
$250,000 Pit was held up by a union
hot    declaration    on    the    air-
conditioning controls by 34 striking
pipefitters.
Without the air-conditioning
system, the pub would become a
steambath, council was told last
week.
And the only non-struck company refused to provide a
guarantee against damage to the
$60,000 air-conditioning system
which might be incurred through
faulty controls.
Wilson had urged the society not
to accept the risk during a Sept. 26
meeting and instead wait on settlement of the dispute, slated for as
late as next April.
Wilson learned late Wednesday
the maximum damage that could
be caused by faulty controls would
be about $1*000.
"And that is highly unlikely,"
Wilson added.
Further charges, of switching
from the already purchased 'hot'
Johnson controls to the non-struck
Barber Coleman controls would be
about $2500 Wilson estimated.
"Therefore the maximum cost
assuming the damage occurred
would be about $3500," he said.
Council   voted   unanimously   to
See page 2: STRAIGHT
Another bylaw change was also
stopped by apathy.
Less than 1.700 votes were
counted on the political clubs
referendum, well below the
quorum.
The referendum, if passed,
would have allowed political clubs
such as the Student Liberals or the
Young Socialists to run candidates
in AMS elections.
In the third referendum
question. 655 students said The
Ubyssey should publish three
times a" week, 514 said it should
publish twice a week and 231 said .
live times a week.
AMS treasurer John Wilson said
the Ubyssey poll will have no effect
on the paper's budget because it is
just a opinion poll.
However, AMS vice-president
Gordon Blanstein said it reaffirms
the findings of a 1968 professional
survey of student opinion which
showed students rated The
Ubvssev highly.
Wilson has budgeted $32,000 to
The   Ubyssey   to   publish   twice
See page 2: COALITION Page 2
THE       UBYSSEY
Thursday,  October 4,   1973
Coalition elected
From page 1
weekly, down one from its current
three times a week.
The Ubyssey, as will other
budget allocations, will be further
discussed in Wilson's budget
committee next week before going
to council for final approval.
Returning officer Pemme Muir
said students polled in SUB
overwhelmingly favored five
issues a week.
Ubyssey co-editor Vaughn
Palmer said he welcomes the
results of the referendum.
"Although it was a small turnout, it's nice to see some people
Ihink the paper is doing something
right," said Palmer, arts 4.
In a two-day referendum in
September, graduate students
heavily rejected further membership in the AMS.
The vote, however, is not legally
binding on either the graduate
student association or the AMS.
Grad students currently pay the
AMS fee and $26 fee to support the
graduate student centre.
This is the first year grad
students have paid the full fee.
At a general meeting in the SUB
cafeteria last summer, students
voted overwhelmingly to force the
graduate students to pay the full
fee.
PANGO-PANGO (UNS) - Tall
and pimply, the leader of this great
country, Mahk Mainwaring stood
on the threshold and paused.
It has been three long years since
lie had assended to power from his
role in the Right Guard Deodorant
Co. putting the aerosol directional
lops on spray cans.
He now saw the meaning of life
and his existence.
He smelt it too.
Bob Angus, GSA rep on council,
moved Sept. 21 a compromise
motion which formed the question
on the referendum.
The motion which passed council
and went into the referendum was
to ask students if grad students
should be exempted from the $15
SUB building fee.
If the referendum would have
passed, graduates would pay the $5
pool fee, the $5 athletic fee, the $9
AMS activity fee and their $26
graduate fee.
Mapson took every poll except
for Ponderosa. His 826 votes
defeated Stuart Russell, a Young
Socialist, by 26 per cent.
Brock, with 786 votes, easily
defeated Coreen Douglas, a Young
Socialist, who had 312 votes, and
Gerald de Montigny of the DSC,
who had 268 votes.
Douglas said the political club
issue should have been decided by
AMS council.
She said the AMS council, by
having the referendum, showed it
did not support political clubs.
Smolensky, who topped every
campus poll, said after the election
he will be especially watching
bookstore prices and the condition
Bulletin
UBC's board of governors late
Wednesday night approved $5
million for extensions to the library
and the gyms.
The board was also told UBC's
enrolment had topped the 20,000
mark for the first time in five
years. Enrolment has been
declining steadily since the late 60s
however it now appears to be
taking an upswing.
The meeting was closed as usual
to the press .ami public so further
details were unavailable on either
announcement.
of student housing.
"I will also attempt to find and
oppose any political firings on
campus," said Smolensky, law 1.
Five members of the current
AMS executive now have been
elected on the Students' Coalition
slate.
Only AMS president Brian
Loomes and AMS co-ordinator
Joanne Lindsay, both elected at
last spring's general election,
represent the DSC on the
executive.
Only 12 per cent of the students
on campus voted.
Doctors
no longer
generals
Medical doctors have become coordinators rather than the
traditional "generals" of health
science teams. Dr. George Szasz,
director of UBC's interprofessional
education in health sciences, said
Wednesday.
Speaking to about 120 pre-
medical students, Szasz said the
military lines of health science
must be softened with patients
being treated as people instead of a
collection of organs.
He said past efforts to change the
basic role of doctors has failed
because medical students learn
much of their knowledge from
doctors educated in the old school.
This keeps the current limited
approach of doctors dominant in
the profession, he said.
The lecture was the first in a
series ^for the UBC pre-med
society. The next meeting is
Tuesday in Instructional
Resources Centre.
Straight distribution halted
From page 1
back Wilson's motion to go ahead
with plans to purchase the Barber
Coleman controls.
In o'her business council
unanimously decided to prohibit
free distribution of the Georgia
Straight at UBC.
Straight editor Dan McLeod
wants to distribute the paper free
of charge to UBC students while
continuing to charge 25 cents a
copy elsewhere.
AMS treasurer John Wilson told
the meeting the free distribution
could greatly increase its advertising revenue at The Ubyssey's
expense.
Wilson's motion said the Straight
should only be distributed at
regular prices and any free issues
should be confiscated by the
authority of the AMS constitution.
The constitution prohibits any
unauthorized publications being
distributed free on campus. The
Straight does not have official
permission to be distributed at
UBC. Wilson said.
Said Wilson: "McLeod could go
to his advertisers and say 'Look
we're now distributing 30,000
copies and students are reading
our paper more than before so
we're going to increase our rates
and you can reach students
through us."
Student publications manager
John Dufort said: "Free
distribution of the Straight on
campus could take away 30-50 per
cent of The Ubyssey's local advertising amounting to $10,000 to
$18,000 lost revenue per year.
"Their distribution here is meant
solely to make more money for
their publication by increasing
circulation and thereby getting
more advertising revenue and for
this they would use the campus
free of charge," he said.
"The Georgia Straight is a
privately-owned commercial
enterprise. Policy in the past has
been to discourage private interests from using the campus to
monetarily enrich their operations,
unless it be also to the monetary
enrichment of students in
general." Dufort said.
He said this ranged from
preventing Simpatico Pizza from
distributing handbills around
campus to taking down posters put
up by private concert promoters on
SUB bulletin boards.
The Straight also wants to
distribute free of charge to other
post-secondary institutions in B.C.
There is currently a motion
before the executive of the
National Union of Students
recommending this be prohibited.
Wilson requested that anyone
seeing a stack of Georgia Straights
on campus today pick them up and
bring them to the co-ordinator's
office in the AMS offices on the top
floor of SUB.
Studies 'trivial'
— zoology prof
By DRU SPENCER
A former assistant zoology
professor at UBC said Wednesday
ecological studies on campus are
trivial.
"UBC is pretending to be
engaged in the general field of
concern instead of actually taking
a responsible part in researching
ecological systems," said Robin
Harger, also a former president of
the Scientific Pollution and Environmental Control Society.
"The UBC grant from the
National Research Council should
be used for disturbed eco-systems
in B.C. such as the recent oil spill
or mineral refuse poured into B.C.
waters by Anaconda mines,"
Harger said in an interview.
Anaconda works a copper mine
at Brittania Beach north of Vancouver in Howe Sound.
Zoology professor J.D. McPhail
intends to use his NRC grant to
study the disturbance of ecological
systems by introducing sticleback
fish into Marion Lake, located on
UBC's research forest five miles
north of Haney in the Fraser
Valley.
"Their plan of introducing
stickleback to Marion Lake is
absolute nonsense because it isn't a
major ecological disturbance.
Whether a lake takes fish or not is a
miniscule detail and the knowledge
to be gained by this experiement is
very little," he said.
Harger, research director for
Environmental Systems Community Association, said the
money should be used to study a
major disturbance in B.C. such as
Blue River pulp mill or Woodfibre
which pour refuse into the Howe
Sound or the recent oil spill.
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October 10,1973, at 7:00 PM
This year the annual University Recruiting written
examinations for the Public Service will be held on
October 17th and 18th. Candidates interested in the
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1774 W. 2nd 736-8055 JB How to
your
music
The information below was compiled
by our sales and technical staff to help
you in your choice of a stereo system.
CHOOSING A STEREO RECEIVER
The receiver is the electronic "heart"
of a stereo system, combining on one
chassis the necessary circuitry to drive
the loudspeakers (the power Amplifier)
to receive radio broadcasts (the Tuner)
and to select and control what you hear
(the preamplifier).
A quick glance at a specification
sheet will reveal just how sophisticated
and complicated a good receiver is.
Receivers that qualify for consideration in a high fidelity music system
range in cost from $300 to over $1,000 —
the many manufacturers of quality
electronic gear are intensely competitive, a real boon to the consumer. Over
the past few years, we have seen a
healthy trend to offer more performance per dollar, especially in amplifier
power, and a very strong tightening of
quality control. These benefits are a direct result of market place competition.
Now the question arises, how do you
begin to make a choice?
Well, to start with, set yourself an approximate limit of how much you wish
to spend on a complete system. Once
your budget is set, the amount of money
that should be spent on the receiver will
follow suit, if the system is to be well
balanced. We have found in putting together thousands of balanced stereo
systems over the years that the proportion of Receiver cost to system cost is
usually as follows:
SYSTEM COST RECEIVER COST
$450 or less Under $300
$500-$600 $300-$350
$600-$750 $350-$450
$750-$900 $450-$575
$900 and up $575 and up
These are, of course, general guidelines
and there will always be exceptions.
For example, you might wish to pay
more because of a special need for
extra high amplifier power or in anticipation of changing speakers later.
WHAT TO EXPECT FOR YOUR MONEY
The more you spend the more you
should get in three areas: Amplifier
performance, tuner performance, and
quantity of features (in that order of importance).
1. Amplifier performance. Here generally is how much power you will get
for your money.
Under $300 10 (RMS) watts per chan.
$300-$350 15-20 watts (RMS) per chan.
$350-$450 20-25 watts (RMS) per chan.
$450-$575 25-35 watts (RMS) per chan.
$575 and up 40 and up watts per channel
We list amplifier performance first because it is the most useful commodity
that you get for your money. Further
more, it is the cost of amplifier power
more than any other factor that determines the ratios of receiver cost to system cost.
WHAT'S IN A WATT?
A watt is simply a measurement of
electrical power. In asking how many
watts, you are asking: "How powerful
is this thing?" Manufacturers have
been playing games with numbers for
many years. It is possible to rate the
same amplifier in a number of ways.
These methods differ in the test conditions. Some ratings take into account
addition details, such as how much
power would be delivered for how long
with how much distortion at specified
musical frequencies. Other ratings simply specify an instantaneous peak
power with no other qualifications.
We, at House of Stein recommend
that in comparing manufacturers' specifications you go by the rating called
R.M.S., in otherwords the conservative
RMS method which tells you the most
about how an amplifier or receiver really performs. R.M.S. power is that rating
which accurately describes the maximum continuous power that the amplifier can deliver to the loudspeakers, as
opposed to the music power which describes the power delivered for short
periods of time (seconds). RMS power is
therefore easier to measure accurately,
and is a more reliable guideline towards
amplifier selection.
It is also important to realize that
even when you wade through the conflicting power ratings and come up with
a realistic RMS figure, you can't stop
there. Even the most honest specification for power still will not tell you
whether or not the complete system you
are considering will perform adequately because of the other factors involved,
so, when shopping be sure to let the
salesmen know what speakers you are
considering, what your room is like, and
how loud you like to listen. He then will
be able to make a reasonable power recommendation for your needs and he, afterwards, may let you try out another
unit if his first recommendation doesn't
quite do the trick at home.
