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The Tuesday Ubyssey Mar 8, 1983

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Array THE TUESDAY
UBYSSEY
Vol. LXV, No. 42
Vancouver, B.C., Tuesday, March 8, 1983
7,->'^ 228 2301
Will dean
Will follow
tradition
and resign?
Another senior UBC administrator is rushing to resign
before new administration president George Pedersen takes office July 1, The Tuesday Ubyssey
learned Monday.
Arts dean Robert Will will resign soon,
alleges a memo to The Tuesday Ubyssey.
Will, contacted Monday in his lower
floor Buchanan office, called the rumor
"interesting."
"I haven't heard about it (the resignation)," the effervescent dean said in a high-
pitched voice. "I am not resigning,
period."
The allegation was only the latest attempt to force the dean to resign. A few
years ago, engineering students stole bowl-
'Will has no balls'
ing balls from the SUB alleys, took them to
Will's lavish office and chanted "Dean Will
has no balls."
Knowledge of Will's impending resignation was also denied by administration
flack hack James Banham.
"The only dean that the board (of governors) knows about resigning is (forestry)
dean Joe Gardner," Banham said in a
telephone interview from his campus office. "No other resignations have been
reported," he added in a round-about
manner.
Gardner, vice-president academic
Michael Shaw, and vice-president bursar
William White will all resiqn June 30. the
day before Pedeisen moves into his UBC
campus castle.
Will has been arts dean since 1975,
when former arts dean Dr. Douglas T.
Kenny ascended to the UBC presidency.
And more resignations may soon be
here. Current education dean Daniel Birch
was a former SFU vice-president academic
under George Pedersen, who resigned to
"go back to teaching," but soon jumped off
the mountain to go to the point.
ROYALTY TO
PAY SECRET
VISIT TO UBC
CAMPUS
Queen coming!
Faster than royal observers can say "Koo!" the royal yacht
Britannia will sail into Vancouver Harbor Wednesday, bringing
with it the Dominion of Canada's seldom seen Head of State.
Despite dire weather warnings for the next few days,
Queen Elizabeth II and hubby
Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, will likely receive a
warmer welcome here than
Uncle Sam's republic had to offer, where the regal duo had to
endure everything from floods
to car-crashing security agents.
After warming up to her one
month tour by hitting Jamaica,
Mexico and the U.S., the
Queen and Duke are ready for
their finale on familiar and
friendly Commonwealth
ground.
SEE ITINERARY PAGE 6
If for no other reason, Vancouver and the West can bask
in the fact that for once they are
playing host to VIP's instead of
stodgy parliamentarians in Ottawa. Prime minister Pierre
Trudeau is not expected to be
in attendance. But the Queen
will at least have the pleasure of
making the acquaintance of
premier Billy Bennett and his
wife Betty Bennett.
Bill and Betty will host a by-
invitation-only tea party at the
Empress Hotel in Victoria in
the Queen's honor. Tea, for
which Britain is famous, will be
served in styrofoam cups colored gold and silver. It is not
known what the Queen will
wear, The Tuesday Ubyssey
has learned.
The Queen's visit to campus
will be relaxed and brief. She is
expected to arrive on campus
at the museum of anthropology
at about 11 a.m., after seeing
city hall and Mike Harcourt.
Although no student protests
are planned, the Irish prisoners
of war committee is organizing
a rally at Robson Square at
7:30 p.m. to protest the use of
plastic bullets in Ireland.
Purchasing new wardrobe and accessories
f*    .-2dm ml I '* *U8* one P*t'of Queen Liz's exciting day.
L^mQOIQUl' Soen here « London's fashionably trendy
m m-*w%*m%m w   pa^igga,!^,,^ the Queen was allegedly sur-
prised at the values Londoners are used to.
1,500 PROTESTORS TAKE TO
STREETS!
Yes, but where is Lady Di?
'We won't take it
anymore,' demand
women's equalizers
PAGE 3
TRANSIT CUTS and
REDUCED TIME TRA VEL
Can they go together?
PAGE 3 2       THE TUESDAY UBYSSEY, March 8, 1983
'Maranatha wrong!'
LETHBRIDGE (CUP) — One of
the favourite themes of fundamentalist preachers is that rock and roll
groups are recording Satanic
messages backwards on their
albums to subliminally influence
their listeners.
Two University of Lethbridge
psychology professors claim to have
disproven that theory. People cannot extract any meaning from
messages played backwards, the
professors say.
Reverend Gary Greenwald visited
Lethbridge in October and said
rock albums have hidden meanings
of a Satanic nature. He said music
companies would not allow these
messages unless they worked.
John Vokey and Don Read conducted the experiment on 65
University of Lethbridge students
to determine if Greenwald's claims
of "backward masking" hold any
truth.
Their  conclusion:   the  students
could tell the sex, the number of
syllables spoken and to some extent
the language of the speaker, but the
message eluded them.
Vokey said he was surprised
Greenwald only found a few
backward messages, because any
person can hear unintended phrases
on long passages of backwards
speech.
Vokey and Read sent a telegram
revealing their findings to the
manager of the rock group Crocus,
a friend of the governor of Arkansas. The governor recently vetoed a
bill passed by the state legislature
that would have required rock
albums to bear a warning label that
rock music was likely to contain
backward messages of a Satanic
nature.
At UBC, the Maranatha Christian club has held seminars on the
evils of rock 'n' roll, which include
warnings     about     backward
messages.
MIKE HORNER
Speaking in
Buchanan A104 at 12:30 p.m.
CAN A SCIENTIST
BELIEVE?
Wednesday, March 9
ARE YOU SKEPTICAL
ABOUT THE
RESURRECTION?
Thursday, March 10
Campus Crusade for Christ of UBC
AND NOW FOR SOMETHING COMPLETELY DIFFERENT . .
CJOR 600 Weekdays 3-6 p.m.
ART FIN LEY'S NEWSTALK on
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And if you'd like to go first class all the way, First Class
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Your ticket to unlimited European travel.
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Send to: Eurailpass Distribution Centre
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ROCK
Live in Concert
^ DANIELS"
^ AMOS
with TOM HOWARD
Noah's Nook, Surrey, B.C.
Mar. 11, 7 p.m.
