UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 17, 1981

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Array Put up, shut up — Haugen
The proposed SUB renovations
were defeated in last week's referendum but the $15 building fee will be
with us till SUB freezes over if incoming Alma Mater Society president Marlea Haugen has her way.
"Obviously I'm really disappointed, but I won't have a referendum to drop the building fee.
However, those fees won't be used
in the regular operating portion of
the budget. They'll just accumulate
dust and interest.
"If a building project arises that
we want to use those funds for, we
will. But we won't use them in our
day to day operations budget,"
Haugen said Monday.
Although the majority of voters
favored the proposals there were
— stuart davla photo
MERCURIAL MAGMA moves across Memorial Gym floor, momentarily materializing as male hoop scoopers,
then metamorphosing into mellow vibrations, soon to be released by major record company. No. this is not time
travel or space warp, just slo-mo court action of amateur athletes aspiring to Kareem Abdul-Jabbarishness. No
prizes were awarded, but blurred and elongated b-ballers excelling in dunking, dribbling and drinking.
Lef them make love, not war
"The armed forces seem to be
more concerned about people making love with someone of the same
sex than of possibly killing
thousands of people in a war," a
Burnaby MP said Friday. "Well,
that's their priority, I guess."
The armed forces and the RCMP
are the main opponents to including
sexual protection in the Bill of
Rights, Svend Robinson said to 50
people in SUB 205.
Robinson, who represents Burnaby for the NDP, said this is
despite the fact government departments, including the federal justice
department, are willing to push the
Opponents to the changes say
security is a major problem because
homosexual officials and officers
are more likely to be blackmailed
than heterosexuals, Robinson said.
"But if you can't be dismissed
for your sexual orientation then you
have that security," he said.
As a member of the constitution
committee, Robinson is also
fighting for changes to the Criminal
Code. "My personal position is that
there should be an equal age of con-
sent between 'gays' and
'straights," he said. "The current
move to lowering the age of consent
to 18 from 21 is not going to have
much effect."
Robinson said he would like to
O lowering the age of consent to
O sex with 14 to 16 year olds
legalized if the young person was
held to be more responsible for the
O sexual experimentation allow
ed, if there is an age difference of
three years or less.
He also wants to eliminate the
section in the Criminal Code dealing with gross indecency with
respect to homosexuals and the
bawdy house laws.
"Some of you don't realize your
own home can be a bawdy house
under this law," Robinson said.
"The laws are hopelessly outdated,
and being a found-in in a bawdy
house has a devastating effect on
the individual."
Robinson slammed the "bully-
boy" tactics of the Toronto police,
referring to the recent arrest of 250
found-ins in Toronto baths.
"There's an incredible double
standard here — the former B.C.
chief justice was a found-in (during
last year's Vancouver sex scandals)
and where is his trial?" he said.
Robinson said he has faced a lot
of opposition from his constituents
and other politicians in his fight to
improve the rape laws and increase
protection for homosexuals, including his Conservative opponent
in the last federal election who
"went about door to door saying,
'Don't vote, he's a faggot*."
"Burnaby is not a bastion of
liberalism, but there is an obligation
on myself, as an MP, to speak
out," he said.
"I view thcissue as a very basic
issue of human rights. People have
the right to live their own lifestyle
— we're talking about freedom of
choice," he said.
"The fight goes on at the federal
level to get protection for gays. And
I will continue to fight to get the bill
not enough favorable votes cast to
pass the referendum. The results:
1,831 students voted for the courtyard proposals, 1,347 against. The
SUB plaza proposal was a closer
race with 1,651 in favor and 1,515
In order for any referendum to
pass, a total of 10 per cent (about
2,300 students) of the day population at UBC must be in favor of the
proposal, and a majority of the
votes cast must also be favorable.
"I don't think they (the proposed
SUB renovations) are going to roll
over and die. We'll sit down and examine what happened and if it was
just a lack of informing people then
maybe we'll try again, but if the
people were just saying 'bugger off
then the proposals would be dropped.
"But I think it was more a matter
of a lack of interest," Haugen said.
Haugen said she didn't know why
the referendum was defeated but
that she imagines that people were
concerned with what the space was
going to be used for and that the
AMS needed a lot more "personal
contact publicity."
"The building funds will be used
foir some large project?' Haugen
said. "The students will have to tell
us how the funds will be used (in
building referendums)."
"I think that's a little bit appalling," said arts faculty representative Brian Roach of Haugen's attitude towards the building fees.
"I think that students have
shown their disinterest in SUB
building plans and that the SUB
building fee should be cancelled until such time as the AMS comes up
with a viable building plan to support.
"The lack of interest on the part
of students in the referendum demonstrates how far student council is
separated from reality," Roach
Roach said that he joiner.' in the
open apathy of not voting because
he felt that that was making more
of a point than anything else could.
AMS president Bruce Armstrong
was also disappointed with the results of the referendum.