2. Tuner performance also increases
with price, but to a lesser degree. You
will find upon looking over the various
specifications that the more expensive
the receiver, the more sensitive it will
be to weak stations; the more able it
will be to separate out closely spaced
strong and weak stations on the dial,
and less chance of a nearby station appearing at more than one frequency
(point on the dial). The latter two characteristics, however, are of particular
importance to the city dweller.
3. Extra features, luxuries, etc., also
increase proportionally  with cost.
Whether or not special features and
controls are of interest will depend entirely upon you; just don't forget that
you pay for every one of them. Here are
some of the various features you'll find
on receivers in addition to those that are
basic and expected:
(a) Multiple speaker switching can be
useful if you plan to add extra speakers
for other rooms. Having a speaker selector switch on the front panel and additional speaker connections in the rear
simplifies multiple speaker use and installation.
(b) FM Muting is a nice touch. It is a
special circuit designed to squelch the
loud noises between FM stations. Muting reduces a minor tuning annoyance
particularly when the volume is turned
up.
(c) A meter of some sort will help you
to tune in a station with greater accuracy. The most useful kind, and fortunately the one found most often in receivers, is the centre of channel meter.
Once you get close to the desired station
you turn the tuning dial slowly until the
meter indicates the centre of channel.
This is similar to fine tuning on a TV
set.
More expensive receivers often incorporate two meters, one for centre of
channel tuning and the other to indicate
signal strength, a single meter with a
dual function switch is sometimes also
used. You first tune in the station to its
centre and then orient the antenna if
possible, to get the maximum reading
on the signal strength meter.
(d) Other features you may come
across are facilities for handling several tape recorders at the same time, various high and low frequency filters, and
loudness controls, which compensate
for the ear's insensitivity to extreme
frequencies at low volume. We recommend that you let the multiplicity of
such features influence your choice only
after you have established your price
and performance range.
FM reception and particularly stereo
FM reception is similar to TV reception
and is subject to the same kinds of problems. If you have a TV set now you have
a good idea in advance of how good or
bad your FM reception will be. If you
see ghosts on your TV, on some FM stations you may hear corresponding distortion. If you see snow on some channels, you may hear background noise
and hiss on FM Stereo. And if you live
on or near the ground floor, and cars
and trucks cause a flurry of interference as they pass by, you may hear a
corresponding burst of static on FM stations.
CHOOSING LOUD SPEAKERS
Contrary to what you may have
heard, choosing speakers is not strictly
a matter of taste, nor is it, on the other
hand, a matter of comparing manufacturers' specifications. It is a process of
comparison that requires three logical
steps: Insuring that the demonstration
facilities allow for as fair a comparison
as possible, listening for the objective
non-debatable differences between
speakers, and finally making a choice
based upon the final subtle differences
in tonal nuances which are often a matter of taste.
1. The conditions that will ensure the
fairest possible comparison of speakers
are often overlooked. As a result,
speakers are often chosen for the wrong
reasons based upon differences heard
in the showroom that really aren't differences at all. You can avoid confusion
and make the fairest possible comparisons by observing two simple rules.
First of all, have the speakers you are
comparing placed as close together as
possible. Otherwise, some of the differences you hear between two speakers
may be actually caused by differences
in placement. Although it is impossible
to eliminate the effects of room acoustics, placing the speakers close together
will mean that both speakers will be influenced by the acoustics in the same
way. Do be aware that markedly different placements, such as one pair of
speakers on a shelf and the other pair on
the floor, will result in a misleading
comparison.
Secondly, have our salesman place
the speakers you are comparing at the
same volume. Speakers differ in their
efficiency, that is in how loud they will
play for a given setting on the amplifier
or receiver. When you compare two
speakers that differ even slightly in volume level, chances are that you will like
the louder of the two, regardless of what
musical differences there really may be
between them.
Because you will ultimately listen to
your speakers at home at your own preferred volume level, listen to the speakers in the store at the same level that
you prefer to listen. As well as eliminating the natural favoritism the ear has
for the louder of two sounds, equal volume comparisons are absolutely neces-
sary to easily identify the distinguishing characteristics described.
Compensating for efficiency differences can be accomplished either by adjusting the volume control each time
you switch between the speakers or by a
sophisticated switching network which
we will be using that automatically
compensates for efficiency differences.
The latter method is preferable.
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on a wall, or for bookshelves, or wherever
they're convenient.
This system is designed with top-quality components and no compromise is madefor
reliability.  That way, your're getting a first
line system that will outperform many other
cheap systems. And it's great because you
can add matching accessories later and they'll
plug right in for instant operation. And our
price is a big saving too. A genuine saving of
$105.80 of the previously marked price of
$254.80
If you'd like to add AM and FM to this or
any system, consider this Electra EST-1000
am/fm tuner. It plugs right into the Super
10 above and matches it perfectly for styling
and size. It has a unique vertical dial scale,
a large tuning meter, an AFC lock switch
for FM, and offers a very high degree of
performance at a very reasonable price. It
was previously marded at $159.95, and you
can save over $30 at our sale price of $129.
Electra's most economical headphones
have padded earpieces and are adjustable
for the most comfort.  Lightweight for
hours of listening enjoyment. Ideal for
this or any Music System. And now you
can save $3.50, because these Electra
SH650's were previously marked at
$11.50.
Keep your records clean. Records
naturally accumulate dust through static
attraction, and they must be kept clean
in order to produce maximum fidelity.
This handy record cleaning kit includes a
special anti-static fluid and cleaning cloths
to keep your records in top condition.
Previously marked $4.95.
Sale $129
Sale $8
Sale $2.88
House of Stein
VANCOUVER: 901 Granville, 1005 Granville, 138 West Hastings. NEW WESTMINSTER: 739 Columbia St.
CALGARY: 609 - 8tjh Avenue S.W., TORONTO:356 Yonge St., WINNIPEG:269 Portage,
!       NANAIMO: 135 Commercial, EDMONTON: 10750 - 82nd Ave., VICTORIA: 721 Yates St. $8-
3*.
■M-
So Much
For So
Little
This system is an offer you can't refuse! So many
features, such quality and performance, and at such
a reasonable price!
Ultimate's brand new PRO-2500 am/fm
receiver is destined to be a real winner!
It has a very good am and fm tuner for the
very best in radio reception. The FM Stereo
reception is particularly good, great for hours
of relaxed listening. The attractive black-out
dial goes black when you turn it off, and
lights up to a turquoise when you turn it on.
Finished with a deluxe walnut case, the
PRO-2500 is one of our most attractive
receivers. And this handsome brute has enough
enough power to drive a good set of speakers
too. Or plug in a set of stereo headphones
for private listening.
The BSR5500 record changer has four speeds
and matches very well with the receiver.
Light tracking for good sound and long
record life. And our package price includes a
custom base, and a tinted cover to keep the
changer and its records dust-free.
The speakers are the Electra V—60's which
have two speakers in each walnut cabinet.
The eight inch woofer gives good bass and
midrange performance and the separate
tweeter gives outstanding high frequency
treble performance. The V—60's have a
textured brown grille cloth that'll blend with
almost any surroundings.
This system was previously marked at
$354.80. You might well ask how we can
afford to sell it for only $219. Volume!
Because we sell so many stereos, we buy at a
very good price and pass the saving on to you
the customer. And we have a full time purchasing staff who examine every product on
the market to determine its marketability.
Price is just one advantage of dealing with
Canada s Largest Stereo Company -
House of Stein.
■"a.** J:
■e 4
Previously marked $354.80, Save $135.80
Stereo Headphones j 3   Record Cleaner
AKAI's CS-35D cassette record and play
deck has a rugged piano-key operation,
100% solid state electronics, index counter, tape selector switch for regular or
special tape, Twin VU meters, and slide
type volume controls. You can record
and play all your favorite music onto convenient cassettes. Up to two hours of
music can be stored on a single cassette,
a third the size of a pack of cigarettes.
Previously marked $229.95, the CS35D
is a great value for only $179.
K'^mmmr^^msm^i.M^himmmmjfMM ■ mmm..m&mmv^?®5&!*ziK3%*rg^
Electra's V-2 headphones are incredibly
lightweight and the sound is fantastic!
They use a unique light foam pad and a
principle called open-air for a sound
unrestricted by earpads. You'll hardly
know that you have them on!  And the
sound is very accurate, with a frequency
response to 20 to 20,000 Hz. Previously
marked $29.95.
L
Keep your records clean. Records
naturally accumulate dust through static
attraction, and they must be kept clean
in order to produce maximum fidelity.
This handy record cleaning kit includes a
special anti-static fluid and cleaning cloths
to keep your records in top condition.
Previously marked $4.95.
Sale $19
Sale $2.88
#A.
•«
W$igiiB6^
^&1»V. We can't believe the incredible success of this great
Electra Music System.  It's definitely our best
selling package system - ever!
^*%
Once you listen to this system, you'll understand why this system is our most popular.
Perhaps this is the system for you.
And you can save $95.90 too. The previously
marked prices total $334.90, and for only
$249, it's a steal!
Previously marked $344.90, Save $95.90
Stereo Headphones        Dual Changer
..MsmgBmzj
Electra's most economical headphones
have padded earpieces and are adjustable
for the most comfort. Lightweight for
hours of listening enjoyment. Ideal for
this or any Music System. And now you
can save $3.50, because these Electra
SH650's were previously marked at
$11.50.
Dual's CS-12 automatic changer has
tubular aluminum arm, adjustable speed,
reliable changer mechanism, and comes
with a custom base and tinted dust cover.
It's single-post automatic changing
mechanism holds all the records at a
single point, and is very gentle on records.
It'll hold up to 10 records too. You can
trade the BSR5500 up to the Dual CS12
for only $50.
The 4249
Miracle
Worker
We've had this music system on the market
a little over a year and it surprises us how
well it sells. We keep ordering more and more
and we keep selling more and more.
The Electra SS-7 combination seems to offer
what thousands of our customers want. It
has a good am/fm stereo tuner, and extras
like twin volume controls, twin meters, head-
Shone jack, walnut case, and a built-in
igital clock and time. Plus a stereo cassette
tape recorder and player for recording and
playing all your favorite music.  You can
record your phonograph records, AM or FM
music, and even record your voice in stereo.
And we even include a pair of sensitive
dynamic microphones.
The BSR 5500 changer plays records effortlessly arid quietly. The light-tracking cartridge will reproduce all the tones from the
record. And it comes with a custom base
and a tinted dust cover.
The speakers are finished in walnut and they
have an extended range speaker in each
cabinet for good sound. They're ideal for
mounting on a wall or on bookshelves.
Trade the SS-7's speakers up to Electra
V-60's. A great 8-inch acoustic suspension
system, they have an extended range
speaker for smooth distortion-free sound.
Finished in walnut to match the SS-7
perfectly. You can trade the SS-7's
speakers up to V-60's for $55, or buy
a pair of V-60's for only $69.96.
Sale $8
Sale $69.96 pr.
yfc
„£
-* t s* vC"' 'S^^3^"
*>" -
tsSkmrntZAva^mmmitL
^Bu£d.hmlklmMi^mm
aMrffihi '** 8- Track
Music
System
This music system has a bonus. A built-in
8-track cartridge player!
The Electra EDS 1700 am/fm receiver is a great
unit itself, with all the necessary features like
base, treble, and even a headphone jack. And
the 8-track player allows you to play 8-track
tapes directly into your stereo.  You simply
plug them into the front for hours of prerecorded musical enjoyment. So you can
buy your favorite entertainers and groups on
records or 8-track tapes. In fact, almost
every new release is available on pre-recorded
8-track tapes. And 8-track tapes are sealed
for life and are virtually indestructable!
An added bonus is that you can take the same
8-track tapes and play them in an in-expensive car stereo. Ideal for trips or whenever
you go anywhere in the car.
The changer is the BSR 5500, made by
Englands BSR - the world's biggest record
player manufacturer. The 5500 is designed
tor years of record changing and will hold up
to ten records at one time. We include a custom base, a tinted dust cover and a cartridge.
The speakers are the Electra V—60's - our
most popular 2-way speaker system. 2-way
means that the speaker contains two individual
speakers, in this case a separate eight-inch bass
speaker and a separate two inch treble speaker
called a tweeter.
Enjoy the convenience of recorded music on tapes.
Eight-track tapes can be played at home, in your
car or anywhere.
This attractive package music system will
sound and look magnificent in your home.
Reliable, flexible, and very attractive.