TKTS: VTC/CBO
CORKY'S
APPOINTMENT SERVICE
731-4191
3644 West 4th Avenue
HOLY COW
WHAT A DEAL I
(^ prime    2
*      RIB  £
SOUP & BREAD /
PRIME RIB \l
RICE & VEGETABLE   '^/^,
$4.95
Mon. - Fri. 5:30 - 7:30      1
(at the back of the Village)    i \>
^^T
f A
^ ^
/°tf\S ^
THE DEADLINE
APPROACHES!
Nominations (and position
papers for next year's editorial
collective) must go up on the
Ubyssey blackboard by 4:30
p.m. today.
Screenings take place tomorrow, starting at 1:30 p.m.
This is your chance to grill 'em.
If any staff member is unable
to attend the screenings, he or
she may submit prepared questions.
Elections start Thursday,
March 9 and continue until
Monday, March 14 at 4:30
p.m. before news conference.
Staff members should pick up
their ballot in Ubyssey office
on Thursday. THE TUESDAY UBYSSEY, March 8, 1983       3
British unemployment makes trans-continental journey to B.C.
JOB MART
NO PLACE
TO FIND WORK
There are no jobs in Britain, and there aren't
many here.
But this latest local crisis is
a boon to a privately-run
employment agency which
is taking money from the
pockets of the down and out
in Vancouver.
"Job Mart is a rip-off,"
says Kim Zander, coordinator of the unemployment action centre. She
charges that Job Mart's $50
fee offers the unemployed a
hand in finding jobs, but only gives access to jobs
already advertised in
newspapers or employment
centres.
"It is not hired by
employers to find workers.
There is no guarantee," she
said. The job seeker might
not even be given an application because Job Mart
makes no previous
agreements with employers,
she added.
Job Mart promises to give
the $50 registration fee back
if no job is found, but it fails
to tell the job seeker the
specific repayment conditions, said Zander. The person must contact Job Mart at
least once a day and has to
says
coordinator
"What am  I  going to do  now?" wonders
Queen mother
attend one interview a week
with a potential employer.
"I posed as an
unemployed person and
registered with Job Mart.
They only told me I had to
keep in contact with them;
they didn't mention anything
about one interview a
week," says Zander.
And Job Mart's $50 fee
contravenes B.C.'s Employ-
The SunshinePeople!
^
«L
^f>
All the swingers will be coming
UNCOVERED! out au naturel to pay their respects
to the royal couple, also known as Queen Elizabeth and
Prince Philip.
ment Standards Act, which
states no employment agency can charge for services,
she said.
Vancouver's Unemployment Action Centre has
taken the problem to the
Labor Relations Board, city
council and legal services.
Aid. Harry Rankin is looking
into the complaint, she said.
"We're hoping they will be
run out of town like
Rentex," Zander said.
Rentex, an acommodation
agency forced out of Vancouver by city council, promised to find homes for
renters but repeatedly drew
complaints from customers
and exposes by newspapers
for false and outdated advertisements.
'Sisterhood
powerful in
Victory square'
More than one thousand vocal women, men and children
joined a chilly March march from Victory to Queen Elizabeth
squares Saturday to honour International Womens Day.
Leaf green placards bearing this year's theme, Hard
Times Won't Stop Us, were
everywhere.
A chant echoed around
Vancouver's bank towers
and corporate headquarters;
Employer's profits, bosses'
greeds.
Women fight for human
needs,
Around the world this is
our day,
Together we can show the
way.
The marchers carried banners proclaiming the movement's messages, and banners from supporter groups
like Women Against
Violence Against Women,
Vancouver Men Against
Rape, Lesbian Mothers, the
B.C. Organization to Fight
Racism and several unions.
Organizers scheduled the
march to arrive at Robson
square but a conflicting
Communist Party of
Canada, Marxist Leninist
protest caused a reroute.
Marchers included a colorful clown with an afro haircut walking a leashed
cucumber and four dancing
jestors brightly dressed who
sang choruses of "Hamilton,
Bennett/what do you
say /We want jobs and equal
pay" and "Yes means
yes/No means no/However
we dress/Wherever we go."
The crowd's mood was
festive — sisterhood powerful.
"It's good to see so many
women supporting each
other," said Denise, expressing the feelings of others
who remarked on the new
faces and diverse interests
represented at the event.
The   Q.E.   rally   started
under watchful eyes and
video cameras high above in
the Sandman Inn at
Hamilton at Georgia streets.
The last speaker, Jill Bend
talked about five Vancouver
residents charged with bombing Red "Hate" Video porn
outlets, a B.C. Hydro power
station on Vancouver Island,
and other charges.
"The media has tried their
cases," she said. "We object
to how quickly the police
protect property and how
slowly they move to protect
women against porn and
degradation."
Other speakers urged for
equal pay, and free
childcare to make employment accessible for women.
Bread and Roses, the
traditional International
Women's Day anthem, ended the rally after the an-
noucement of a province
wide picket againt Red Hot
Video at all stores on March
12 at 2 p.m.
The centre is planning an
information picket outside
Job Mart's 1766 West
Broadway office today from
1 to 3 p.m.
DRIVERS
PROTEST
*Two million in cuts to
already pitiful bus service
are being protested by
drivers who are refusing
to cooperate, a Greater
Vancouver Regional
District transit planner
remarked Monday.
GVRD planner Chris
Bishop retorted that
"none of the cuts are major."
"They are tailoring service to demand," he said.
But the union
disagrees. "That's absolutely ridiculous."
claimed Colin Kelly, Independent Canadian
Transit Union Local 1
president, Monday.
"They're not encouraging people to use the
transit system, Kelly said.
Cuts which will affect
bus nonservice to campus
have been delayed.
Students who take the
Tenth bus are in luck.
Service will be stepped
up from 10 to 7 minute
intervals. The Fourth and
Dunbar routes will be
slashed by one minute
between each bus.
In addition, on March
25, the Dunbar route will
be rerouted from Fourth
Ave. on Broadway. THE TUESDAY UBYSSEY, March 8, 1983
|^OS£S   A*e    CiRgeH.^)
Bur   THev'Re    iupposeo
ro Be  R.eo. / 3-^t^—iv
TOAD, Dale'
To Dale Stran, author of
Rude Awakening letter,
March 4:
In your haste to become a
bleeding-heart martyr, you
missed the entire point of the
Sherwood poster. We at
Cariboo have deep respect for
Sherwood Lett, the man. He
was indeed great, and if
anyone appreciates greatness,
it's us.