"Personally, I think that it didn't
achieve (the necessary number of
favorable votes) because of the low
key campaign. Unfortunately because I wasn't there last week and
the majority of the executive staff
See page 2: SICK
Wot. me burgle?
asks new v-p
An appeal court has decided to
ignore possession of housebreaking instruments charges laid
against an engineering student, bringing complaints from students
that there are no controls on
engineering pranks.
A B.C. appeal court judge said
Thursday a prank committed two
years ago by Peter Mitchell, Alma
Mater Society vice president elect,
should have been handled as an internal disciplinary matter at UBC.
The court decided by a three to
two vote to order a new trial against
Mitchell under the condition that
the crown prosecutor drop the
charges. This means the case will
never reappear in court.
Mitchell was arrested two years
ago in Buchanan building. He had
entered the building at 2 a.m. in
order to steal the arts faculty letterhead. The letterhead was to be
used to inform arts students that
anyone with less than a second class
average at Christmas would be expelled.
The prank was organized by the
engineering undergraduate society
stunts committee.
Mitchell was acquitted in B.C.
court, but the crown prosecutor appealed the decision. When the case
appeared in court Thursday, the
crown was criticized for making a
criminal offence of a student prank.
Arts undergraduate society president Paul Yaskowich said the decision left him concerned over the
Media Services hits milestone
Canada's unique student-owned, cooperatively
governed advertising company passed a major
milestone this week in establishing itself as the major
national advertising network for the student press.
Nineteen student newspapers signed with Canadian
University Press Media Services by Monday, representing a circulation of more than 100,000, three weeks
after the national advertising network offered its first
Youthstream Canada Ltd., which has sold advertising for student newspapers for 10 years, has yet to sign
a newspaper to its contract.
"Their (Youthstream's) contract went out last Monday. They had a week and no one signed with them
while during the same week CUP Media Services signed student newspapers with a combined circulation of
40,000," said Bill Tieleman, western representative on
the CUP members' board.
Last year, in an agreement with CUP, Youthstream
sold ads for a total circulation of 330,000 nationwide.
CUP, in a decision by its member student newspapers
at a conference Jan. 2, has dissolved its relations with
Youthstream and formed Media Services to handle national advertising sales for its 63 member papers.
The Ubyssey staff has ratified its delegates' decision
at that conference to support the new student-owned
network and is holding an information meeting for
student council today at 5 p.m. All students are invited
to attend.
Unless council votes to accept the Media Services
contract at its meeting Feb. 25, The Ubyssey faces the
possibility of losing $25,000 in national ad revenue
next year. The deadline to sign the national advertising
agreement is March 1.
With a circulation of 108,000, the company has
achieved more than 40 per cent of its goal of 265,000..
complete lack of control over
engineering stunts.
"The university has no control
over them. They are oblivious to
student court, the university, and
even their dean can't control
them," said Yaskowich.
"I would take exception to those
who discount the courts as a possible action if it is required," he added.
Mitchell was also troubled by the
court decision, but for different
reasons. He said he preferred to be
acquitted rather than have the
charges dropped. He said the
charges were dropped, to avoid setting a precedent.
"I don't think there is really that
much more to discuss," said Mitchell. "I had no criminal intent and
I don't believe the court saw it that
way either."
Yaskowich said most stunts are
intended to boost participation and
should be taken light-heartedly. But
he said some pranks can be quite
obnoxious, and cited the kidnapping of a medicine student in the arts
20 race this year and the theft of
AUS t-shirts last year as examples.
He also said the red rag, which
has been attacked for containing
sexist and racist material, is another
example of an obnoxious stunt.
"I think they should have to
work within the confines of the
law," Yaskowich said.
But Mitchell said, "If things get
in the way of students learning,
there is a problem. But sometimes a
distraction can induce people to
work better."
The administration could not be
reached for comment.
Let it be
It all started when George Harrison didn't show up. They needed a
guitarist and we had the one they
wanted. Then came the urgent call
for a cellist, flautist and maracas
player (you should see Steve on a
good night).
At last Paul and Richard decided
they wanted the whole staff for a
warmup jam. They bought off the
UBC administration and secured a
holiday for the entire university so
we could all make it out to Montserrat for a Friday session. See you
next Tuesday, Feb. 24. Page 2
Tuesday, February 17,1981
AMS at fault
From page 1
was not there so it didn't achieve a
high profile," Armstrong said.
The majority of the AMS executive staff spent the week of the referendum at home with the flu.
"If I had been there, chances are
that more students would have voted. I think if I had gotten 1,000
more students out it would have
passed," Armstrong said.
Armstrong disagreed with Hau
gen's position on the building fees
saying that if there isn't any building going on it should be absorbed
into council's general operating
budget or dropped.
Armstrong, who helped conceive
the proposed SUB renovations, did
not see the referendum as being a
major defeat.
"I'm not concerned if they vote
for it or against it, as long as they
vote  with   an  informed   mind."