Previously marked $404.80
Electra's V-2 headphones are incredibly
lightweight and the sound is fantastic!
They use a unique light foam pad and a
principle called open-air for a sound
unrestricted by earpads. You'll hardly
know that you have them on! And the
sound is very accurate, with a frequency
response of 20 to 20,000 Hz. Previously
marked $29.95.
Sale $19
Electra's V-80's are a three way system with
an eight-inch woofer with a massive magnet,
a large diameter midrange for accurate middle tones, and a two-inch super-tweeter for
clear, sharp high frequency tones. All wrap-
?>ed up in a compact enclosure that's ideal
or bookshelves or floor-mounting.
Previously marked at $199.90 for the pair,
but you can trade the V-60's up to V-80's
for only $48 for the pair. Or you can buy
a set of V-80's for $118 pr.
Kraco's KS777 car player has everything
you want in a good 8-track stereo.
Thumbwheel operation of volume tone
and balance controls, track selector,
indicator lights, 8 watt output, mounting
bracket, and continuous play are just a
few of the many features. Previously
marked at $89.95, you can save $30.95
at our low sale price of $59.
Sale $118 pr
Sale $59
-^VANCOUVER: 901 Granville, IjOO^G^
■■    CALGARY*: 609" -'8th AvIinue^S^v^RC^fd-a^^^^.;#^||^^r^^^^^gr^
NANAIMO: 135 Cbmmer^iffe6M(^TON: T Sansui's 210 am/fm receiver is a great start for any UUI^ IVIOS1!
stereo system. And this system outsells all other      PfMf ■llgj¥ CAMCIII
Sansui Systems. Hear it and you'll understand why. rU|»™^"   w#MW*JVi
Music System
399
Save $190.75
Previously
marked $589.75,
Sansui's model 210 seems to have the right
combination of features and quality for the
majority of our customers. With 34 watts of
power, loudness compensation, a tuning meter,
walnut case, long dial scale, a very sensitive
and quiet FM tuner, and enough inputs and
outputs, the 210 is a real winner.
Electra's brand new BD2000 manual player
has a separately hung motor and a belt drive
to minimise vibration and rumble. The  exotic
arm is tubular metal for a combination of
strength and light weight. With a unique roller
anti-skating system the BD2000 ranks as the
best value in turntables that we sell. The
deluxe walnut base, tinted dust cover, are both
attractive and functional. The cartridge is the
Pro-Linear 900XK, which combines a light
tracking cartridge with a diamond needle for
the ultimate in fidelity and a combination that
will make your records last longer.
The speakers are Electra V-80's. They have an
acoustic suspension eight-inch woofer with a
massive magnet, a sealed-back midrange, and a
separate two-inch three-way system.
The individual components in this system are
all best sellers, and this combination is our
best selling Sansui Music System. On top of
it all, you save almost two hundred dollars off
the previously marked price of $589.75.
Electra's Deluxe V-3 headphones use the
new open-air principle for oetter sound
in a super lightweight headphone. You'll
hardly Know that you have them on. You
can walk around the room, dance, or
work in complete comfort. Adjustable,
with a long coiled cord.   Previously
marked $39.95.
Sale $27
Pro-Linear's Fantastic Stage 3's are our
best sounding eight-inch two way system,
and we feel they re the best compact system,
regardless of price! The eight-inch woofer
h surrounded with a soft roll edge for outstanding low frequency bass response. The
three-inch phenolic ring tweeter is revolutionary in design and offers almost perfect
sound dispersion. They're previously
marked at $199.90 for the pair, but you can
trade the V-80's up to Stage 3's for only $26
pr, or buy a pair of Stage 3's for $144 pair.
Dual's CS-16 automatic changer offers
the convenience of automatic play to this
system. It will hold and play up to ten records
quietly and smoothly. Its four pole motor
gives hours of musical enjoyment. And it
comes with a Shure Magnetic cartridge with
diamond needle for good sound and long
life. You can trade the Electra BD2000 with
Pro-Linear Cartridge to the automatic Dual
Changer with Shure cartridge with no
difference in price.
House of Stein
VANCOUVER: 901 Granville, 1005 Granville, 138 West Hastings. NEW WESTMINSTER: 739 Columbia St.
CALGARY: 609 - 8th Avenue S.W., TORONTO:356 Yonge St., WINNIPEG:269 Portage,
NANAIMO: 135 Commercial, EDMONTON: 10750 - 82nd Ave., VICTORIA: 721 Yates St. An Economy
4'Channel
Music System
Everything for only $499! This outstanding
system includes the name-brand Electra
1009 four-channel am/fm receiver. It
has four separate channels of amplification
for true discrete 4-channel sound. The built-
in matrix decoder will even convert regular
2-channel stereo music into simulated four
channel!  With a myriad of switches and controls, the Q     1009 is very flexable. The am
and Fm Stereo are very good, with an FM
sensitivity of 3 microvolts.
And the cartridge player plays four-channel
tapes too!  The Electra BD2000 player is
brand new and is destined to be our most
popular turntable. Belt-driven for the lowest
rumble, and a separate anti-skating control on
the arm gives very accurate tracking. The
custom walnut base and hinging tinted dust
cover keep the unit attractive and dust-free.
The cartridge is the Pro-Linear 900XK, a
light-tracking cartridge for good sound, with
a smooth frequency response.
The speakers are Electra V-60's. There are
four, one for each of the four channels. Each
V-60 has a separate eight-inch woofer and a
separate two-inch super-tweeter for outstanding
overall sound. Walnut finished all around, and
ideal for bookshelves or wall-mounting.
This fantastic four channel system was previously marked at $789.65. Our sale price saved
you $290.65. Easy financing available. Up
to 36 months to pay.
Our most reasonably priced four-channel Music
System even has a built-in 8-track four-channel
cartridge tape player!  Incredible Surround-Sound.
$499
Previously marked $789.65, Save $290.65
Electra's brand new QHP 44 headphones
are designed specifically for 4-channel
systems. They have four separate driver
elements for the ultimate in separation
and fidelity. Soft earpads and cushions
for comfort, fully adjustable and with a
long cord. Luxurious, finished in rich
leatherette with a switch to select 2 or
4-channel operation. Previously marked
$49.95.
Electra's V-80's are a three way system with
an eight-inch woofer with a massive magnet,
aa large diameter midrange for accurate middle tones, and a two-inch super-tweeter for
clear, sharp high frequency tones. All wrap-
f»ed up in a compact enclosure that's ideal
or bookshelves or floor-mounting.
Previously marked at $399.80 for four,
you can trade the V-60's up to V-80's
for only $96 for four.
Sale $44
Sale $96 (4)
Step up to the Empire's 66PEX magnetic
elliptical cartridge. It'll track at less than
one gram, so the sound is superb and at
that weight it won't damage your
valuable records. A frequency response
of 8 to 34,000 Hz, and a channel
separation of 30 decibels are due in part
to the hand-polished diamond needle.
It was previously marked at $44.95, but
you can buy it instead of the Pro-Linear
900XK for only $19 more. O_|0  <fc *| Q
House of Stein
VANCOUVER: 901 Granville, 1005 Granville, 138 West Hastings. NEW WESTMINSTER: 739 Columbia St.
CALGARY: 609 - 8th Avenue S.W., TORONTO:356 Yonge St., WINNIPEG:269 Portage,
NANAIMO: 135 Commercial, EDMONTON: 10750 - 82nd Ave., VICTORIA: 721 Yates St. Thursday,   October 4,   1973
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 3
Feedback fed to Wilson
By ROBIN BURGESS
AMS treasurer John Wilson said
Monday he expects a certain
amount of controversy over his
newly-released 1973-74 budget.
And he got it.
Education committee president
Gerald de Montigny labelled the
proposed budget "fucking garbage" while Kim Pollock, arts
undergraduate society treasurer,
said the AUS is "not particularly
pleased" with the cutback in the
overall undergraduate society
allocation.
"I don't expect I represent all
students," Wilson said. "To not
expect controversy would be naive
of me."
Though Wilson insists it was not
drawn up specifically to spark
reaction the new budget did drop
several bombshells.
Particularly controversial was
the budget note explaining the
$1000 allocation to the radically-
oriented education committee.
In the budget notes Wilson
states: "I have made this
allocation to cover costs in having
a committee, of council and interested students, hold hearings
with members of all undergraduate societies about
special topics in education today
such as: 1. The John Bremer
Commission; 2. student financing;
3. task force on university
education."
Wilson clarified his intentions
Monday.
"What in fact I'm suggesting to
council is if they allocate money
they direct the committee to spend
the money in this way."
He made it clear his object in
advocating strings be attached to
the education committee's grant is
to prevent the committee from
using the money to promote
political activities.
"I don't feel it is council's place
to push specific political opinions,"
Wilson said.
De Montigny disagreed.
"The prime direction of the
committee is to promote discussion
of students on campus about the
role of the university in relation to
society," he said.
"We will not restrict ourselves to
working within bureaucratic
committees such as the Bremer
commission."
The committee plans to continue
to concentrate on issues such as the
organization of student unions and
the struggle for student
representation on faculty meetings
despite the Wilson directive, he
said.
Another organization not happy
with the new budget is the
Ubyssey.
This year's budget allocates
$31,161 to the student newspaper,
enough, according to the budget
notes "to allow the Ubyssey to
publish two times per week".
Wilson said Monday despite what
it says in the notes he really has no
desire to limit the Ubyssey's
publication.
"I just think it's invalid for the
paper to take $36,000 to $40,000 to
publish three times a week. If they
want to publish three times a week
for $32,000 that's fine with me."
But Ubyssey co-editor Vaughn
Palmer said he doubts the Ubyssey
could publish three issues "on the
same basis as other years" for that
figure.
There is no question the
coverage provided by the Ubyssey
would suffer if the paper were
forced to cut back service to twice
a week, said Palmer.
In last year's budget the undergraduate societies were
granted $11,161.60; this year their
allocation is $10,000.
"The Students' Coalition said
last spring that there wouldn't be
any cutbacks so they've definitely
gone back on their word," Pollock
said.
Also of concern to the undergraduate   societies    is   the
method of allocation as laid down
in the budget notes.
In regards to undergraduate
societies the notes declare:
"Since     all     undergraduate
societies submitted their budgets
after the April 30 deadline for
Palmer Proposal considerations I
have set aside $10,000 for council to
allocate   to   any    of    the    un
dergraduate societies in any way
the council thinks is appropriate."
The Palmer Proposal is a formula for allocating money to
undergraduate societies.
c-^%-^'';"'"
—peter cummings photo
STATUE OF WOMAN AND CHILD by George A. Norris outside the main library provides a comfortable
atmosphere for reading on a sunny October day. This young woman is one of the many students on campus
who are enjoying the last warm days before the cold permanently sets in. In any case the outdoors is much
better than some deep corner of the library.
Vf? seeks FM band
By MARK BUCKSHON
The Alma Mater Society is
considering a plan to build an FM
broadcasting station into CYVR
which would be capable of transmitting throughout the Fraser
Valley.
AMS treasdrer John Wilson said
Wednesday an FM transmitter
would be erected on the Gage
towers roof, a plan currently under
consideration   by  physical  plant.
"I've heard that it would only
cost the AMS $30,000 which is less
than one year's budget for The
Ubyssey," Wilson said.
"The idea results from recent
changes in Canadian Radio and
Television Commission policies,"
said CYVR president Dave
Clemens.
"Previously, regulations for FM
stations were really strict. We're
not certain yet about what the
CRTC's firm expectations and
requirements are, but certainly it's
worth considering," he said.
UBC deputy president William
White said Thursday the idea is
being considered by physical plant.
"We've got to check effects on
the universities equipment and
teaching, like lab machinery and
computer equipment," White said.
White said he had no objection,
other than technical concerns, to
students running a full-scale
broadcasting station on university
property.
A physical plant spokesman said
the department would release
information Friday. He declined to
do so Wednesday because "the
matter is still under review."
CYVR sales manager Chuck
Barton said Thursday full-scale
broadcasting would "give the
student a chance to express
himself in the community."
It would also offer the community "a chance to know and
understand the university
student's affairs," he said.
Barton said the financial benefits
of full-scale broadcasting would be
great.
He said CYVR currently is
having problems in raising money
to maintain studio equipment
which he estimated had a value of
between $20,000 and $40,000.
"We can't sell much advertising
because there is no way to
determine what our present
audience is," Barton said.