The brunt of the joke was to
be the snivelling little crybabies
like yourself who malign the
name of a great man. Get
down off your hobby-horse
and admit that you don't
deserve to be represented by
his name.
Also remember that when
the boys from the 'hotel'
scream, 'Fuck you, Cariboo"
and all their other dopey sayings, they are ridiculing the
people of a proud and illustrious area of British Columbia! It cuts two ways, pal.
We apologize to the
memory of Sherwood Lett for
the stunt here, but to the rest
of you .  .  . F.O.A.D.
Todd Walker
electrical engineering 2
That goes double for us.
Yours sincerely
By G. Southam
Anti-cutbacks team:
'Time we organized'
The effects of a less than
zero percent increase could
devastate post-secondary
education in B.C. We should
now prepare ourselves for
higher tuition increases,
enrollment controls, more
four year professional programs, stricter academic requirements, outdated facilities
and materials, and faculty and
teaching staff positions which
will remain vacant. If this
reduction is maintained for the
next five years, as the ministry
suggests, entire programs may
have to be cut.
The zero percent increase
will also affect the student
assistance program. The
Socred ministry would like to
either make their grant program a loan program, or only
give money for marks. The
administrative costs of trying
to    accertain    a    provincial
academic standing would far
outway any gains that they
might receive.
Obviously quality and accessibility to post-secondary
education will be severely curtailed. In order to halt this
decline, we must get organized now to raise community
support for education. All of
the schools in the province will
be leafletting the general
public from March 20 to 26th.
We will be organizing groups
of UBC students to take a
pamphlet door to door. It will
emphasize the value of education as a long-term job
creating program, and urge
the electorate to write their
MLA. By creating community
concern about education we
may be able to affect government prioritization.
How can you help? Come
out and meet the ACT team in
Eni 'cheats on grads'
The outcome of the
Graduate Student Society executive elections will hinge on
the results of illegal campaigning conducted in the Faculty
of Commerce during election
week. Election speeches turned classrooms into rallying
points for the cause of ex-
President Godwin Eni's PET
slate.
Voters thus influenced had
no opportunity to become informed by independent candidates, of the official record
of the Programme Efficiency
Trust, and the urgent needs of
the Society for accountable,
principled management.
The key to the whole slate
was not only Eni's faking of
candidates' signatures
reported in Friday's Ubyssey,
but also the fact that the
nominators endorsed blank
nomination forms so that Eni
could go shopping for candidates' names.
Such a charade is inimical
to the democratic process envisioned in the 1982 constitutional reform. The Council of
department representatives —
the government body of the
Society — is called upon today to exercise its constitutional duty to ensure that properly conducted elections are
held for the benefit of all of the
members of the Society.
John Allan Davies
Frankly John, between
the grad students, arts
students, the AMS, and the
Socreds, we have come to
believe nobody can run
straight   elections.
the SUB concourse this Tuesday to Friday at the info tables
from noon to two o'clock.
Join us! The little bit of work
that we put in now may save
education in the future.
Stephen Learey
anti-cutbacks team
Luitjens: 'not
so innocent'?
According to administration
president Doug Kenny, as
quoted in The Ubyssey (Admin Quiet on Alleged Nazi,
March II), convicted war
criminal Jacob Luitjens is
"totally innocent" until
evidence proving otherwise is
found.
I find this opinion extremely
disturbing. Luitjens was in the
service of the SS with the task
of rounding up people such as
members of the resistance and
allied pilots who had been
shot down. In his absence
(Luitjens elected not to be present) he was found guilty of
and sentenced to life in prison
for murdering in cold blood a
German national who had
deserted the Germany army.
He was also found guilty of
being an accomplice in the
murder of a member of the
Resistance. President Kenny
could inform himself by phoning the Netherlands counsel
general at 684-6448.
Jan de Vries
associate professor
dept. of Soil Science
Yob tail '«■ Jan.
Royalty
arrives!
Canada. The Dominion of Canada. Oh
Canada.
Canadians have a long and illustrious history.
Another proud moment occurs this week when
Her Majesty The Queen, Her Royal Highness
Elizabeth II of England, once again visits our fair
land. But to ensure her visit to Vancouver is a
success, certain things must be kept in mind.
We want the Queen to enjoy her stay. These
are hard times, so officials organizing
Elizabeth's tour had better make sure she is not
forced to witness any sort of destitution on the
part of her loyal subjects. Hopefully this can be
prevented by surrounding her with men in suits
and women in long dresses.
Presumably she will be kept away from East
Van. God save the Queen if she sees radical
graffiti scrawled by rebellious uncontrollable
youths. Fortunately the authorities had the for-
sight to pave Pier-B.C. and paint its perimeter
royal blue, but what have they done about the
route the Queen will take through the city?
What if she should catch a glimpse of a
panhandler along Granville or a drunk on Cam-
bie? We have no guarantee precautions have
been taken to avoid such a catastrophe.
But we need a guarantee. And
Queen Elizabeth deserves one.
Vancouver must give the Royal Couple treatment they are accustomed to. Stringent steps
are needed to ensure the Queen and her Prince
receive a truly royal welcome.
The West Coast is a veritable paradise, and
the Queen must see it as such. Any disruption
of her itinerary must not be tolerated.
There must be no mention of the Falkland
Islands. Or of Northern Ireland. Nor should any
talk of Britain's unemployed millions or their
hardships fall upon the Queen's ears. And certainly there should be no discussion of Britain's
role in NATO and its contribution to the
worldwide arms buildup.
We take it for granted that no one will be
discourteous enough to ask why the Royal
Family should enjoy such wealth and comfort
while others live in poverty, destitute and
without hope for the future.
Granted, evils exist in our world. But why
should such esteemed personages as our
Monarch have to set eyes upon them, or even
be forced to contemplate them? Such thoughts
are obviously not conducive to comfort and enjoyment.
UBC has the right idea. Show Elizabeth and Philip
native dancing and art. (Please, no mention of the
genocide still being perpetrated on North American
native people). Entertain them with Japanese doim
dancers, by all means, but kindly be polite enough to
ignore racism and other problems faced by
minorities.
We hope the Royal Couple will enjoy the
sights of our lovely campus, but will not be
confronted by unruly students angry about
government cutbacks and the declining quality
of education.
Queen Elizabeth and Prince Philip: We, your
loyal subjects, beseech thee to accept our unquestioning love and obedience. May no one
ever challenge your conception of reality.
Or ours.