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A Comedy
by Richard Brinsley Sheridan
Directed By John Brockington
MARCH 6-14
(Previews — March 4 & 5)
8:00 p.m.
Matinee — Thursday, March 12 — 12:30
Student Tickets: $3.50
Box Office * Frederic Wood Theatre * Room 207
Support Your Campus Theatre
"This Week at Hillel"
Tuesday, February 17
11:30 a.m.-2:00 p.m.
Speaker: Marvin Weintraub
Topic Pesticides in Agriculture
at 12:30 p.m.
Wednesday, Februry 18
11:30 a.m.-2:00 p.m.
Movie: "Lifeline to Freedom"
A film on Soviet Jewry
Begins at 12:30 p.m.
Mr. Mileage Maker, BUI
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Dialogues on
Thursday, Feb. 19
Session 6 of a nine-part series
on   some   of   the   issues   of
development   which   include
speakers, films and discussion
Fee: $1.00 per session
Speaker: Rod Haynes
with commentary by
Geoff Hainsworth
International House
Upper Lounge
7:30 p.m.
Portraits of
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Page 3
'Fat little Dave' attacks fat cats
"Fat little Dave Barrett" hit UBC at noon
Monday and continued the tradition of
vaudeviDian politics he made famous.
Speaking to a crowd of more than 400 in
SUB auditorium, Barrett slammed Premier
Bill Bennett's Social Credit government for
the way it has handled the controversial northeast coal deal.
Barrett said after the B.C. resources and
investment corporation had invested $675
million in coal developments in southeastern
B.C. it was "stupid" to use public money to
subsidize coal developments in the northeast.
"We're going to spend over a billion
dollars of taxpayers' money to subsidize a
coal development that will be in direct competition with the southeast," Barrett said.
"It's so stupid, foolish and incredible that
even civil servants took note," he said.
"You're going to be giving welfare to two
major companies to the tune of over a billion
dollars," he added.
"We've always been a province where they
'rush for spoils? " Barrett said.
"The last major giveaway was the Colum-
No change for
rape victims
bia River. We've had crazy ideas like
monorails down the Rocky Mountain trench
and forestry and mineral giveaways, but
we're coming close to the end of that kind of
giveaway," he said.
Barrett also criticized the Bennett government for the way it has dealt with the buying
and selling of BCRIC shares.
"We were told by the government that the
shares would be worth 10 or 12 bucks and
some people actually went out and invested
their life savings in BCRIC," he said. "They
bought on faith and we've all seen what's
Barrett accused the Socreds of turning a
blind eye to the question of whether there
was insider trading when Kaiser Resource
shares were bought by BCRIC.
"Along comes Edgar Kaiser who sees this
big pile of money, and says 'I want it, I'll sell
you some coal mines? " was Barrett's way of
describing the controversial deal that saw
Kaiser shares, selling for $32.50 each, sold to
BCRIC for $55 apiece.
"And Kaiser still gets $700,000 a month in
commission, on existing contracts," Barrett
said. "That's enough to buy two houses in
Vancouver — this week."
Barrett said any attempt by Bennett to
disavow responsibility for BCRIC's business
dealings is futile.
"There is no doubt that BUI Bennett is the
parent of that child (BCRIC)" Barrett said.
"And the paternity suit will be looked at in
the next provincial election."
But Barrett spent most of his time raking
the Bennett government over the coals for its
handling of the northeast coal deal.
"It's a foolish return to boomism," he
said, characterizing boomism as the
philosophy that says "as long as we give
resources away things will be booming."
"I'm convinced, and I may be wrong, that
this time they've gone too far. We have a
government that doesn't have a philosophy
but which does know what it's against."
Barrett had little to say on the question of
the constitution. "I have never lost a night's
BARRETT . . . coal deal stink*
sleep over the fact that the BNA Act is in
"Constitution-building is a lot of fun for
lawyers and politicians, but I don't think it's
a priority."
Proposed amendments to the
Criminal Code dealing with sexual
offences, while creating a new legal
format, may not effect any real
changes for rape victims, a Vancouver lawyer charged Friday.
Joanne Ranson told 40 people in
SUB 125 the proposed changes will
abolish the offence of rape and
create new offences which will be
under part six of the Criminal
"Currently within the variety of
(sexual) offences there's a great deal
of discrimination," Ranson said.
The current law allows only for
sexual offences between men and
women and the amendments would
make the offences applicable to
both sexes, she said. "I think this is
a good change," she added.
But according to Ranson, "in
proving a case (of rape), the law
isn't really going to change. It's just
a format really." In rape cases,
under the proposed amendments, a
woman could still be questioned
about her past sexual conduct, she
She said the proposed amendments will not change the law. "The
law still seems to have it in mind
that rape is a sexual crime." Law
yers will still be allowed to use the
same kinds of evidence, she added.
A recent decision by the Canadian Supreme Court in a rape case
said even if a woman did not consent to a sexual act, if her attacker
honestly believed she did consent,
then that could be used as a
In terms of the proposed
changes if defence of honest belief
is used, the jury must decide if the
defence was made on reasonable
grounds, Ranson said. "This becomes very dangerous."