CYVR staffer Bill Nicholson
emphasized the value of the
stations equipment. "For example," he said, "the cost of coaxial
cable — and we need tons of it — is
more than twenty cents a foot."
Nicholson gave a rough estimate
of the station's audience. "I think
it's between one and five thousand
people," he said.
CYVR currently transmits from
SUB through coaxial cable to
lounges in Hillel House, Angus,
MacMillan and Scarfe buildings
and throughout SUB.
It also serves Place Vanier and
Totem Park residences.
Wires under residence buildings
radiate the signal upwards to
students' portable and plug-in
radios.
Clemens explained the station,
even if it didn't receive a full-scale
licence, was planning to run additional cables to Gage residences
and to the new SUB listening
lounge
The idea, Wilson admitted, is to
give council more flexibility in
determining how much money
goes to each society.
Pollock said he and other undergraduate society treasurers
were under the impression April 30
was merely a suggested deadline.
"When we went up in April to
submit our budgets the AMS
secretary told us John said it really
didn't matter to him when we
submitted our budgets as long as1
they were in by the beginning of
classes."
The AUS budget was submitted
in August, according to Pollock.
There's been talk of calling a
meeting of all undergraduate
society treasurers to discuss the
issue but no definite action has
been planned yet, he said.
"It may just be unconstitutional
what he's done. We're not sure,"
said Pollock.
Election
change
sought
By NICK STONE
The Alma Mater Society
education representative has
asked the AMS elections committee to reschedule February
AMS elections because many
education students are off campus
doing practicums during election
campaigning and are unable to
vote.
Roger Gosselin said education
students are off-campus on
practicums during February
elections and are disenfranchised — which is unconstitutional.
During last February's election
820 students were off campus. Only
27 students voted at the education
faculty booth. However, in the last
October election, when the
students were on campus, 435
students voted at the booth.
"Education students are in a
difficult position to vote and obtain
information about candidates,"
Gosselin said. "They want to vote
but they also want to be aware of
who they are voting for. It is up to
the AMS to find a solution."
The AMS constitution says
elections for the AMS executive
must be divided into two slates —
the first to be held on either the
first or second Wednesday in
February with the second slate
following two weeks later.
First slate election campaigns
begin on the Thursday prior to Feb.
4 practicum for students. This
means although they would be off
campus during the actual voting
they could take time to come back
and cast a knowledgeable vote.
However, if the election is on
the second Wednesday the students
cannot learn about candidate's
platforms.
Either way education students
will have no information about
candidates running in the second
slate.
And if, as last year, the
education faculty suspends most
other classes for students not on a
practicum, very few education
students will be on campus.
Gosselin ruled out mail balloting
because it still does not solve the
lack of information which, he said,
is more pertinent than casting a
vote.
"We are also concerned about
the difficulty encountered if
practicum students want to run for
AMS positions for the following
year," he said. "If there is a
recurrence of the situation last
year, the issue may be taken
further after the elections." Page 4
THE       UBYSSEY
Thursday,  October 4,   1973
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Coarse changes
By ALAN DOKEE
Friday was the last day to change old boring courses for new
taring courses.
If you didn't make it you missed something.
I entered the office and gave my hi-there-I'm-looking-for-
assistance smile to the nearest secretary. For five minutes they
typed and filed.
Smile fading I screeched and ripped my shirt from my body. I
leapt on the counter smashing things with my fists, typewriters, note
pads, calendars, my foot. I soared across the room, grabbed a light
fixture, swung to the ceiling and scampered about the acoustic tiles
snorting and salivating.
"Oh, you're a student!" said one.
"We appreciate your efforts. We thought you were a prof. It's so
hard to tell these days. Can we help you?"
"Wanna make a course change," I grunted.
She removed a Bible from her desk.
"Do you solemnly swear to change the course, the whole course
and nothing but the course? Good. Take this form, get the prof's
signature, the departmental advisor's, the faculty advisor's, the
Prime Minister's, the support of the CBC and an invitation to be on
the Queen's birthday list."
The latter three were easy compared to the former requests.
The prof was unavailable, doing field research on variations in
rectal temperature among water buffalos during thunderstorms and
the effect of said variations on their mental health.
"Someone else will have to sign," said the secretary.
I ransacked the department in desperation. Finally I settled for a
passing electrician.
"He'll do," she said.
Outside a desperate mob saw my completed form. I was offered
three bachelor of science degrees, a Corvette, a starting position
with the football Thunderbirds, Point Grey and a partridge in a pear
tree.
Torn and bleeding I escaped, dragged myself to my new class
and discovered Psychology 400 — insanity in clams wasn't what I
hoped.
Does the guy with the Corvette still want to make a deal?
The magic number
comes up as 2.7
Well, the people have spoken.
Not very loud mind you, but we liked
what they had to say.
In case you didn't hear, the vote in Wednesday's opinion poll on how many times a
week a campus newspaper should publish
was 655 for three times a week, 514 for
twice a week, 231 for five times a week, 230
for once a week, 53 for four times a week.
Or as our personal accountant says,
that's 2.7 issues a week on the weighted
average.
Since we currently publish 3 times a
week, as we said earlier, we like the result.
At least some of you like us.
But we realize that since it was only an
opinion poll we'll still have to fight for the
money to publish those three issues a week.
And we also realize that since the ballot
said 'campus newspaper' instead of The
Ubyssey that some students were voting on
how often a paper could serve them best,
rather than expressing an opinion on the
work of this specific paper.
So we hope whether you voted or not
you won't let us relax on our complacent
asses, but press us ever upward like some of
you have been doing all along.
In short come into our office, work for
us, tip us off about your favorite SGandal, get
interviewed, submit letters to the editor and
scream at us all you like (but no hitting
please).
Even if we had those five issues a week
(thanks go to the optimistic souls who opted
for that choice) we wouldn't have the space
needed to cover all those things we should.
But we'll keep trying.
And if you think this editorial is uncharacteristically humble; you're right.
You see, our mommies told us not to let
success go to our heads.
Aw c'mon
Memo to eds:
Aw come on you guys. Enough of that
humility horseshit.
Where's the arrogance of yesteryear? The
jibes, the gloating, the smirking, the cackling
over your great triumph over the proletariat?
Where are the quips, the l-told-you-so's
you so generously hand out when you come
out on top?
What's all this hat-in-hand business
anyway? If we wanted to see breast-beating
we'd read Gorki.
Have you totally lost your gift for
sarcasm and the snarky retort, your skill at
ingratitude, the quick parry, thrust, nudge,
thrust, parry?
—those at the printers
Letters
Plank
When authors of the Plank
questioned themselves why
enrolment in the faculty of forestry
is so low, they should perhaps
examine the image of the forester
lhat the Plank itself expresses.
The image seems to be one of a
narrow-minded sexually deficient
illiterate.
Any woman in forestry (or out of
forestry) seem to be presented as
objects of mockery and disdain.
The time has come for females
unfortunate enough to be faced
with this kind of bigotry to express
the harm we feel is done by such
publications. The Plank reinforces
derogatory and untruthful images;
the Plank has hurt us all, be we
male or female, in or out of
forestry, by its inhuman treatment
of a number of topics.
We can only appeal to the dean of
the faculty of forestry, to the
editors of The Ubyssey, to the
authors of the Plank themselves to
begin to face their biases and not
allow such publications to continue, at least as part of the
university paper.
Cecily Void
Melanie Miller
Charlene Glasser
forestry graduate students
crucial issue namely the continued
existence of the AMS.
Far from being superior to undergrads, we are equally exploited
by the AMS — certainly food
services has not improved within
living memory, although every
year we are forced to pay more:
faculty and staff have won higher
salaries, while teaching assistants,
the donkeys of every department,
have had no piece of the action or
even a way to negotiate.
Understandably, graduate
students were not enthusiastic
about adding to the already
crowded facilities at the grad
center, but no one should take this
as an "elitist" attitude. And,
grads, contrary to our arrogant
executive's reading of the status
quo, do have special difficulties.
Handing over the grad center to
the AMS, which cannot even keep
its own house in order, will create
two separate points of chaos instead of one.
Nothing short of a real student
union will give us the "one, strong,
unfragmented student voice"
needed against the administration.
The point that Smolensky seems to
miss is that his kind of rhetoric
promotes a division which drives
us further away from the genuine
representation and power base we
need. What an irony that our own
consumer advocate has fallen for
the GSA executive's party line.
Jack Davison
Peter Taitt
grad studies
Plank 2
It seems that the Plank (in
Ubyssey, Sept. 25) has created a
great deal of furor throughout the
campus.
It has been accused by such an
auspicious body as the women's
action group of being 'anti-woman'
and 'fraught with sexism".
I don't understand why this
seemingly intelligent group has
been so outraged. The Plank, as
anyone who is not a functional
illiterate can see, is about the most
inconsequential piece of juvenile
garbage that one could ever have
had the dubious privilege of
reading.
WAG's fury, therefore, I cannot
understand — eagles don't hunt
flies.
Perhaps Jonson was right all
along when he said: "Who's angry
at a slander makes it true."
Peter Holding
arts 2
r
GSA
In Tuesday's (Oct. 2) Exposure,
Art Smolensky's easy democratic
sentiments about the fate of the
grad center should have been
matched by some tougher
republican instincts. He takes the
results of the grad referendum as
an elitist and "reactive" attack,
aimed ungratefully at old mother
Alma Mater Society.
However, the sad reality about
the suddenly revered AMS is that it
is an unresisting voice through
which the administration speaks; a
SUB bureaucracy which even
fumbles at keeping the floors
clean; a platform for fledgling
politicos. His abusive arguments
about alleged graduate student
superiority   only   obscure   the
THE UBYSSEY
OCTOBER 4,1973
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,
228-3977.
Co-editors: Vaughn Palmer, Michael Sasges
"Once more into the breech, dear friends," cried Vaughn Palmer as he
thrust his hand into Sasges' pants. Lesley Krueger, Gary Coull, Dru Spencer,
Jake van der Kamp and Barry Grannary could not help but observe the gross
spectacle they were to endure three times a week for the rest of the year.
"As long as they aren't fighting," Marise Savaria told Peter Cumming and
Ben Gelfant, while Les Mackoff, Linda Hossie, and Ryon Guedes proceeded
to drink Robin Burgess' bathwater. Allan Dorree asked if it needed nutmeg,
and Rick Lymer, Nick Stone and Peter Arbuckle asked for a twist of
lemming. Don Hubbert, Peter Leibeck, and Ron Konkin asked for Shirley
^emples. ^    J Thursday,  October 4,   1973
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 5
Letters
Humanity
Shameon you (and, it seems, the
Gage residence association) for
constructing headlines out of non-
issues.
Dean Neville Scarfe's presence
in a Gage apartment is an example
of a humanistic approach to
university procedures of which
housing director Leslie Rohringer
can be proud. Thank heavens that
some rules can be bent; students
benefit from such enlightened
administration far more often than
*"do retired deans.
Earn your keep. If you want to do
investigative reporting on
university housing, find out why
there still isn't enough of it for the
hundreds who want it. That's a real
story. Don't waste space with news
of one apartment.
John Dobrovolsky
grad studies
Bud T. Spud
For the last three weeks I have
been adjusting to the subtleties of
UBC life with all its variety and
activity. It is all new and different
and yet I feel that the university is
culturally lacking.
I do not mean to offend those
clubs and institutions which attempt to fill this void but rather to
* press for wider cultural appreciation.
To ease the situation I am
proposing a plan which I hope will
be accepted here as it has been at
Carleton University in Ottawa.
The idea calls for recognition of
the work of a great Canadian
composer and lyricist, a sincere
desire to promote his talent locally
and joint participation in
universities leading to his concert
appearances at educational in-
'stitutes across Canada.
It is for these ideals that the CU-
UBCSTCFC has been initiated.
This represents the Carleton
University - University of B.C.
Stompin' Tom Connors Fan Club.
Stompin' Tom represents a fresh
approach to the music scene and he
has the inate ability to reflect the
Canadian way of life in his music.
I would appreciate response to
the  plan   for  the  CU-UBCSTCFC
^us-riisi
GORDON IMPORT AUTOS
10th & ALMA
36 YEARS
A FRIEND INDEED
j£^&2^$._
1973 AUSTIN MARINA
Not just a car it's a
series A — Three
models to see and test
drive today. How about
right now! The 4-dr.
sedan is completely
equipped. A radio and
an automatic
transmission are the
only extras.
GORDON IMPORT
Authorized
Dealer
SALES   •
AUTOS LTD.