THI TUfSDAY
UBYSSEY
The Tuesday Ubyssey is published periodically
(whenever royalty visits UBC) by the Monarchist League
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British Columbia. Editorial opinions are those of the staff and are not
necessarily those of the Monarchist League, the AMS, the
Ubyssey or the Queen. Member, Canadian Monarchist
Press. Editorial office is in SUB 241k, except when the
Queen is visiting, when we will all be outside waving
Union Jacks. The advertising office is in SUB 266, except
when the Queen is visiting. Advertising 228-3977.
Ubyssey Tab 228-2301. THE TUESDAY UBYSSEY, March 8, 1983
^iiiuiiiHiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiimiiMii mi
I MEDICOS; TIGHT
I NUCLEAR MIGHT!'
A "CRIMINAL ENTERPRISE" operating on Canadian
•oil is siphoning cash desperately needed for life-saving
medical research for their own deadly needs.
And the citizenry mast stop the latest deployment of
their international arsenal of terror technology this year
to ensure survival, says noted British scientist Michael
Pentz.
Pentz, a dean at Britain's Open
University and vice chair of the
British Campaign for Nuclear
Disarmament told 600 at a
weekend symposium at UBC that
halting testing and deployment of
the deadly cruise missile is "the
absolutely critical issue this year."
Otherwise, international arms
limitation talks like SALT will be
impossible, he said. "We're in a
new phase of escalation: counter-
force strategy," or first strike, with
weapons like the Pershing 11 and
cruise missiles, the MX systems
and the Trident nuclear submarines.
"Nuclear disarmament will
have to be a bilateral process . . .
triggered by the unilateral disarmament of Britain," Pentz said.
And Canada could have a great
impact in disarmament by refusing the cruise missile testing planned for Canadian soil, he added.
^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiH
I
Military poor1.
But still controls
social unrest!
I  By Canadian Monarchy Press
THE MILITARY IS A POOR ALTERNATIVE for Canada's
unemployed but it may be a great way to control social unrest.
That is what Bishop Adolphe Proulx told delegates to the Canadian
Labour Congress economic conference in Ottawa.
In Canada 59 times as much is S
spent on defense as on medical H
research,   UBC's   Dr.   Thomas =
Perry   told   the   crowd.   "Civil 5
defense can't help us in the event =
of a nuclear attack." s
Professor  Richard  Falk  from =
Princeton    University   called =
government  "a  criminal  enter- =
prise." And an angry man in the 5
audience    insisted    weapons =
manufacturers and governments =
should be tried as criminals. =
"They're threatening us with =
annihilation," he said. 2
One speaker protested: "And if 2
we threaten them with floggings, 2
hangings —" 2
"Good idea!" the man broke =
in. =
_      UBC    professor    Michael 2
2 Wallace   rejected   questioners' 2
2 assumptions that Canada has no 2
2 choice but to goose-step to U.S. 2
2 policy. "I don't think Canadian- 2
2 U.S.  relations could get much 2
2 worse," he said. 2
2      Pentz   later   described   British 2
2 Prime   Minister  Margaret  That- 2
2 cher's   immense    popularity 2
2 despite  widespread  anti-nuclear 2
2 sentiment as the result of handl- =
2 ing the war with Argentina over 2
2 the   Falklands   "with   diabolical 2
2 skill and murderous intent" to en- 2
2 sure public support. 2
2      He   charged   that   Thatcher 2
E  engineered    the    sinking    of =
E   a    British    warship    to    create E
2  casualties to draw the sympathies 2
2   of the British people in the war. 2
nJllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllin
THIS WEEK A T HILLEL
TUESDAY, MARCH 8
Free Lunch sponsored by Hillel Mothers, 12:30-2:00 p.m.
12:30-2:00 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 9
"Rap with the Rabbi", 12:30 p.m. Lunch available. Supper 6
p.m. Guest Myrna Rothman — an evening of Yiddish and
Hebrew songs.
THRUSDAY, MARCH 10
Rabbi Daniel Siegel addresses Educators for Nuclear Disarmament on The Pursuit of Peace and Redemption of
Captives. 12:30 p.m. at Computer Sciences Bldg. Rm. 200.
£S\
KOERNER FOUNDATION
SPECIAL EVENT
WOMEN IN CHINA
rr
MADAME CHU-LING FROM SZECHWAN
MEDICAL UNIVERSITY
Will discuss the Role of Women in Chinese
Society Today.
THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1983
12:30-1:30 p.m.
Brock 223
Sponsored   by    the    Women
Students' Office with the support
of the Leon and Thea Koerner
Foundation
But Proulx wasn't the only person to criticize the program
recently brought forward by
Liberal government backbenchers.
"I'm afraid that if it does pass,
the people in the regular forces
won't put a lot of effort into the
training program because (the
trainees) won't be entering the
military for a career," said NDP
defence critic Terry Sargeant.
If Lalonde approves any proposal it will be administered by
national defense, Sargeant said.
He   said   it   is   rumoured   that
Effort from
regular
forces lacking
and new
reserves
not trained
federal   employment   minister
Lloyd Axworthy is strongly op
posed to placing any job-creation
scheme  under another  department.
Under the proposal, recruits
"wouldn't go into the regular
reserve but into a new special
reserve that puts the quality of the
training into question."
New recruits are paid $778 per
month and follow a 10-week
basic military training course.
This is followed by a trades training course in such professions as
computer technology and construction engineering.
The forces employ 81,300
people and more than 33,000
others are on a waiting list.
The proposal given to the
cabinet in early February by
Liberal MP Ursula Appollini was
signed by 108 of 114 Liberal
backbenchers. It urges the
government to create a special
two-year training program in the
military for 25,000 people each
year. The proposal is aimed at
the young, between 17 and 25
years old, the age group suffering
from the highest unemployment
at 20.3 per cent.
Federal Conservatives have
repeatedly called on the government to adopt a military job-
creation plan.
Sargeant opposes using the
military for job creation. He says
the proposal has received strong
support because "it's a quick and
easy way to create jobs.
"The military is not especially
productive. At this time, job-
creation programs should focus
on public works or make-work
programs," Sargeant said. These
are types of programs that would
leave something tangible that
would benefit a community — a
new recreation centre for example.
It is now up to finance minister
Marc Lalonde to approve the
proposed $200 million program.