"If we say honest belief is a defence, even if it's on reasonable
grounds, does that protect women?
MP Svend Robinson (NDP - Burnaby) also made an unexpected appearance Friday. "Excuse me for
being rude," said Robinson as he
interrupted Ranson's speech. Robinson gave a short wrap-up of the
proposed amendments' current status in parliament.
But a spokesperson for the women's committee (which sponsored
the event) said Robinson's presence
was not entirely welcome. "I think
the women's committee would have
welcomed Svend Robinson's opinion but we didn't appreciate having
the meeting interrupted."
-andy laird photo
UNSUSPECTING PROFESSOR bends over, not realizing nefarious plot unfolding around him. Ringleader,
right, readies to spring trap after convincing prof field trip was just what geology class needed. He directs henchmen to throw prof down to centre of eaith through hole blasted by mad bomber, left. Students at back discuss
complicated task of faking midterm and final marks, and impersonating prof to tenure committee and wife.
Women ignored in charter
OTTAWA (CUP) — The federal
government's proposed charter of
rights will not guarantee women's
rights unless it is extensively changed, according to a conference on
Cuts 'smokescreened
Canadian University Press
The task force on federal social and education spending is nothing more than a "smokescreen for massive
federal cutbacks," say two student organizations.   .
Both the B.C. Students Federation and the National
Union of Students are criticizing the task force, announced last week, for consisting solely of members of
"To get anywhere in this business, they're going to
have to deal with student and community representatives," NUS fieldworker Mike Miller said Monday.
"There has got to be wider input into what is going
About 15 students met with secretary of state Francis Fox on Friday to express their lack of confidence in
the task force and their fear about the effects federal
cutbacks would have on post-secondary education.
The federal government, through the $9 billion
Established Program Funding plan, funds provincial
health, social assistance and education ministries.
About $3 billion is allocated to post-secondary education in cash transfers and tax points, and this is where
the biggest cuts are expected by provincial governments and educators.
B.C. currently receives $335 million under the EPF
— almost two-thirds of the total provincial post-
secondary revenue. Provincial government sources and
UBC atdministration president Doug Kenny agree the
shortfall will have to be met by students and the B.C.
Fox said the federal government has not decided
where the cuts will be made, but added his government
will be entering negotiations for funding with several
goals in mind. (The current EPF arrangement ends in
April, 1982, and negotiations will start within the next
two months.)
The federal government, Fox said, wants to improve
the "accountability" and visibility of the funding program, and develop national goals for education. Currently the provinces may spend funding received under
EPF in other areas such as highways.
The task force will presumably monitor negotiations
and examine the effect of any government cutbacks,
but a description of its purpose and mandate has not
been stated.
Fox was in Vancouver to address a national symposium on federal-provincial relations in education
held at the Bayshore Inn. About 35 students, mostly
from Capilano College and Simon Fraser University,
picketed in front of the hotel to protest the possibility
of cutbacks.
While speaking to 200 educators and bureaucrats inside the hotel. Fox hinted strongly that some federal
cuts would take place regardless of provincial concerns.
women and the constitution held
here Feb. 14 and 15.
The conference, which attracted
over 1,000 women from across Canada, said it could not support including the charter in the package
to be sent to Britain unless seven
changes were made to remove "serious wording problems."
Participants at the conference
said the proposed charier was so
vague and so poorly worded that
even the guarantees of equality of
the sexes could be challenged in the
courts or overridden by the federal
government. Furthermore, it would
not prevent sex discrimination because its wording is the same as current laws which have allowed the
federal government to deny status
to Indian women who marry white
men, they said.
Conference speaker Deborah
Acheson suggested that a clause,
which says the entire charter should
be interpreted consistent with Canada's multicultural heritage, could
be distorted by the courts to mean
that any discrimination against women, up to and including genital
mutilation, would be acceptable if
culturally based.
Other speakers pointed out that a
clause allowing affirmative action
programs would not necessarily allow women to qualify, and that it
might allow an affirmative action
program for one type of discrimination to discriminate on other
grounds. They also said the clause
dealing with equality and affirmative action will not be implemented
until three years after the charter is
passed, unlike the other clauses.
The conference was called in late
January after the Canadian advisory council on the status of women cancelled a conference on the
constitution planned for Feb. 14.
Council president Doris Anderson
resigned over the incident, charging
Lloyd Axworthy, the minister responsible for the status of women,
with pressuring council members to
cancel to avoid embarrassment to
the government.
The conference passed a motion
of support for Anderson's stand
and called for Axworthy's removal
as minister responsible for the
status of women. It also called for a
review committee to reassess the
role and structure of the advisory
council, saying the council should
be responsible to and be selected by
parliament, not the cabinet.