Dealer Lie.
No. D 1943
3695W 10TH
VANCOUVER
733-8105
SERVICE   •   PARTS
and ask that students rally to press
the Alma Mater Society to organize
a Stompin' Tom concert appearance as soon as possible.
Anyone interested in the national
organization should contact: Steve
Lieff, 1240 Portland Ave., Ottawa!
B. Joe Mufferaw
[John Miller]
geography/geology 2
Huh?
On Oct. 2 you ran an article
entitled Scarfe — Case of
Privilege.
While I am not in a position to
comment on the content of the
article, I do take exception to your
caption under the photograph. If,
as you say, there really are people
living in their cars outside the
Gage low-rise waiting for accommodation, I hope they will
contact me to insure that they are
on the waiting list.
If there is nobody living in their
cars, shame on your attempt at
sensationalism.
Any students with housing list
questions are urged to contact me,
Monday to Friday, 1:30 p.m. to 2:20
p.m., outside the housing administration.
Brent Morrison
chairman
student housing action committee
You as well as several others are
a victim of a Ubyssey plot.
The fact that people would
believe the housing situation is that
bad savs something doesn't it—
Eds.
Pen pals
A few weeks ago, I wrote a letter
to you requesting it be published in
The Ubyssey.
I explained that I was in prison
without friends or family and
wrote the letter in hope of attracting correspondents.
I am in possession of 17 personal
letters written by the girls on
second floor Alder Hamber house
(Place Vanier residences) in
response to my letter.
The letters are very warm and
happy and the girls who wrote
them have reached deep into my
person and touched me.
After five years of incarceration,
it moves me to know that there are
so many unselfish persons with
understanding and compassion to
give and share with a stranger and
his adversity.
I have answered each letter and I
am sure we all have something to
share of ourselves. I am not in a
position by which to tell the rest of
the campus of the understanding
and thoughtfulness of these girls.
I would appreciate it if you would
pass on my appreciation to the
'Hamber Homes'.
Donald Roy Hunter
Box 411
Chino, Calif.
91710
The Ubyssey welcomes letters
from all readers.
Letters should be signed and, if
possible, typed.
Pen names will be used when
the writer's real name is also
included for our information in
the letter, or when valid reasons
for anonymity are given.
Although an effort is made to
publish all letters received, The
Ubyssey reserves the right to edit
letters for reasons of brevity,
legality, grammar or taste.
Come see our RALEIGH-PEUGEOT-FALCON
SPECIALS . mM/%    &
POINT
YCIFS
Est 1930
3771 W. 10th Ave.    224-3536
A little Trouble in the morning-
After Shave and Cologne with a
distinctive, disturbing fragrance that can give
a whole campus Trouble up to 8,10, or even 12 hours!
and you've got Trouble all day.
CP Air and the Vancouver symphony orchestra launch
201 Ii CENTURY
SOIJNIITRK
-    &
Saturday, October 6 at 8:30
Queen Elizabeth Theatre
GUNTHER SCHULLER
"the Protean Man of Music" conducts
Ives Sets Nos. l'& 3
Schuller Tre Invenzione
Schonberg Erwartung
with dramatic soprano Linda Phillips
Tickets NOW at the Vancouver Ticket Centre
Adults ONLY S10 S12 S15
STUDENTS HALF-PRICE
for all 4 super-concerts
singles S3.50 S4.50 S5.50
call 683-3255 to charge to your Eaton account
Sponsored by CP Air ^A ~v
GRASSIE-FIRBANKS IS
FOR LOVERS
from 385.00
from 300.00
Your love is shown in a hundred different ways. All beautiful. Now
make it 101 ways by giving her the diamond ring she's always
wanted. Because it says I'm IN love with you. Not just I love you.
Our artist has illustrated 2 of our loveliest designs. They're in 18k
yellow gold. Others priced as low as $100.00.
Convenient Budget Terms
10% DISCOUNT AT OUR VARSITY STORE
The students, faculty, and administrative staff of
UBC will be accorded 10% discount privileges on all
purchases at our 10th and Sasamat store.
* 5S6 Seymour
* 599 Seymour
* Pacific Centre
* 107 E. Pender
* Park Royal
* Brentwood
* Victoria
* Kelowna
* Kamloops
©rassie
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Since I88A
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Varsity Store: 4517 West 10th
Tel. 224-4432 Page 6
THE       UBYSSEY
Thursday,  October 4,   1973
Hot flashes
Blind library
needs readers
At least 20 volunteer students,
staff and faculty are needed by
Crane Library to read onto
tape for blind and handicapped
students, Paul Thiele, Crane's
head librarian said Tuesday.
There are currently seven
full-time paid staff members and
30 part-time volunteers who read
literature, history and many other
subjects onto tape. New
volunteers are needed for one
hour each week.
Thiele said they desperately
need  Spanish-speaking students.
Crane also caters to persons
with reading difficulties and
physical handicaps, he said.
The library is the only one of
its kind in North America, loaning
it's 10,000 recorded tapes to
universities and colleges in the
U.S., Europe and the rest of
Canada.
Library hours are 9 a.m. to 9
p.m. weekdays and 1-5 p.m.
weekends.
fffamsoc
Some hams are still reasonably
priced.
The Amateur Radio Society, a
group of private ham radio enthusiasts, is recruiting members for
instruction in the fundamentals of
hamming. HAMSOC memberships
are $5 a year and include free long
distance telephone contacts with
your friends in Bolivia. HAMSOC
is not affiliated with RADSOC,
the campus radio station CYVR.
HAMSOC information can be
obtained by calling 228-2835 at
noon any weekday.
India slides
Do you want to learn the real
truth about India?
Come to International House
at noon today for a talk and slide
show given by UBC students who
travelled India last summer.
By all accounts, the slides are
excellent.
Chinese
The 80 member Chinese Opera
theatre will perform 8:30 p.m.
Friday in the Queen Elizabeth
Theatre.
Tickets are $5.50 and $6. UBC
students showing Alma Mater
Society student cards will be
admitted for half price.
Tween classes
TODAY
SPEAKEASY
General meeting of volunteers noon
SUB 117.      '
ALPHA OMEGA
Ukrainian Cultural Week concert
noon SUB 119. New members
welcome.
UBC WARMONGERS
Practice, N apoleonics, micro-
armour, noon SUB 119. New members welcome.
HISTORY DEPARTMENTAL UNION
Organisational meeting for majors,
honors and graduate students noon
Buch. 330.
ECKANKAR
Discussion on "out of the body
consciousness"   noon   SUB 224.
UBC MY-JONG  KUNG  FU CLUB
Practice, 5 p.m. Place Vanier
ballroom.   New   members   welcome.
UBC SPORTS CAR CLUB
General meeting and lunch noon
SUB 115.
PHOTOSOC
General meeting 7:30 p.m. SUB
207, 209.
STUDENT LIBERALS
General meeting noon SUB 213.
CHINESE VARSITY CLUB
General meeting noon SUB 212.
Old and new members welcome.
FRIDAY
CUE
Lunch meeting noon grad centre.
ALPHA OMEGA
General meeting noon SUB 115.
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
General meeting noon  International
House lounge.
UBC CHEERLEADERS
Meeting   for   all   interested   in
cheerleading noon SUB 111.
YOUNG SOCIALIST CLUB
"Where Mao goes wrong — a Marxist
view" 8 p.m. 1208 Granville.
GAY PEOPLE AT UBC
General   meeting   noon   SUB   105B.
All gay persons welcome.
LUTHERAN CAMPUS MINORITY
Living Waters retreat leaves campus
Lutheran centre 6 p.m.
MONDAY
UBC SAILING CLUB
Eliminations for U. of Wash, regatta
9 a.m. Kitsilano Yacht Club, foot of
Balsam.
TUESDAY
CHARISMATIC FELLOWSHIP
Weekly prayer and share time noon
green room, Lutheran campus
centre. All welcome.
WEDNESDAY
DEAN OF WOMEN'S OFFICE
Free Film Series on Eastern Civilization noon SUB auditorium.
CHARISMATIC CAMPUS FELLOWSHIP invites you to a
GET-ACQUAINTED DINNER
featuring
BERNICE GERARD
Open-Liner of CJOR's Encounter & Sunday Line
5:30 p.m., Thurs., Oct. 11
LUTHERAN CAMPUS CENTRE
Those  planning  to  attend,  or  for   information,   phone   Day:   325-2515,
263-8219; Eve.: 879-4085.
Skill Development
Four FREE SELF HELP workshops to
Increase Your Effectiveness!
WORKSHOP 1 - EFFECTIVE STUDY HABITS
Four one hour sessions on Developing More
Efficient Methods of Study.
WORKSHOP 2 - EFFECTIVE ESSAY WRITING
Eight one hour sessions to Improve Your Essay
Writing Skills.
WORKSHOP 3 - EFFECTIVE JOB SEEKING
A workshop designed to assist you in Finding
and Getting the Job You Want.
WORKSHOP 4 - EFFECTIVE INTER-PERSONAL
COMMUNICATION
Six one hour sessions to discuss attitudes
towards Ourselves and Others in Relationship
to University Achievement.
These free programs are designed to help students develop skills.
All workshops commence the week of October 15th. Sign up now
since limited enrollment.
THE OFFICE OF STUDENT SERVICES
PONDEROSA ANNEX F
Sponsored by the Office of Student Services in co-operation with the Dean
of Women's Office and the Faculty of Commerce.
WE CLASSIFIEDS
RATES: Campus - 3 lines, 1 day $1.00; additional lines, 25c;
Commercial - 3 lines, 1 day $1.50; additional lines 35c;
additional days $1.25 & 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.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Dances
11
Lost & Found
13
FOUND:    HITCH - HIKER
books     in    truck    Sunday
Mann   Bridge.   Owner   Phon
03SS.
LKFT
(Fort
e   530-
Special Notices
15
WHERE ELSE?
Agfa, llford, Kodak,
Gaf, Colortone, Unicolor, Luminof, and
Dalco.
Where else in town will you
find such a full selection of
B &  W paper ?
tljc UcnS ana ^>l)utttr
(Cameras
3010   W.   Broadway 736-7833
EMPLOYMENT
Typing
40
EFFICIENT, ELECTRIC TYPING,
my homo. Essays, Thesis, etc.
Neat accurate work. Reasonable
rates.   Phono   263-5317.	
TEDIOUS TASKS — PROFES-
sional Typing. IBM Selectric —
Days, Evenings, Weekends. Ph.
Shari at 73S-S745 — Reasonable
Rates.
Help Wanted
51
WAITRESSES, DANCERS. CASH-
iers, hostesses; up to $3.50 per
hour. Contact Mike Hamilton,
684-3426 or 524-S581. (Call No.
1125) answering service.
Work Wanted
52
INSTRUCTION & SCHOOLS
Music Instruction
61
PIANO LESSONS BY GRADUATE
of Juilliard School of Music. All
grade   levels   welcome.    731-0001.
Special Classes
62
Tutoring
64.
DISCOUNT STEREO EXAMPLE:
AM-FM Stereo receiver. 2 speakers, turntable, base, cover and
cartridge, list $200. Your cost
$125. 2-year parts guarantee.
Call   325-0366   for   savings.	
WANTED — JEWISH PEOPLE 20-
30 from out of town and Vancouver for non-structured, non-
organizational functions. For information Ph. Days 731-4161,
Eves.   73S-4062.	
BUNDOLO'S BACK AGAIN: COME
and see Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medicine Show Tuesday.
Oct. 9. SUP. Theatre. 12:30. It's
free.
Special Events
15A
C.U.S. SPONSORS "OKTOBER-
fest" Oct. 5. Tickets available
from A.M.Sv.   office.	
FREE FILM SERIES: EASTERN
Civilization. Every Wed. noon,
12:45-1:1,1. SUB Auditorium.
Starts   Wed..   10th   Oct.
Wanted—Information
17
AUTOMOTIVE
Autos For Sale
21
'65 AUSTIN 1S00 F.W.D.. NEW
trans, and motor parts. $650. ph.
263-5392  eves.
BUSINESS SERVICES
Babysitting & Day Care
32
Speakeasy SUB Anytime!
228-4557 - 12:30-2:30
TUTORIAL
CENTRE
For Students and Tutors
Register Now! 12:30-2:30
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE
71
32-FOOT RACING SLOOP. CLAS-
sie 22-square metre class. Dac-
ron sails, S.S. rigging, extras.