Rumours on Parliament Hill indicate that Lalonde could present
a watered down and less costly
version of the scheme, possibly
one that would employ 10,000 to
20,000 people over a two-year
period, Appollini said.
/£ eyt/%? <J^tt/$£
'a\1
L®sr
The one and only
Southern Comfort.
On the rocks,with orange juice or in your favourite cocktail, enjoy the taste of tradition.
Send (or a free Recipe Guide: Southern Comfort Corporation, P.O. Box 775. Place Bonaventure, Montreal, Quebec    H5A 1E1. 6       THE TUESDAY UBYSSEY, March 8, 1983
Social classes
TODAY
FAMILY HOUSING FILM SERIES
Walt   Disney's    Bambi,    6:30   p.m.,    SUB
auditorium.
ZOOLOGY CLUB
Bake sale, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m., SUB main foyer.
(notice is dated Tues. March 10, so event may be
on wrong day).
CREATIVE WRITING DEPARTMENT
Public  reading by Tom Wayman.  Admission
free, noon, Buch B312.
BAHAI'I CLUB
General meeting, everyone welcome to open
discussion on the Baha'i faith, SUB 207.
INTERNATIONAL WOMEN'S DAY
Women's dance and dinner, 7 p.m., Britannia
Centre cafeteria, 1661 Napier.
OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS
General   meeting,   11:30  a.m.   -   12:30  p.m.,
Lutheran campus centre.
SPEAKEASY
Need a tutor? Want to be a tutor? Call in at
Speakeasy, 9:30 a.m. - 9:30 p.m., SUB concourse.
PRE-MED SOCIETY
Dr. Goldie on cancer, noon, IRC 1.
POLITICAL SCIENCE/INTERNATIONAL
RELATIONS GRAD CLASS
Complimentary tickets to wine and cheese on
March 18 available, Poli Set. office — 4th floor
Buch. C block. All grads welcome.
GRAD STUDENT SOCIETY
Council, 5:30 p.m., Grad centre ballroom. Open
meeting.
CYCLING CLUB
Annual  general  meeting,   election  of  officers,
noon, Buch. A102.
COOPERATIVE CHRISTIAN
CAMPUS MINISTRY
No eucharist, George ain't here, nowhere.
ACT
Information table, come and find out about the
neighborhood   leafletting,    12-2   p.m.,    SUB
concourse.
UBC SAILING CLUB
Sailing film, 11:30 a.m.-2.30 p.m., SUB plaza.
WEDNESDAY
ANARCHIST CLUB
Literature table, noon, SUB.
AMS INTEGRITY IN ACTION
General meeting, a consideration of networking
"The Aquarian Conspiracy" noon - 1:30 p.m.,
SUB 213.
VARSITY OUTDOOR CLUB
General meeting, slide show, discussion and
vote on constitution noon, Chem 150.
SPEAKEASY
Student health gives info on allergies, noon,
SUB ground floor.
STUDENTS FOR PEACE AND
MUTUAL DISARMAMENT
Steering committee meeting, all welcome, noon,
Angus 214.
COOPERATIVE CHRISTIAN
CAMPUS MINISTRY
Dinner followed by ecological consciousness
with George Hermanson, 6 p.m., Lutheran campus centre.
UBC NDP
General meeting, all members please attend,
noon, SUB 205.
PRISM INTERNATIONAL
Elizabeth Gourlay will read from recent work,
7:30 p.m. West Point Grey library, 4480 w 10.
Free.
BUCKINGHAM PALACE
Visit by The Queen and The Duke to The Campus, 11:30 a.m. 1 p.m., NW corner. Come and
wave to Liz! All pinkos, socialists, and IRA
members not welcome.
VARSITY OUTDOOR CLUB
General meeting, slide show, discussion and
vote on constitution, noon, chem 150.
UBC SAILING CLUB
Coastguard, boating safety, with video and
discussion, noon, sailing club centre, SUB.
ALMA MATER SOCIETY
Visit by the Queen and Duke of England, 11:30
a.m.-l p.m.. Museum of Anthropology and
Asian Centre.
VISTA
THURSDAY
UNIVERSITY SINGERS
Spring   concert:   Haydn's  Missa   Sacti   Nicolai
and other choral works from seventeenth century, noon, Music building recital hall.
VST PEACE GROUP
Worship service and assembly with Shelly
Douglas from Ground Zero Centre for nonviolence, worship 10:15 a.m., assembly 11:30
a.m., Epiphany chapel and auditorium, VST
building.
EDUCATORS FOR NUCLEAR DISARMAMENT
Daniel Siegel, director of Hillel House, seek
peace and pursue it, selections from Jewish
sources, noon. Computer Science 200.
BAHA'I CLUB
General meeting, everyone welcome to open
discussion on the Bah'i faith 1-2:30 p.m., SUB
212.
INSTITUTE OF ASIAN RESEARCH
Film: North China factory, noon, Asian centre
auditorium.
GAYS AND LESBIANS OF UBC
General meeting, noon, Brock 304.
EAST INDIAN STUDENTS ASSOC.
General meeting, noon, SUB 211.
ISMAIL! STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
Discussion by Alwaiz Amlani on prophecies of
Ginans, noon, SUB 211.
FIRST YEAR STUDENTS COMMITTEE
Meeting, noon, Buch. B224.
AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL
Meeting, members only, elections, be there, 8
p.m., SUB 205.
CYCLING CLUB
Film: Highlights of the racing career of Eddy
Merckx, noon, Buch. A102.
PRE-DENTAL SOCIETY
Elections  —  all members attend especially 1st
and 2nd year students, noon, IRC 1.
ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT
Banner contest — $100 for best banner 2.5x7 ft.
or 4 x 8 ft. or smaller must be submitted to War
Memorial 208 by 9 a.m.
$100 for the biggest and loudest cheering section
- to cheer on T'Birds at 11:30 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Group   must   attend   both   games   and   wear
something identifiable.
CHESS CLUB
Speed chess championship. Free for members,
$2 non-members. First trophy, noon -2:30 p.m.,
SUB 205.
WOMEN STUDENTS' OFFICE AND
THE KOERNER FOUNDATION
Lecture and discussion, noon. Brock 223.
UBC SAILING CLUB
American Cup entrant Canada 1, demonstration,
noon, sailing club centre, SUB.
PACIFIC RIM CLUB
Oriental bake sale, 11:30 a.m., SUB concourse.
FRIDAY
SAILING CLUB
Sailing film, noon, SUB concourse.