Participants at the conference
plan to lobby all MPs and senators
to change the charter during the upcoming third reading. If the revisions are not made before the bill
passes, they ask that the charter not
be sent to Britain but instead be
amended in Canada by a constituency assembly with 50 per cent
female composition.
The conference also called for a
"full and fair" debate in parliament on the charter, with no use of
closure. Page 4
Tuesday, February 17,1981
News item: Bill Vander Zalm
to speak at UBC Wednesday
The new Boss
The new Alma Mater Society executive doesn't even take power until
tomorrow and already two of them are fulfilling our campaign predictions.
They can't even wait to take office before displaying how unprincipled, arrogant and uncaring they are.
According to Marlea Haugen the decision we students made last week in
our thousands to not go ahead with building projects is not to be considered anything but an error in our ways. Like sulking children we will be
made to do it again and again until we get it right — her way.
The AMS president-elect, we hope, will soon realize she owes more
responsibility and responsiveness to the students than to start off immediately by ignoring a democratic statement of such magnitude.
She joins outgoing executive members in blaming the defeat of the SUB
renovations referendum on student apathy. Student antipathy is more the
word. Never did the AMS executive's dream monument generate the least
enthusiasm among students, but the building fee issue got quite a reaction.
When students found out the AMS planned to extract their $15 a year
whether the referendum passed or not, they rightfully got angry. The
results were counted Friday.
More than 3,100 students voted, a high number by any standard in the
last decade of AMS votes. Opposition to the proposals was strong and
there wasn't the slightest doubt why; the refusal of the AMS to kill the
building fee if the students so wished.
But Haugen has entered the cloud-cuckoo land in the corner of SUB and
has declared the constitution that put her there meaningless and invalid.
Her affirmation that the fee will continue come hell, high water or student wishes to the contrary is sheer gall. We beg to point out there's no
grounds for such an action, just as there have been no grounds from the
first time it was contemplated.
The original referendum which began the AMS building fee is quite explicit; funds were to be levied only to "complete the student union building
The students last week decided, for at least the coming year, that the
SUB building project has indeed been completed. There isn't the faintest
justification for the AMS to collect the fee next September.
Haugen, who we know to be an honest person, is either a fool or a liar.
Peter Mitchell, on the other hand. . .
He's certainly no fool. After all, he got himself elected vice-president and
only a week before taking office had criminal charges dropped against him
that resulted from an attempted campus 'prank.'
But we can't help noting Mitchell's attitude afterwards. Despite the decision being clearly stated, that since his 'prank' wasn't necessarily criminal it
shouldn't be tried by courts, he maintains he did no wrong. Rather, he says
'distractions' can be beneficial to student society.
The courts said UBC disciplinary bodies should handle the matter.
Should none come forward, we suggest Mitchell make a full apology for
his actions and make an effort, an honest effort, to rise above his faculty
and serve all the students by working to prevent future 'pranks.'
Individuals can help refugees through WUSC
According to the UN high commissioner for refugees the refugee
problem today is worse than at any
time in modern history and has
reached explosive proportions.
There are 16 million refugees worldwide and their number is increasing
daily. The tragedy of the situation is
compounded by the fact that those
countries which can least afford it
are the ones who bear the heaviest
burden in accommodating the
growing number of refugees.
Sixteen million — the very number makes it hard to imagine the
tragedy involved in terms of personal hardship and suffering. Yet
each one of those 16 million is a
person who has decided to flee his
or her own country for fear of per
secution or death, and who has
chosen instead the uncertainties of
life in another country as a refugee.
The magnitude of the problem
should not make us forget the fact
that we are speaking of individuals
and not of a nameless, faceless
If the refugee situation is seen as
the result of the actions of millions
of individuals then perhaps a solution to the problem can likewise be
arrived at through the actions of
millions of individuals. If conscientious people are aware of the situation and have an opportunity to
contribute to a solution then perhaps the problem is not as hopeless
as the numbers might suggest.
Recent changes in the immigra
tion act have made it possible for
Canadian citizens to put into practise their concern for the refugees of
the world and to make a personal
contribution towards a solution to
their problem. According to the
new regulations private organizations or groups of individuals can
sponsor a refugee to come to Canada if the sponsors commit themselves to helping the newcomers become established in the community.
In accordance with this new regulation World University Service of
Canada (WUSC) has implemented
a program to aid refugee students
from third world countries.
Through this program students on
Canadian campuses can show their
News from world of BoG
From time to time the students
who represent you on the board of
governors will be reporting to you
on what goes on at meetings of that
body which makes many of the
most important decisions at UBC.
Such reporting is necessary since
segments of board meetings are
closed to the public.
The two most important decisions this month were:
1. To agree in principle to the establishment of Discovery Park
(near TRIUMF) (58-acre research
2. To apply to the universities
council of B.C. (UCBC) for funding for a main library proposal to
expand underground between
Sedgewick and Main libraries in a
three-phase project.
For students in science and education, the fee levy of $2, that you
voted on last year, has been approved.