$2,500.   Call   733-4751.
Rooms
"il*
Room  &  Board
82
USE
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functionality.
This jet-age system can reproduce the thundering
roar of a jet's engines and the shrill squeal of the
jet's tires.  You'll know why we call it our JUMBO
music system.
This system is our Jumbo $747 music system.
And that's a saving of a full $242.30!
Listen to this Sound System, and propell your
listening into the jet age.
t747
Previously marked $989.30, Save $242.30
stereo cassette tape deck witn Dolfiy system
performance standards of this beautiful
cassette unit come ver close to many expensive open-reel decks, thanks to the
sophisticated Dolby Noise Reduction
system, wide-band countourless heads, DC
servo motor and other features. Includes
Chromium/Standard Tape Switch, extra
large VU meters, automatic shut-off/release
switch and capability for three microphone
mixing.
Sale $299
Mign tideiity neadphone set.
Medium-priced headphones with new
mechanical 2-way speakers, separate
volume controls for each channel,
superior stereo separation and a long
Y-shaped cord with extra jack for connecting a second headphone set.  Reproduces rich stereo sound over a 20 to
20,000Hz frequency range.
ro-Linear's top-of-the-line Stage 5's have
a huge ten-inch woofer for response dtWft
as low as 26 cycles. That's incredible
bass response!  The special phenolic ring
tweeter extends the high frequency response
beyond 20,000 Hz with almost perfect
dispersion. You can trade the Stage 4's
up to Stage 5's for only $80 pr. Or you
can buy a pair of Stage 5's for only $272
pr.
Sale $36.95
Sale $272 pr.
House of Stein
VANCOUVER: 901 Granville, 1005 Granville, 138 West Hastings. NEW WESTMINSTER: 739 Columbia St.
CALGARY: 609 - 8th Avenue S.W., TORONTO:356 Yonge St., WINNIPEG:269 Portage,
NANAIMO: 135 Commercial, EDMONTON: 10750 - 82nd Ave., VICTORIA: 721 Yates St. You'll love this music system from the tips of your
toes because you can actually FEEL the remarkable
bass response.
*999
Previously marked $1289.75, Save $290.75
You Can
Feel The
Deep Bass
Sansui's 2000X is the answer to the problem
of providing a premium quality receiver in the
popular 140 wat range. It operates with a
wide 20 to 40,000 Hz power bandwidth, and
limits distortion to a low low 0.8%. With
twin speaker outputs, twin phonograph inputs,
twin filters, the 2000X has everthing! The FM
tuner has a sensitivity of only 1.8 microvolts,
a very low rating! And combined with the capture ratio of 1.0 decibels, you get very sensitive
and discriminating FM Stereo music.
The Elac 50H was rated the best in the
world last year. Number one! But rather than
rest on their laurels, Elac improved the 50H
to make the 50H mark II. It has extras like a
built-in strobescope and adjustable speed. The
50H was noted for its long accurate arm, heavy
platter, and superb hysteresis-synchronous
motor.   The new 50H of course keeps these
characteristics. Matched with a walnut base,
tinted dust cover and Empire 66PEX magnetic
cartridge, the 50H II is the best automatic
changer that money could buy.
Sansui's SP150 speakers are a ten-inch three-way
system, with a frequency response of 30 to
20,000 Hz. They're attractive too, with the
exclusive Sansui Kumiko fretwork grille.
This music system was previously marked at
$1289.75, and our sale price of $999 is a
saving of $290.75. That's a sound saving!
AKAI's CR81D 8-track recorder and
player has been called "the Rolls-Royce
8-track player"! It is solenoid controlled for solid reliable operation.
Complete with extras like: continuous
play, fast forward, auto-stop, one-micron
gap head for great sound, and a frequency
response of 50 to 16,000 Hz. A great
addition to this or any system.
Sale $239
AKAI's 173ID reel to reel deck has an incredible frequency response of 30 to 24,000
Hz. It has two speeds, three heads, Sound
on sound, Sound with sound, and a tape
selector  switch for regular or Chromium
Dioxide tape. You can record and replay
all your favorites on this professional reel
to reel recorder. Previously marked at
$449.95, you can buy one during this sale
for only $399. .
Sale $399
One more way of getting the most from
your music system, and perfect for use in
4-channel systems. Features a new 10"
mechanical high cut woofer, angle-mounted
speakers, new crossover network, one-
touch pushbutton connection terminals,
and special curved "Kumiko" fretwork
grille for superior sound diffusion. At the
top of its class for sound reproduction in
its power and price range.
Sale $379 pr.
House of Stein
VANCOUVER: 901 Granvillef T005 Granville, 138 West Hastings. NEW WESTMINSTER: 739 Columbia St.
^CALGARY: 609 -8th Awsnue SWJf:] TOB©NTjQj3£6 Yonge St., WINNIPEG :269 Portage,     ^
NANAIMO: 135 Commercial EDWONTO^: M>tw,<vaPf?qwiw»
Fantastic
4-Channel
Music System
Experience the world of Four Channel!
A sound that's different from anything you've
ever heard. A realism that approaches the live
performance.
Thrill to the spectacular sound of four-channel!
Sansui's QR1500 am/fm four-channel receiver
has over 100 watts of operating power, and it has
an exceptionally good FM stereo tuner.
It would be a great 2-channel receiver!    But as
a four-channel receiver the QR1500is even better.
It has four separate channels of amplification,
a built-in QS decoder, slide-type volume controls
for each channel, and ample switching for various
inputs.
Electra's BD2000 record player is belt driven for
the best isolation between platter and drive motor.
The long arm is good for light tracking cartridges
which require a super-accurate arm with complete
balance. The BD2000 even has a roller-type anti-
skating to compensate for the centrufical force of
the spinning record. It comes complete with base
made of rich walnut, hinging tinted dust cover,
and a Pro-Linear 900XK magnetic cartridge.
The Pro Linear 900XK has a specially shaped
stylus tip to track records accurately even at
low tracking weights. This gives you the advantage of wear-free listening and top quality sound.
The speakers are SANSUI AS200's, a ten-inch
three-way acoustic-suspension system.   The
heavy duty woofer gives good bass, the midrange
adds the mellowness to the critical midrange
notes, and the separate tweeter adds the crispness
and clarity to the music. An outstanding speaker!
Of course, since this is a four channel system, you
get four (not two) Sansui AS200's.     Surround
yourself with the spectacular sound of Four Channel!
And save money too!  The previously marked prices
total $1329.65, but you can save $330.65 at our
low sale price of $999.    A grand system !
Previously marked $1329.65, Save $330.65
AKAI Recorder
'SjWK
AKAI's 4-channel reel to reel recorder will
surround you with four channel. Surround-
Sound ! The perfect addition to the Ultimate stereo. A frequency response of
30 to 22,000 Hz, super low noise, and the
AKAI reliable tape handling mechanism.
The  1730DSS is an incredible recorder!
Previously marked at $569.95, you can
buy one for only $489, a saving of $80.95.
Sale $489
4-Ch. Headphones
Electra's brand new QHP44 headphones
are designed specifically for 4-channel
systems. They have four separate driver
elements for the ultimate in separation
and fidelity. Soft earpads and cushions
for comfort, fully adjustable and with a
long cord.  Luxurious, finished in rich
leatherette with a switch to select 2 or
4-channel operation. Previously marked
$49.95
Sale $44
Empire Cartridge
rSfep up to the Empire's 66PEX magnetic
elliptical cartridge. It'll track at less than
one gram, so the sound is superb and at
that weight it won't damage your
valuable records. A frequency response
of 8 to 34,000 Hz, and a channel
separation of 30 decibels are due in part
to the hand-polished diamond needle.
It was previously marked at $44.95, but
you can buy it instead of the Pro-Linear
900XK for only $19 more.
Sale $19
f>w^^9!5^--t^Eig^^-Vif¥^^^jwK®;^*:1
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You'll find it difficult to resist this system. Akai's
newest am/fm receiver is a real winner, and this
music system is destined to become a best seller.
ilt£a^*.^^vK^i*vv--'^^
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Previously marked $659.95, Save $130.95
AKAI Cassette
XWTT,f'mVfmi^^ '"•'""-^«*«-"*■'"
ra&adi
Brand New
AKAI
Music System
AKAI's brand new AA910 am/fm receiver
has several unique features. It has a separate
control to set the maximum volume setting.
For example, you might not want to bother
your neighbors with your stereo, so you'd set
the maximum at three. Then you can only
turn the volume up to three and no farther.
The AA910 has a very good FM stereo tuner,
much better than that found in most medium
price receivers. And the styling is very modern
and will blend with any room.
The Electra BD2000 player is belt driven
for minimum rumble, and the long; tubular
metal arm provides rigidity and light weight.
Both are necessary for light tracking with
today's modern magnetic cartridges.
The BD2000 comes complete with a custom
base, a hinging tinted dust cover and a Pro-
Linear 900XK magnetic cartridge. The 900XK
will track very lightly and very accurately,
the mark of a good cartridge.
The speakers are Ultimate LSP303's, our most
popular big speaker. They have a full-sized
twelve-inch woofer with an extended range
cone for good high frequencies. They're
BIG, almost two feet high!
Save $130.95 off the previously marked price
of $659.95.   Hurry, we've got a limited stock
of this package and we don't expect this hot
package to last long!
Better Speakers
."?
AKAI's GXC46D has the AKAI GX glass
and crystal ferrite heads, a hysteresis motor,
a tape selector switch for regular or special
tape, auto stop, and ADR - automatic noise
reduction system which all contribute to a
very high degree of sound reproduction.
The sound of the GXC46D compares very
favorably with many more expensive reel
to reel recorders. Previously marked
$429.95, and now you can save $70.95.
AKAI'S 4000DS was "top-rated" by a
leading consumer magazine - the highest
rating they could give a tape deck! The
4000DS reel to reel has three heads,
one-micron gap heads for better sound,
pause, tape selector switch, and auto
shut-off. If you want a top-quality
reel to reel, the 4000DS is it?
aHKEQe&iaik "¥'l^"fri7^rr8t1r^^r-iil;fWrffffi^ ""
AKAI's ST300 speakers are a ten-inch
three way system utilizing two dome
speakers - a midrange and a tweeter. The
exclusive AKAI acoustic filter system reduces distortion to give better sound.
Acoustic suspension, good looking, and
you can trade the Ultimate LSP303's up
to AKAI ST-300's for only $138 pr. Or
buy a pair of ST-300's for only $338 pr.
Sale $359
:   fr,   *■ •,*»".• "-V.- -
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Sale $299 Sale $338
«.«■.
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i^iS^fe This new Akai music system must be heard to be
appreciated. Let your ears be the judge! We're
sure you'll find it Ear-esistable!
Previously marked
$1359.75,
$1049
See, hear, and experience this outstanding system!
Ear-esistable
Sound
System
AKAI's brand new AA940 am/fm stereo
receiver would delight the heart of any stereo
buff.
Here are just a few of its features:
separate tuning meters for signal strength and
centre-channel tuning, long light-up linear
dial scale, twin headphone jacks, three speaker
system selector switch, high and low filters,
twin muting controls, one for volume muting,
and one for Fm quieting, pre-set volume
limiter control, twin tape recorder inputs and
outputs and switching,twin mike inputs,
and twin selector switches for inputs and mode.
The AA940 has more than you could ever want!
The sound is superb, the styling is strikingly
attractive!
BSR's 810 automatic changer was tested this
year by a highly-reputed consumer magazine.
They rated it higher than any changer now on
the market, regardless of price! Its sequential
cam system, push button operation, long arm
and super light tracking were just a few of the
reasons for the high rating.      Our package
price includes a walnut base, a tinted cover,
and an EMPIRE 66PEX magnetic cartridge.
The 66PEX will track at only three quarters
of a gram, so light that your records will last
forever. And the outstanding sound is an
Empire trademark!
The speakers are AKAI ST300's, a great ten-inch
three-way system.  They utilize the new acoustic
filter principle, pioneered by AKAI.  It gives better
sound and a smoother response.   The ST300's
have a separate dome midrange and dome tweeter
for very smooth response and low distortion.
Better Speakers
AKAI's best cassette recorder has everything! The AKAI GXC 65 D has several
exclusive AKAI inventions:  The AKAI
GX glass and crystal ferrite heads for
better sound and longer life, the AKAI
ADR automatic noise reduction system,
the amazing invertomatic action that
plays both sides of a cassette, and a
frequency response of 30 to 18,000 Hz.