UNIVERSITY SINGERS
Spring concert: Haydn's Missa Sancti Nicolai
and other choral works from the 17th to 20th
century, 8 p.m., Music building recital hall.
WARGAMING SOCIETY
Video-bzzr night, 6-12 p.m., SUB 212.
VOLUNTEER CONNECTIONS
Anyone interested in gaining job experience or
just enjoying yourself through volunteering is encouraged to contact volunteer connections in
the student counselling centre — Brock 200. Call
228-3811 for info.
MOTORCYCLE CLUB
Meeting: nominations for '83-84 executive,
noon, SUB 205.
SPEAKEASY
Student health give info on allergies, noon, SUB
ground floor.
SATURDAY
SAILING CLUB
Ever been to sea Billy? days; offering a free sail in
our boats; specially towards non-sailors so
everyone is welcome, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., Jericho
beach. Also on Sunday.
BALLET UBC JAZZ
Annual spring performance, everyone welcome,
free admission, 8 p.m., Asian Centre auditorium.
BRIDGE CLUB
Grand tournament, general meeting, trophy
prizes, $6/pair fee, 6 p.m., SUB 212.
GAYS AND LESBIANS OF UBC
Wine and cheese party, 9 p.m., address in office.
CHESS CLUB
Club championship,  membership,  CFC,  BCCF
req'd., available at site. First trophy, 9:30 p.m.,
SUB 215.
FAMILY HOUSING FILM SERIES
Walt Disney's Bambi, 3 p.m., SUB auditorium.
RED HOT VIDEO
Province-wide protest against violent porn, 2 to 3
p.m., all Red Hot Video stores.
SUNDAY
CYCLING CLUB
Ride, non-members welcome, 9 a.m., between
SUB and aquatic centre.
UNDERWATER HOCKEY
Games. SFU, 10 p.m. UBC aquatic centre.
MOTORCYCLE CLUB
Sunday   ride   to   Gulf   islands,    8:30   a.m.,
Tsawwassen Ferry terminal.
CHESS CLUB
Club championship con't., 10 a.m., SUB 215.
The Queen
WEDNESDAY
9:00 am Britannia sails  under
Lions Gate bridge.
11:00 am Arrives by SW Marine
Drive to Museum of
Anthropology. Will
watch native Indian
dancing, and look at
Raven sculpture.
11:33 am Escorted by Douglas
T. Kenny and
Chancelor J.V. Clyne,
Liz will WALK down
West mall to the Asian
Centre. The Duke will
split downtown for
lunch, leaving Liz to
watch a presentation
of Japanese drum
dancers. Doug will
ring a bell for some
reason.
11:55 am Queen leaves Asian
centre, going to
the health science's
hospital, by travelling
north along West
Mall, east along North
West Marine drive,
Crescent road, south
along East Mall, east
along University
boulevard and south
on Wesbrook mall. At
the hospital she will
open the new imaging
research centre,
which is already
open.
12:25 pm Queen Liz leaves for
Q.E. park to have
secret lunch with Koo.
YUKON JACK ATTACK 4
The Frost Bite.
farm several small cubes
of frozen water with
1V* ounces of Yukon Jack.
Toss in a splash of sparkling
soda and you'll have thawed
the Frost Bite. Inspired in the
wild, midst the damnably
cold, this, the black sheep
of Canadian liquors, is
Yukon Jack. \'mVm\%''
Yjkon *
Jack
The Black Sheep of Canadian Liquors.
Concocted with fine Canadian Whisky.
Y            of3\\rt>
^
(
T*»2
from
3 to4
CAKE & COFFEE*
(per person)
MUFFIN & COFFEE*
(per person)
*or tea of course!
$2.50
$1.25
£~                   MONDAY - FRIDAY                     A
^O^            (at the back of the village)             *$r^s
BLACK & LEE
TUX RENTALS
NOW 3 STORES
RICHMOND 273-5929
VANCOUVER 688-2481
SURREY 585-0733
ty®s ©dp (gaom^QDg
OPTICAL SERVICES LTD.
VUARNETS
for Spring
ON SALE CHEAP
SUB Bldg., Main Floor    222-2254
-THE CLASSIFIEDS-*
RATES: AMS Card Holders — 3 lines, 1 day $2.50; additional
lines, 60c. Commercial — 3 lines, 1 day $4.20; additional lines, 63c. Additional days, $3.80 and 58c.
Classified ads are payable in advance. Deadline is 10:30 a.m. the
day before publication.
Publications Room 266, S.U.B., UBC, Van., B.C. V6T2A5
Charge Phone Orders over $5.00. Call 228-3977.
5 — Coming Events
IMPORTANT PUBLIC RALLIES
Closing Rally of the First Congress of
the   Communist   Youth   Union   of
Canada (Marxist-Leninist)
Saturday, March 12-6 p.m.
5880 Main Street. Vancouver
Celebrate the 20th Anniversary of the Founding
of The Internationalists
20 Years of the Glorious Struggle in Defence of
Marxism-Leninism, The Revolution & Socialism
Sunday,  March  13-3 p.m.,  5880 Main Street,
Vancouver.   Main   speaker:   Comrade   Hardial
Bains, First Secretary of the Central Committee
of the Communist Party of Canada (Marxist-
Leninist).
COMMEMORATIVE    MEETING    ON    THE
CENTENARY OF THE DEATH OF KARL MARX
Monday, March 14-6 p.m.
5880 Main Street, Vancouver.
EVERYONE WELCOMEI For further information,
visit 162 W. Hastings Street, Tel. 681-5020
DEAR FRAT-BOY Bill (you egg-sucking dog
you). How you have the gall to tell Char
what is good for her I'll never know. By the
way both of us are wondering when your
going to F.O.A.D. Love & kisses Chris (R.I
Stewart.
65 — Scandals	
FOUNDI Andy and Koo in SUB. Where will
they go next?
80 — Tutoring
HOLDER OF PH.D. In Classics (Toronto)
will tutor in Latin. Donald Baronowski,
324-3382 (evenings).
85 — Typing
SECURE ALL HATCHES!! Dive! Dive! Dive!
with the SUB Theatre this week'and see
DAS BOOT (german with english subtitles).
Sailing times are Thurs. and Sun. at 7:00
p.m. and Fri. and Sat. at 7:00 and 9:45.
Lifejackets are not included.