The BoG approved the agreement
between the students (AMS) and
food services for renovations in
SUB cafeteria.
The construction of a berm to
stop erosion of the Point Grey cliffs
will start in the next few months.
The parking area by Vanier has
finally been expanded.
The RCMP has decided not to
drop a patrolman.
Lastly, J. V. Clyne has been reelected as chancellor for another
three years.
If anyone wants to get hold of us:
1. Phone 228-2050 (leave a message where we can reach you if you
don't get us), 9:30-4:30 weekdays.
2. Leave a note where we can
reach you on the door of room 250
3. Put a letter in our mailboxes in
SUB — box 169, Anthony Dickin
son, box 167, Chris Niwinski.
4. Speak to us.
Anthony Dickinson
Chris Niwinski
student board of governors
concern for the plight of the refugees by sponsoring a refugee student to come to Canada and giving
that student the opportunity to
complete his or her education. Five
students have already come to Canada under this program, all sponsored by students on various campuses across the country.
The UBC WUSC club is now trying to raise funds to sponsor an Eritrean student, Eyob Goitom, to
come to UBC to study for the
1981-82 academic year. Eyob was
attending university in Addis
Ababa, Ethiopia until he was forced to flee to the Sudan in 1976 as a
result of widespread persecutions in
Ethiopia. Thus he became one of
the world's millions of refugees.
But now with the support of WUSC
and the students of UBC he can
have the opportunity to continue
his education. Equally as important, UBC students have the opportunity to express their concern for
one of the world's major problems
in a positive way.
Next week the UBC WUSC club
is holding a starvathon to raise
funds to enable Eyob to come to
UBC. They have set a goal of $5,-
000 and so far they have been able
to raise $2,800 towards that mark.
To reach their goal they need the
support of all of us. When there are
16 million refugees in the world it
may seem that helping only one is
an inadequate response to a critical
problem. But the present refugee
situation arises as the result of decisions taken by 16 million individuals and if we as individuals can
make some effort to arrive at a
solution to the problem perhaps
more people can be spurred to do
the same, and a response adequate
to the situation can be achieved.
WUSC is a national organization
aimed at promoting third world development and development education by establishing links between
universities and students in Canada
and abroad. Besides the refugee
program they also work with the
UN and governments abroad to arrange teaching posts overseas and
provide other forms of assistance to
schools and universities in third
world countries.
Tim Zachernuk
arts 4
February 17, 1981
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 staff
and not of the AMS or the university administration. Member, Canadian University
Press. The Ubyssey's editorial office is in room 241K of the Student Union Building.
Editorial departments, 228-2301; Advertising, 228-3977.
Editor: Verne McDonald
On tha Drat day thara was Saona Baa-Irving, who gazed forth from tha window of har manaa, onto tha fMd of tha Ooth of gold whara sha saw on tie aecond
day dan Sanford standing astride a barrow. "What ho," aaid Brava Gten and waa forthwith oonaumad in tha enveloping firs that amanatad from tha harsh
olfactory lobea of tha Cranial Baaat rtaarl, June Wheelwright. Sha on tha third day in tum ran to tha naarby Realm of tha thraa stewards Eric Eggartaon, Kant
Weelerberg and Stuart Davie. But Amok) tha Hadatrom cam. into their midst and slew them mightly with hia true sword, IsaareOhra on tha fourth day. On the
fifth day Andy tha Laird scanned hia domaina. "I aaa nought but tha ugly heads of serfs Craig Heele, Greg FJeHeod. and Evan Mdntyra," ha aaid. Tha grand
wizard Mark tha Leering Young than suddenly appeared, on tha sixth day. "Take up thy iietheecupa and walk, aa have done Scott McDonald and Nancy
But Laird let tha thing cased Varna McDonald looae from the basement until on the eeventh day Stave McClure dropped by to and tha spa* of tha masthead
by aaying tha ecret word, cranberryaaucemoneeiiat. Tuesday, February 17,1981
Page 5
Woody should stick to writing
Those bored and insulted by
Woody Allen's last movie, Stardust
Memories, should pick up a copy of
Side Effects, Allen's latest collection of short essays and sketches.
Side Effects
By Woody Allen
Random House
It seems that as Allen gets less
funny and spontaneous in his films
his written work improves correspondingly. Each line of prose
that he writes betrays an anarchic,
cynical wit that has been finely
honed through the years to the
point where the unsuspecting reader
finds him or herself in uncontrollable fits of laughter.
Much of Allen's writing is concerned with the ways and
wherefores of the New York intellectual community which has
received its fair share of abuse in his
last few films. But here Allen uses a
lighter touch and injects just
enough of the absurd into his little
descriptions of the quirks of his
fellow New Yorkers, as in
Remembering Needleman:
Needleman   was not  an  easily
understood man. His reticence was
mistaken for coldness, but he was
capable of great compassion, and
after witnessing a particularly horrible mine disaster once, he could not
finish a second helping of wrtffles.