The Ultimate cassette recorder!
Previously marked $469.95
Instead of the AKAI AA940 am/fm receiver,
you can choose separate Amplifier and
Tuner from AKAI. The AA5500 amplifier
has an array of controls including double
inputs for just about every device. The
AKAI AT550 am/fm tuner offers a very
high degree of performance with amazing
cleanness and wide frequency response.
They're the same size and matched in
every way.
AKAI's big ST400's have a twelve-inch
woofer, much larger than most, for outstanding bass response. The dome mid-
range reproduces the critical midrange
frequencies very accurately, and the dome
tweeter adds clarity and dispersion to the
high frequencies. You can trade the ST-
300's up to ST-400's for only $120 pr, or
buy a pair of ST-400's for only $458.
Sale $458
House of Stein
VANCOUVER: 90t Granville, 1005 Granville, 138 West Hastings. NEW WESTMINSTER: 739 Columbia St.
CALGARY: 609-8th Avenue S.W., TdRONT0:356 Yonge St., WINNIPEGj269 Portage,
NANAIMO: 135 Commercial, EDMONTON: T0750 - 82nd Ave., VICTOR IA: 721 Yates St. OurBest
4 Channel
System
Sansui's Huge QRX6500 4-channel am/fm
receiver has every possible feature!
With a full 280 watts of power, through four
separate channels, the QRX6500 has enough
power to drive three sets of four speakers
simultaneously!  Total harmonic distortion
is less than 0.5%. The FM sensitivity is a low
1.8 microvolts for picking up very weak radio
stations . The 6500 will even decode regular
two-channel sources like records and radio
into simulated four channel  And the built-
in QS matrix decoder will convert QS-coded
records into spectacular four channel	
And you can plug in any four channel source
like reel to reel or cartridge tapes, for real
discrete four channel!
Elac's 50H mark II is the brother of the one
that was rated the best in the world last year.
And the 50H mark II has a built-in stnpbe and
adjustable speed, and the famous Hysteresis-
Synchronous Elac motor.  It will give years
of reliable record changing. And we include a
walnut base, a tinted dust cover, and the BEST
EMPIRE cartridge!  The 1000ZEX has been
highly rated by just about every Hi-Fi critic and
consumer magazine. It will track at a fraction
of a gram, with perfect sound and will hardly
damage » record, even after dozens of plays.
For the Ultimate in sound. This connoisseur's
system has the most powerful Sansui 4 - Channel
receiver, and the best automatic changer in the
world, and a great set of Sansui speakers.
#     Sansui's SP1200 speakers are a 3-way, 5-speaker
system, and this outstanding music system
includes four of them!  The SP1200 features
a ten-inch woofer, twin four-inch midranges,
AKAI'S best four-channel reel to reel recorder!  The AKAI 280DSS has four
separate channels for the Ultimate in sound
reproduction. You can fill your home with
Surround-Sound in a way equalled only by
the live performance. Wide frequency response, from 30 to 22,000 Hz - well beyond
your hearing range. Previously marked at
$1099.95, but you can buy one during this
sale for only $949.
Sale $949
\S».VvV>-'s      ■
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toVvV-':
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and twin two-inch super-tweeters. With
a frequency response of 35 to 20,000 Hz,
and the angle-mounted tweeters, the SP1200's
will sound incredible!   And they look as good
as they sound, with their attractive KUMIKO
wood fretwork grille.
±1999
Previously marked
$2434.65,
Save $435.65
This Magnificent Sound System must be heard
and experienced!  It combines the best four
channel receiver, the best automatic changer,
and Sansui's SP1200 multi-directional speakers.
And our sale price of $1999 saves you a staggering
$435.65
4-Ch. Headphones
Electra's brand new QHP44 headphones
are designed specifically for 4-channel
systems. They have four separate driver
elements for the ultimate in separation
and fidelity.  Soft earpads and cushions
for comfort, fully adjustable and with a
long cord.  Luxurious, finished in rich
leatherette with a switch to select 2 or
4-channel operation. Previously marked
$49.95.
Sale $44
3-way 5-speaker multi-direction speaker system.
Another of the sound field-reproducing
multi-direction speaker systems from
Sansui, capable of handling up to 70 watts
of power input. Features angle-mounted
speakers, curved "Kumiko" grille for
better sound diffusion, new LC crossover
net work and big 12" woofer.
Sale $864 (4)
House of Stein
VANCOUVER: 901 Granville, 1005 Granville, 138 West Hastings. NEW WESTMINSTER: 739 Columbia St.
CALGARY: 609 - 8th Avenue S.W., TORONTO:356 Yonge St., WINNIPEG:269 Portage,
NANAIMO: 135 Commercial, EDMONTON: 10750 - 82nd Ave., VICTORIA: 721 Yates St. Total
Concept
Stereo System
This Music System includes everything. An am/fm
stereo receiver, record player, a pair of speakers,
and even includes a stereo cassette tape deck. And
all for only $750.
This Total Concept Music System gives you
a choice of three fine AKAI Tape Recorders:
the AKAI GXC40D cassette deck, the AKAI
4000DS top-rated reel to reel deck, or the
AKAI CR81D 8-track record and play deck.
With any of the three, you can record and
re-play all your favorite music. Cassette
is best for those who want a compact ,
convenient taping system, Reel to reel is
best for those who like to edit tapes and
do special effects, and 8-track is best for
those who want continuous music at home
or in tne cai.
The receiver is the Sansui 310, a top   combination of desired features like a sensitive and
accurate am and FM stereo tuner, Loudness,
speaker selection, walnut case, and all the other
features that make Sansui our most popular
seller.
The record player is the Electra BD2000, which
is known for its smooooth operation. Belt driven
for the ultimate in rumble-free listening, added
to the long , balanced tone arm, with a deluxe
walnut base, tinted cover, and professional
Pro-Linear 900Xk light-tracking magnetic cartridge.
1 v
^"-^eiMfirS
OQ^O
The speakers are the Ultimate LSP303's, which
have a larger than average twelve inch woofer for
deep bass response and an extended range cone
for good high frequency response.  Finished in
walnut all around, they're ideal for floor- mounting
or for bookshelves.  They're almost two feet high!
Any way you choose it, you're a winner with this
TOTAL CONCEPT MUSIC SYSTEM.
And you can save over $175 off the previously
marked prices.
±750
Previously marked
$929.70,
Save $179.70
AKAI's GXC40D cassette recorder and
player deck will record and play your
favorite music on convenient cassette
tapes. The GXC40D has the exclusive
AKAI GX glass and crystal ferrite tape
heads for superior sound fidelity and
super long life. Piano key operation,
with pause control.
AKAI's 4000DS was "top-rated" by a
leading consumer magazine - the highest
rating they could give a tape deck! The
4000DS reel to reel has three heads,
one-micron gap heads for better sound,
pause, tape selector switch, and auto
shut-off. If you want a top-quality
reel to reel, the 4000DS is it!
AKAI's CR81D 8-track recorder and
player has been called "the Rolls-Royce
of 8-track players"!  It is solenoid controlled for solid reliable operation.
Complete with extras like: continuous
play, fast forward, auto-stop, one-micron
gap head for great sound, and a frequency
response of 50 to 16,000 Hz.  A great
addition to this or any system.
House of Stein
VANCOUVER: 901 Granville, 1005 Granville, 138 West Hastings. NEW WESTMINSTER: 739 Columbia St.
CALGARY: 609 - 8th Avenue S.W., TORONTO:356 Yonge St., WINNIPEG:269 Portage,
NANAIMO: 135 Commercial, EDMONTON: 10750 - 82nd Ave., VICTORIA: 721 Yates St. Thursday,  October 4,   1973
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 7
Rugby 'Birds return victorious
UBC THUNDERBIRD rugby team in action. Group has recently returned from a tour of Wales and England
where they played exceptionally well. The tour was capped by a win over the well-known Blackheath team.
Swim team aimost dies
By RICK LYMER
The UBC swim team, who placed
first and second in the women's
and men's events at the Canadian
swim meet last year, almost died
this week.
The problem began in July. In
order to get swim time, as Empire
cannot be used all year, UBC put in
a bid of $4,000 for the rental of St.
George's pool. This is over double
their budgeted allotment for the
rental of facilities yet it failed to
gain them the contract. The
Dolphin swim club got the time for
a bid of about $8,000. Since then,
things have been in a state of flux
over the state of the team.
Swim coach, Jack Pomfert, tried
without success to get swim time
as far away as New Westminster.
Every pool was booked solid. He
then sent letters to the organizers
of the swim meets UBC was to be in
this year stating they were sorry
but lack of swim time was forcing
UBC to drop out. This was done to
allow the other universities to
reorganize their schedules and
contact possible substitutes.
In September, some pool time at
unattractive hours was found. The
UBC squash team
needs players now
The UBC squash team is looking for players.
All those who would like to try out for the team, in any classification
should come out to the team practises. These are held on Fridays from
3:30-5 p.m. at the courts in the Winter sports centre.
A number of players will soon be selected to represent the team.
However, those who do not immediately make the team will have the
opportunity of challenging those players representing their class.
Should they defeat any of these players they take their place until they
are similarly defeated. This allows UBC to field the best possible team
throughout the year and offers any aspiring player easy access to the
team.
y Leading the club are two A players, John Hungerford and John
Dowling. There are only about 10 active A players in Vancouver. Those
interested in lessons should phone 228-9708 for details.
In the recent Racquet Club of Victoria tournament, John Dowling
reached the A class finals while UBC's Martin Watts won the D class
consulation. The next tournament in the Vancouver area will be held at
the end of October.
The beginning squash player starts as a D class player. On reaching
the semi-finals of a D class competition he must thereafter play in C
m class. On winning a C class competition he must play in B class. Then,
■ after winning at B class tournament he is rated as an A player.
There are approximately a dozen tournaments in the Vancouver
area each year, plus a few doubles tournaments. One such competition
is the UBC, C and D class tournament, held in mid-February. In this
tournament last year, the team's player/coach Bob Shutz was defeated
in the finals of the C class play. Doug Olstead won the D class.
As well as preparing for and playing in the tournaments, the team
competes on Monday evenings in the nine team city C and D league.
UBC won this in 1969 but since then has only managed third and fourth
mp place finishes. Last year they tied for third. Generally, the best two
players in each of the C and D classes are picked to represent the team
in this league play
question facing the team was their
willingness to continue to practise
in spite of early hours and insufficient pool time. The team
voted Monday to continue the team
even with the handicaps.
The fate of the team is still not
settled. No contracts have been
signed for pool time yet. While
there is still some time at Percy
Norman, the total time available
for use is still dangerously low. The
end of the week should decide the
future of the team, at least for this
year, possibly for good.
This state of affairs has already
resulted in the loss of Allan
Crawford who won the diving
competition last year. It has also
meant a lot of extra work for the
staff. Coach Pomfert says it's
tough finding meets. He hopes to
arrange to go aginst Alberta and
Seattle and the rest of their
regularly  scheduled  competition.
Some of the difficulties facing
the UBC team as they attempt to
arrange a schedule comes from the
collegante rules. These allow three
swimmers to compete in each
event while counting only times for
two. This allows the third
swimmer to pick up invaluable
experience.
While the UBC team could attend
as a third university at a dual
match, this would necessitate
handicapping the other contestants. Their third swimmers
could not swim as most of the pools
are only six lanes across and UBC
would be active on the two normally excess lanes.
Newcomers comprise most of
this year's team. Some returnees
for the men are Bruce Hutchinson,
Ted Wilford, Rick Gustaveson, and
George Smith. For the women
there are Pat Gilmore, Karen
James, Geney Warren, Margy
Biggs, Diane Rogers, and Heather
Mclaren.
Coach Pomfert said this year's
team should be as competetive as
last year's although it lacks depth.
However, he said, "I haven't seen
enough of them to rate them well
individually."
Engineers
leading
'murals
Bv PETER ARBUCKLE
The UBC rugby team returned from England and Wales last week
with their heads held high and rightly so.
They were returning from one of the most successful, if not the most
successful, rugby tours ever by a Canadian side. In seven games they
won 4, tied 1, and lost 2 against some of the top teams in the British Isles.
Starting in Wales, against Tredegar, the 'Birds fought inclement
weather and nerves. However, they scored the only try of the game as
they tied the Welshman 6-6. UBC. unfortunately, had three tries called
back, but showed good defence as only penalty goals were scored
against them.