20 — Housing
FOR RENT: room in anti-sexist co-op house.
Our house is large and comfortable. We are
politically concerned and friendly, looking
for same. Rent $180 per month plus share
utilities. 876-5608.
ONE BDRM., Ivg. kit. with cable, washer Et
dryer, fridge, stove, patio super view.
Brand new. $400/mo. avail. Apr. 1.
732-1745.
30 — Jobs
CRUISE SHIP JOBS! $14-28,000. Caribbean, Hawaii, World. Call for Guide, Directory, Newsletter. 916-722-1111. Ext.
BritishColumbia.
35 — Lost
40 — Messages
For more Yukon Jack recipes write: MORE YUKON JACK RECIPES, Box 2710, Postal Station "U; Toronto, Ontario M8Z 5P1.
ST. MARY'S Ukrainian Catholic Young
Adults Club. Monthly meetings. For more
information please call either 255-0841 or
433-8627.
TO CHAIRMAN: "l-am-not-looking-for-
power" Mao-Mao and Mr. "l-have-a-fetish-
for-money" Bagman: Liberal women like
me always get the last laugh. Regards, Miss
"l-should-not-be-underestimated" Flossie.
RULE BRITTANIAI Brittania rules the
waves! Britons never, never, never shall be
slaves! Schlong.
FAST, efficient typing, 41st and Marine Dr.
266-5053.
TYPIST in Burnaby. Legal experience.
Available for all types of assignments.
$1/pg. 525-0772.
FAST, ACCURATE typing. Pick-up. Essays
& theses. Ruch, tables extra. $1.20/page.
Call Andrea, 227-9758.
TYPEWRITING: Minimal notice required.
UBC location. 24 hour phone-in, 224-6518.
EXPERT TYPING essays, term
papers, factums, letters, manuscripts,
resumes, theses. IBM Selectric II.
Reasonable rates. Rose, 731-9857.
U-WRITE WE TYPE 736-1208.
Word Processing Specialists for Theses,
Term Papers, Resumes, Reports, Correspondence, Days, Evenings, Weekends.
TYPING. Experienced $1.10/pg. for term
papers, theses, etc. Call Gordon 873-8032
after 10 a.m. Visa/MC accepted.
MICOM WORD PROCESSING: Thesis,
term papers, equation typing. Rate $10 on
hour. Jeeva, 876-5333.
RESUMES TYPED on Xerox 860 Word Pro-
cessor — Very professional looking —
980-5163 after 2 p.m.
TYPING: Fast, reliable service. Pick-up.
435-8976. Mrs. B. Munro, 5560 Tyne St.,
Vancouver, B.C. V5R 4L4.
NORTH SHORE STUDENTS: We can do
your typing or word processing professionally for at home prices. Cal! Jessie
922-0135.
ESSAYS, theses, reports, letters, resumes,
Bilingul, Word Processor, Clemy,
266-6641.
NEED A TYPIST? Look no further, resumes,
reports, theses, letters. Professional
results. Reas. rates. Audrey 228-0378. THE TUESDAY UBYSSEY, March 8, 1983      7
SPORTS
Winning easy
SHOCK, HORROR AND
DRAMA preceded the women's
final in the B.C. tier two water polo
finals Sunday. The Burnaby team
turned up for their last round robin
match and found it had already
been played — without them. The
match was rescheduled by University of Victoria hosts without telling
Burnaby. As a result Victoria, and
not Burnaby, made it to the finals.
The UBC women's team finished
fourth out of four.
But Paul Sullivan's UBC men
won their half of the tournament.
They overcame an early shocker
against Victoria and surged
through the round robin to take
revenge on the Vikings in a rambunctious but never rough finale.
It was a nail-biting finale to a
hard weekend for the lads as they
clung on desperately for a 5-4 win.
"I was urging the referees to blow
the final whistle," said UBC's Jim
Cruikshank.
In the fourth quarter of the final,
UBC lost big Davey Zayonc who
was hit twice in the eye. But the big
guy had already taken his tally for
the weekend to 15 with two big
goals.
Also scoring twice in the final
was tough southpaw 'hole' man
Duncan McKellar, who was the
team's top scorer with 16 goals in
the six games he played.
Who could begrudge them the
huge 44 carat gongs they wore
with pride on the ferry trip home?
Basketballers fail to
bl
i  i
m after puberty!
ALAS, THE BLOOMING basket
ball season has finally reached its
end. What better time to deliver a
review of a potentially sizzling season
which fizzled prematurely?
The lads had a grand opportunity
to remedy a dreadfully disappointing
season but they came up a tad short.
Now there are mysterious whispers
that the side might just embark on a
permanent excursion to southeast
Asia.
The roundbailers initiated their
season in Asia Minor, they managed
a simply smashing 5-1-1 record.
Coach Bobby Molinski confidently
predicted his team would qualify for
the championship tournament which
took place in Calgary last week.
However, the basketball squad
did not fare well on their home continent. The 'Birdies were inexplicably
inconsistent at home. One night they
played like contending champions
and the next evening they performed like a bunch of twits.
The 'Birdies could not take the important matches. In the Buchanan
Classic series with local rival Simon
Fraser University, the Clansmen
took the first match but UBC convincingly won the second to lose the
third.
The 'Birdies easily disposed of a
couple of local amateur sides but
they had a devil of a time with some
non-conference opponents in Win-
Track and rugby mixed!
UBC'S VERY OWN Seb Coe,
scorching Simon Hoogerwerf led
the Thunderbirds to the Canada
West Universities track crown on
the weekend.
Hoogerwerf blazed his way to
victory in the 600 to 1,000 metres
and contributed a sizzling leg to the
men's 400 metres relay team.
Hoogerwerf set a meet record in
the 1,000 metres.
Other winning performances for
UBC came from Dave Parker in
the pole vault and Lee-Ann Trimble in the high jump.
The senational Thunderbirds
scored 94 points. A long way
behind in second was the Saskatchewan Huskies with 84.
CRASH went the UBC rugby
team's proud unbeaten record last
Wednesday. The cocky Thunder
birds' season-long streak was
abruptly terminated by the Vancouver Reps at the Thunderbird
stadium Wednesday. But the
16-12 blow-out is not the end of
UBC's McKechnie Cup hopes. It's a
round robin so there's still all to
play for.
nipeg where they managed a
mediocre 1-3 tally. They also participated in a competition in Calgary
but finished at the bottom of the list.