In the course of Allen's description of Needleman's life we are introduced to such treatises as Non-
Existence: What To Do If It Suddenly Strikes You, and Semantic
Modes of Non-Essential Functioning, "... which was made into the
hit movie, They Flew By Night."
Allen also lampoons the anxiety-
ridden novels of Sartre and his ex
istential cronies in The Condemned,
which reads like The Marx Brothers
meet Albert Camus:
"Didyou kill him?" she asked as
he entered her flat.
"Yes," Cloquet said.
"Are you sure he is dead?"
"He seemed dead. I did my imitation of Maurice Chevalier, and it
usually gets a big hand. This time,
"Good. Then he'll never betray
the Party again."
Sometimes Allen's humor can be
repetitive but for the most part his
between utter despair and laughing
in the face of it all.
In his written work Allen's
descriptive talents are exhibited as
they never have been before. He
must surely be one of the most
overlooked masters of English style
around these days. It's tempting to
take the easy way out and say that
Allen reminds one of James
Thurber and Franz Kafka rolled up
into one.
What comes through all of
Allen's writing is his desire to laugh
Sharing with Near
It is rare when a sincere, concerned performer can sing passionately
about social issues and avoid the
trap of mounting a soap box to get
a message across.
But Saturday nigHf singer-songwriter Holly Near did just that.
At an overflowing John Oliver
high school auditorium, Near was
accompanied by Arienne Torf and
an interpreter for the deaf as she
sang about what was on her mind.
The concert was more than entertainment, it was a sharing of fears,
hopes and worries with a receptive
audience. The audience sang along
with Near in songs like Hay Una
Mujer, her taut, emotional tribute
to the "missing" women artists in
Chile and El Salvador.
Near sings about women's lives
and problems; about mental institutions, jails, take back the night marches, relationships, and unemployment. In one humorous tribute to a
lover, a takeoff on Has Anybody
Seen My Gal, the woman is no
longer, "five foot two eyes of blue,
kitchy-kitchy-kitchy coo," but has
joined a picket line and grown another 12 inches.
Torf provided skilled, lively accompaniment, invoking humor and
adding inspired piano solos.
The interpreter for the deaf added a unique dimension to the performance.   Her  dance-like  move-
NEAR . . . rare sincerity
ments in sign language caught the
tempo and feel of Near's music, as
her hands flashed out words.
Since local singer Ferron was in
the audience, Near sang Testimony,
the title cut from the Vancouver artist's recent album. Near molded,
blended and shaped the song with
her powerful voice.
She also talked about, and encouraged the audience to sing along
with, another of Ferron's songs; I
Was Born A Great Big Woman, the
story of the Appalachian women's
struggle to save their land from the
strip mining companies.
"That was the best Valentine
anyone ever gave me," Ferron yelled out in thanks.
Near was also able to pull off a
request from the audience, when someone yelled out a suggestion that
she add some verses to a song she
just finished. Near started, then
broke out in laughter, "I forgot the
With the election of Ronald Reagan and the re-emergence of the
anti-homosexual right-wing movement, Near reminded people of the
dangers gays continue to face. She
urged the audience to take part in a
gay pride song, "so nobody will
know who is what."
Women Against Nuclear Technology was the group that brought
Near to Vancouver and organized
an anti-nuclear educational session
at Langara campus for the following day. The concert was a fundraiser for the group and Near is well
acquainted with the cause.
Take It With You was the theme
of the anti-nuke single released last
spring in conjunction with Near's
American tour. "I felt like it was a
real success. We made quite a bit of
money for local anti-nuke groups; it
was a very grassroots thing," said
Near of the tour.
ALLEN . . . comic
fertile imagination and the abundance of targets for his barbed wit
are enough to ensure that the laughs
keep coming.
If Allen has been trying to make
the serious side of his mind evident
in his last few films, his comic
talents haven't suffered. Perhaps
there is less of a tendency for him to
get into outright slapstick in his
written work, as opposed to his
films, which are full of the contrast
talent not suffering
despite all the madness that now
passes for sanity. His clear vision of
the world is summed up in the opening lines of "My Speech to the
More than any other time in
history, mankind faces a
crossroads. One path leads to
1 despair and utter hopelessness, the
other, to total extinction. Let us
pray we have the wisdom to choose
Leader of the pack.
Introducing Extra Old Stock in the
new convenient 24 pack. Page 6
Tuesday, February 17,1961
'Tween classes
Dinnsr followed by Ms* study; iteration theology In ths Hebrew and Greek scriptures, led by
Joss Alcantm, ( p.m., Lutheran Csmpus Can-
Flkn: Th* Musdms in Spain, noon. SUB 213.
Eucharist wWi Rev. George Hermaneon, noon,
Lutheran Cempue Centre.
Interrtatioriel flkn eerlw: Auatna, noon and 8
p.m.. International Houae.
Important steering lunsnMao maating, noon,
SUB 113.