In the second game the 'Birds ran into tougher competition at Neath.
Neath has been one of the top five teams in the Welsh first division for
almost 20 years. They are reputed to have the best pack in the country.
The weather suited the home side, as rain hampered UBC's backfield.
The Thunderbirds lost 16-0.
Yet, the Welsh public was impressed with UBC's play in the
game. J.B.G. Thomas, the well
known Welsh rugby critic said,
"The University of British
Columbia is one of the best, if not
the best, drilled and coached,sides
in Canada. The players knew what
to do and did it well, while their
courage and speed about the field
in defence was as good as that of
the best of British clubs."
About the final half of the game
Thomas said that Neath proved too
experienced in the end for the
undergraduates but the fact they
could not add to their score in the
final 25 minutes indicated the
enthusiasm of the Canadians.
Thomas said, "I saw some
splendid football that was often
exciting and the tenacity and
persistence of the young Canadians
will be remembered by the men of
Neath."
The touring team won their next
game against Bridgend. Bridgend
have been league champions for
two years running. Under perfect
conditions UBC played a closely
contested match, with the lead
changing several times. The
winning points were scored in the
last three minutes.
Once again they were impressive. John Billot, of the
Western Mail said, "A straight
penalty goal from almost 35 yards,
two minutes from the end, by
acting skipper Ray Banks stole
victory for UBC in a thrilling
contest at Bridgend.
"Preston Wiley, the scrum half,
came in as a last minute change
and played heroically to set his
backs sweeping away at every
opportunity and the speed of Will
McKenzie had the gasping
Bridgend defense floundering. A
scintillating Canadian thrust
featuring the springing McKenzie
brought centre Rick Bourne a try
which Banks converted with the
best kick of the match."
The fourth and final game in
Wales was against Tenby. The
game was close, with UBC ahead 7-
3 at the interval, but 7-6 soon after
the break with Tenby pressing. But
the 'Birds came on strong as the
backs, aided by ideal weather,
showed their strength. Winger
Spence McTavish scored two tries
in a convincing 29-6 victory.
Then it was on to England, where
the press coverage, along with the
standard of officiating, dropped
drastically.
The first game, against Rossland
Park, was marred by poor officiating. After only five minutes of
play a UBC player was erroneously
sent off the field which left the
team with only 14 men for the
remainder of the game. The game
ended seven minutes early on an
illegal penalty kick. The Englishmen scored all their points on
penalties while the 'Birds scored
two tries and a penalty, but lost 12-
11.
The Canadians found themselves
down 19-9 late in game six against
Old Whitgiftians. But they showed
what a devastating attack they
have as they scored five tries in the
last seven minutes to overwhelm
the home team 35-19.
UBC finished off the tour in style
by beating Blackheath 22-19. Under
adverse conditions they showed
excellent control both physically
and mentally and deserved their
victory.
By RON KONKIN
The engineers won the men's
swim meet. Delta kappa epsilon
was second and forestry did not
enter.
The turkey trot race was close.
Don Nilson of commerce (16 min.
22 sec.) held on to defeat the
favored Dave Stenning of
engineering (16 min. 24 sec).
Although other participants
collapsed at the finish line, Dave
ended in true engineering style
with a beer. Sean Duffy (17 min. 23
sec.) and Wren Green, zoology
grads (17 min. 25 sec.) were third
and fourth respectively. The unit
finish was zoology first, commerce
second and engineers third.
Football schedules are posted by
rm. 308, mem. gym.
All softball games today and
Sunday are being rescheduled.
Come up to rm. 308 and find out the
changes.
Badminton playing times are
changed due to the mix-up on
Monday. All games are played in
gyms A and B by the winter sports
center. New times are posted
outside rm. 308, mem. gym.
Sunday is the last day for getting
your golf scores in. Watch for the
match-play schedule which will be
posted outside rm. 308.
Hockey teams are reminded that
it costs $25 per team each term to
play in the league. Division I will
be divided into two leagues and the
top three teams from each league
will be in the super league second
term.
There is a deadline Friday for
floor hockey and the tug-o-war.
Unit managers must get their
teams entered by 3 p.m. at rm. 308,
mem. gym.
Floor hockey is being introduced
to the program for the first time.
The rules are the same as ice
hockey so you will have to keep
your head up. All equipment is
supplied.
Each tug-o-war team is allowed 8
tuggers, 16 shoes and 4 hats. A
manager is allowed with one whip.
If the weather is good, the war will
lakeplace outside SUB. If it rains,
it will be in mem. gym.
Defaults have been quite
numerous. Unit managers are
reminded to pay their money for
defaulted games at rm. 308, mem.
gym.
Many people have been wondering if you need a recreation
UBC card to play intramurals. You
do not need any type of card. All
equipment is supplied and all
playing areas are booked ahead of
time by intramurals. '
Here   are   the   up-to-date   intramural standings:
Engineers 340
Grad. study centre 189
Beta theta pi 170
Commerce 166
Delta kappa epsilon 164
Van. school of theology 114
Arts 111
What has happened to dentistry
and forestry? Page  8
THE       UBYSSEY
Thursday,   October  4,   1973
UBC 'not apathetic'
on cliff erosion
By I.INDA HOSSIE
UBC is not apathetic about the
erosion of the Point Grey Cliffs.
UBC deputy president William
Armstrong said Wednesday.
Answering charges of unconcern
made when UBC failed to send a
representative to a citizens'
meeting about the cliffs, Armstrong said he had been given the
wrong date for the meeting.
When the September 26 meeting
plan   will   succeed    in   stopping
erosion.
Ron Blunden, a consulting
geologist at the citizens' meeting,
said he thought the plan would be
ineffective in stopping erosion and
would "destroy once and forever
any notion that the beach is a
natural area".
Armstrong said he is not concerned that an access road will be
built along the beach to simplify
maintenance.
The Vancouver Parks Board has
passed a motion saying there will
be no road built and has passed the
motion along to Resources
Minister Bob Williams, he said.
"People have said to me that the
university, in some subversive
way, is trying to discourage people
who sunbathe in the nude on the
beach." he said.
"I personally don't care (about
nudists). It doesn't bother me in
the least."
Responding to citizens who said
they didn't think anything should
be done to stop the erosion and that
Ihe university buildings should be
moved instead, Armstrong said,
"It'salright to say that, but it's not
really practical.
"At the moment (the buildings)
DEPUTY ARMSTRONG . . .
really concerned
look place Armstrong was in
Washington. D.C, he said.
No substitute representative was
appointed.
The only concerned parties not
represented at the meeting were
t'BC and the provincial government.
Armstrong said he did attend an
earlier meeting at Cecil Green
house.
"1 said then the university office
doesn't have direct responsibility
Ioi' Ihe beach," he said.
The university is engaged in a
"several thousand dollar" study
with the Greater Vancouver
Regional Drainage and Sewer
Board dealing with ways to improve drainage in the "whole north
end ol campus", Armstrong said.
Armstrong said he is satisfied
with the Swan-Wooster
Engineering plans to cover 3100
feet ol Wreck Beach with gravel
and sand.
"But there isn't much point in
our doing anything until the beach
is covered."
"Sand will always wash away."
he said. "It will inevitably require
maintenance.
"I've seen beaches all the way to
California and (this type of cover)
seems to work pretty well."
Swan Wooster has never
guaranteed their sand and gravel
Some teenagers
need your help!
Every day we see kids whose
major need is a comfortable place
to live. Every day we hear social
workers moan that they can 't help
the kids if the kids don't even have
a human place to be.
We're asking you to consider taking
a teenager into your home.
We   don't   expect   you   to   be
psychiatrists,   saints   or   social
workers.
We don't care about your religion,
bank account or eating habits.
We may not have all the answers for
every kid — even the kid in your
home, but we will help you all we
can to reach a comfortable living
arrangement with a teenager.
If   you   want   to    become
invcived, please call or drop by
Live-In Programme
Children's Aid Society
1654 West Broadway
Telephone 732-7211
Ask for "Live-In"
are worth too much money to us
I'm afraid."
Armstrong said he didn't think
the new Museum of Man, planned
by the university to be built on the
cliffs, would have any effect on the
problem.
The university is studying the
feasibility of pumping water out of
the base of the cliffs to decrease
erosion from run-off by boring a
series of small wells, he said.
"I think basically our position at
the moment is waiting to see what
the provincial government will
do," Clive Cocking, communications director for the
Alumni Association said.
"The cliffs are provincial crown
land on lease to the university. The
problem is essentially the
government's."
Cocking said he thinks the Swan-
Wooster project looks like "a fairly
successful program."
"It really is up to the provincial
government. We're waiting for a
decision from them," he said.
Cocking said the Weigel report, a
recent engineering study
authorized- by the provincial
government, suggests alternatives
such as a sea-wall or big boulders
along the beach to prevent erosion.
TRANSCENDENTAL
MEDITATION
Tape a concern
By BARRY GRANNARY
Cutting through the red tape is the major concern of the student
ombudsperson, according to Amarjeet Rattan, who holds that position.
Rattan describes the university as "one big bureaucratic
machine."
Obviously in agreement with him is the foreign student who was
denied a position on the student housing list for two years before he
sought help from the ombudsperson.
Then he not only received the listing, but also an accommodation
the next day. Rattan explained the delay diplomatically as one of
"slowness of the bureaucratic machinery".
A group of student nurses also found a satisfactory solution to a
problem with a professor.
But Rattan cautioned he cannot work miracles.
He hesitated in referring to his office as "a last resort" but said: "It
usually helps me in my job if something has already been done by the
students."
He has also received a number of complaints about the $5 membership fee for Recreation UBC. Rattan admits that he is powerless to
do anything about it.
"Most students are not aware of the existence of this office nor of its
function." said Rattan.
But of the ten or so actions which he has investigated. Rattan said
"most were successful".
Although the ombudsperson has no constitutional authority in the
Alma Mater Society, Rattan relies on "diplomacy and the power of
persuasion". While conceding that some of the complaints that he
receives "aren't all really valid". Rattan does welcome "legitimate
bitches".
The ombudsperson office is located in SUB 100A beside Speakeasy,
and is Open during the noon hour every weekday.
The ombudsperson may be able to disentangle you from the tentacles of official channels and if he's not, go and bitch anyway. According to Rattan, "Everyone's welcome."
PRESENTS,    the next taping of
DR. BUNDOLO'S
PANDEMONIUM
MEDICINE SHOW
"Live    Radio    Comedy"
FREE
SUB Movie Theatre — Tues., Oct. 9
AT NOON SHOW BEGINS AT 12:30
IMPORTANT MEETING
for all Transcendental Meditators
on campus
Special Guest Speaker
from the U.S.
TOMORROW - FRI., Oct. 5
SUB Rm. 213 12:30 p.m.
High Performance Parts
Stock Parts - Dune Buggies
Ph. 588-6011
w BOW-WOW*
IS      FOR
VOLKSWAGENS
lU—■&_
Bow-Wow Parts of B. C. Ltd.
9553 - 120 Street (Scott Rd.) Delta
Distributors For
Scat - Treuhoft -
Deano - S & S etc.
FOR THE ABSOLUTE LATEST
IN EYEWEAR
LOOK TO.. .
Prescription Optical
STUDENT DISCOUNTS
We have an office near you!
r
>
EYEWEAR FASHIONS WITH A FLAIR
Anglican-United Campus Ministry
Sundays — 10:30 — Festival of Worship
Vancouver School of Theology Chapel, Library Bldg.
Tues. 12:30 — Eurcharist & Lunch
Lutheran Campus Centre
STUDY GROUPS:
OLD TESTAMENT AND LIBERATION:
A   comparison   of  events  and  questions of   liberation  with  specific  Old
Testament themes.
Wed. or Fri. - 12:30
LIFE STYLES:
How not to be "seduced by the Canadian Dream". Theological resources to
restruct. .  „
Thurs. — Noon or 3:30
CHRISTIANS FOR SOCIALISM:
A study of Chilian Christians' statement.
Wed. - 3:30 or Mon. - Noon.
Sign up at Lutheran Campus Centre,
or phone 224-1614
Student Christian Movement
COMING OCT. 4-7 IN SUB AUD.:
Ken Russell's
THE BOYFRIEND
Starring
Twiggy & Glenda Jackson
Thurs. 7:00
Fri. 7:00
50*
Sat.  7:00
& 9:30
& 9:30 Sun. 7:00
ANOTHER SUB FILM SOC PRESENTATION

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