In January, the lads made a
remarkable resurgence and finished
second to the Victoria Vikings at the
Canada West tourney at War
Memorial Gym.
The regular season did not begin
until March and lasted only 10
games. The 'Birdies opened the
season with a narrow 75-70 victory
over the Saskatchewan Huskies.
Who'd have thought those five
points would determine their playoff chances?
Following the initial victory, the
'Birdies lost five straight matches —
three away from home. Then with a
dismal 1-5 tally to show for six
games, UBC put on a dazzling
display of superb shooting and rebounding skill to utterly humiliate the
Calgary Dinosaurs and the
Lethbridge Pronghorns in the final
two home games of the season.
UBC required at least one victory
Precision Haircutting
in their final two road games of the
year but they lost a disppointing
76-72 to Alberta and then Saskatchewan defeated them 72-59 in
remote Saskatoon. The 12-point
margin gave Saskatchewan seven
more points in the two games between the two sides. The Huskies advanced and UBC began renditions
of that very familiar tune: "Wait 'Til
Next Year."
The 'Birdies finished with a
general record of 13-28-1 and a
league tally of 3-7.
Fan support was pitiful throughout
the season. While in southeast Asia,
however, UBC regularly entertained
crowds of up to 4,000-5,000 spectators.
It led to absurd speculation that
the team might transfer to southeast
Asia and obtain course credit from
UBC's sister university in China.
Athletic department officials were
mysteriously silent on the matter.
Absolutely
Free!!
GRAD CLASS GIFT
VOTE RESULTS
1) SUB    Renovations:    254   votes,
$15,000
2) Legal Aid Society: 170 votes, $3,000
3) Forestry   Field   House:   90  votes,
balance of funds
41 W.U.S.C. 86 votes, balance of funds
OTHER RESULTS:
Microbiology: 62
East Indian Farmers: 60
Great Trek: 40
Radio Society: 34
Psychology: 30
Spoiled: 61
Ballots Cast: 332-check!!
15%
OFF
k .    Any Service
KEN    HIPPERT    HAIR
CO.
UBC Village -
Phone: 228-1471
with presentation of ad
to Terry, Karin, Debbie
• fascinating articles • travel tips    „
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contests • lively interviews * *
Our readers know where to go to get   ^
the best prices on travel anywhere    ^
mtheworldiTRAVELCUTS.And for   \
info on special budget offers. The
Canadian Student TVaveiler is
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Available on campus soon! Ask for    v
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TRAVEL CVTS office!
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V'ball
spikes
weekend
—ju*^-^
ip*""*
VOLLEYBALL ... in
gym Thursday — Saturday.
WIN HUNDREDS OF
DOLLARS. Big cash prizes will be
handed out Thursday after the first
two games in the Canadian
University Volleyball finals. UBC is
competing in both men's and
women's tournaments and in order
to bribe YOU to support them the
athletic department is offering
$100 for the best cheerers and
$100 for the best banner.
The UBC women kick-off the
tournament at 9:30 a.m. on Thursday against the University of New
Brunswick and then at 2 p.m. the
UBC men take on Quebec's Laval.
The Thunderbirds are flying high
rated   second   nationally   behind
| Manitoba, and the women are not
far behind. They're rated fourth in
Canada.
All games are in the War
Memorial gym.
SWAP
Make Your Holiday Work!
Cut travel costs and gain valuable work experience abroad with
the Student Work Abroad
Program (SWAP).
NAME
ADDRESS
SWAP 82/83
Mail completed coupon to:
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MONDAY ti FRIDAY
9:31 M   5 pm
SATURDAY
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APPOINTMENTS
2241922   224-9116
CHAROEX
VALUABLE COUPON
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$300
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Maximum — One Coupon Per
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IN U.B.C. VILLAGE
NBT TO BANK OF COMMERCE
&
GRADUATING STUDENTS
FREE WHINE AND
J   L.
FRIDAY, MARCH 11, 1983, 2:00 p.m.
Tree Planting Ceremony, on the Meridian, in front
of the Old Home Economics Building.
FOLLOWED BY WHINE AND CHEESE IN
THE SUB PARTYROOM
SEE YOU THERE/
1
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
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I
J 8      THE TUESDAY UBYSSEY, March 8, 1983
The OLD FORT BREWING CO. reminds you to not miss seeing the group Buick
Mackane this Thursday and Friday.
FREE VIDEO GAMES
In the Pit
SATURDAY, 12:00-6:00 p.m.)
Coming to the Pit for Free Play—Saturdays:
MARCH    12    -    PinbaU,    Volcano,
Charlies Angel, Ms Pacman
MARCH   19   —    Defender,   Zaxxon,
Frogger
MARCH 26 - Pinball & Fooseball
Tourney
Compete for Baseball Hats, T-Shirts
WIN $200
Banner and
Cheerleading Contest
at the
C.I.A.U. National Volleyball
Championships
MARCH 10, 11, 12, 1983
UBC WAR MEMORIAL GYM
$100 for the BEST BANNER
Supporting UBC Thunderbirds Volleyball
2 Vi feet by 7 feet or 4 feet by 8 feet
MUST   BE   SUBMITTED   TO   RM.   208   WAR
MEMORIAL GYM   BY 9:00 a.m. THURSDAY,
MARCH 10th
$100 for the BIGGEST fir LOUDEST
CHEERING SECTION
Time: Thursday, March 10 — 11:30 a.m.
Thursday, March 10 - 2:00 p.m.
YOUR GROUP MUST ATTEND BOTH GAMES!
Groups must wear or bring something identifiable.
Cheering must be done from the stands only.
SO BAND TOGETHER
AND COME ON OUT TO
CHEER U.B.C. TO VICTORY!!!
CLUB-SUB
GAMES ROOM
This week's Royal
Excursion Package:
TRON -5Men-
50c
CENTIPEDE -
5 Beetles — 50c
ALSO — The Challenge of Joust is
Here.
Compete and enter your name and
high score to be eligible for the Bimonthly Draw of "THE JOUST
POSTER" on display in the new
high-score board sign.
OPEN -
Monday to Saturday
8:00 a. m. -12:45 p. m.
Sunday 10 a.m.-11:30 p. m.
PIT UPDATES
BUICK MACKANE
Rock from the 60's
March 10 & 11
FRIDAY NITE COVER CHARGE
$2.50 Students Non-students $1.00 extra

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