Canadan playwright Rick SaJutln raada from
soma of Na works, including 1837: Tha Farmers
Revolt and Les Canadiana, noon, Buch. 204.
Shock of tha New: a PBS-TV documentary examine* surreaasm, noon, Ubrary Processing 308.
Ganaral meeting featuring rule* for racing, noon,
SUB 212.
Rally to support TWU and CUPE striking work-
are; speaker* Include CUPE negotietor GWan
CsmpDsf, TWU member BN Brewer, Trotskyist
leaguer Miriam McPherson end Hide Thomaa of
the NDP women's commutes, noon, SUB plaza.
PeetJcldee: Their effect on farmland and health,
with Marvin Weintraub of the Agriculture Canada Research Centre, noon, HUM House, behind
Brock Hal.
Information on WUSC's stervethon project to
raise money for a student refugee, noon, SUB
Generel ineetkig, new member* welcome, noon,
SUB 224.
Woman ki politics: penel discussion with Rosemary Brown. Yvonne Cocke, Bernice Gerard and
Pat Marchak, noon, Buch. penthoues.
Finn BrudevoM, Forsyth Dental Centre, Boston,
spselul on the cerise producing pot»nti«l o( food:
e naw method of appraisal, noon, IRC 4.
Word la Out: Stories of Some of Our Lives, e
documentary about gays, donations requested,
noon, SUB ballroom.
Anthony Burgees flm Rome, noon, Buch. 102.
Deodar is for teems to register in the second annual storm-ths-vrtH event from March 2 to 6.
War Memorial Gym 203.
Community din din, 6:30 p.m., Lutheran Campus Centre.
Ganaral maating, 7 p.m.. Home Gathering.
Last day to akjn B.C. PIRG referendum petition.
Annual maating and aide enow, noon, Chem.
Lifeline to Freedom, epecM fsm on Soviet Jewry, noon, HM Houae, behind Brock Hal.
General meeting. 4 p.m., SUB IIS.
Information on WUSC starvathon project to
reieerrnney fore student refugee. 11:30 s.m. to
1:30 p.m., SUB concoura*.
BM Vender Zalm apeaka, everyone welcome,
noon, SUB auditorium.
Ascent of Man aerie*: Majeellc Clockwork, the
idee* of Newton and ETnetein, noon, Ubrary Processing 30B.
Finn BrudevoM, Forsyth Dental Centre, Boston,
apaaka on the caries inhibiting effect of phoe-
phete: e puzzle in preventive dentletry, noon,
Word Is Out: Stories of Some of Our Lives, a
documentary about gay*, donation raqueeted, 8
p.m., SUB auditorium.
Public meeting, noon, SUB 117.
Myket Burnyeat, lecturer in classics at Cambridge university, apaaka on Greek SceptJclem,
noon et Lew 167, and 3:30 p.m. at Buch. penthoues.
Self Reliance: a film of China's heritage from pre-
ravokition industrial development, noon, Buch.
Wednesday, Feb. 18,
Hot flashes
Cold war
The fate of the world is at stakel
Neither Hanoi nor Saigon, Montreal
nor Spuzzum, Moscow nor Washington are worth a shit, so why
should you care about anything
anybody does to anybody
The answer, my friends, is that
the people of the world must get together and talk about their problems. Right comrade.
So thafs why the UBC International Socialists are bringing Ian
Birchall, member of the Socialist
Workers' Party of Britain to SUB
115 at 4 p.m. on Wednesday. The
superpowers are coming ever closer
to something, so Birchall's talk will
be called Neither Moscow nor
Picket eigne
Once upon a time in the kingdom
of mellow the peasant students
would while away their time wandering from bar to bar playing backgammon and spouting such drivel
as "Hi there, come here often?" or
the ever popular "Hey, what's your
Some things never change. Except now when people ask "What* s
your sign," they're usually referring
to a large wooden object that says
"On Strike" and "Locked Out."
At noon today there will be a rally
in the SUB plaza to support striking/locked out phone and civic
workers. Its main slogan will be
"Victory to TWU/CUPE, defend
the unions!" Speakers include Gillian Campbell, negotiating committee CUPE local 561, Library; Bill
Brewer, member TWU? Hilda
Thomas, NDP women's committee
representative; Evert Rogers, president Vancouver CUPW local; and a
representative of the Trotskyist
League which is sponsoring the rally.
Word's out
The word, as they say, is out.
A pioneering film on what it
means to be a homosexual in the
U.S. today. Word is Out: Stories of
Some of Our Lives presents conversations with 26 gay men and
Gay People of UBC are presenting this film twice, at noon today in
the SUB ballroom and at 8 p.m.
Wednesday in the SUB auditorium.
The documentary runs 135 minutes and donations are requested to
defray the expenses.
Petty prattle
The/re nasty little creatures with
intelligence far greater than any of
us realize. Except for me. I listen to
them as they talk about us. They're
trying to take over the world. I
mean it, we've got to act now or
Brian Westwood
Leader of the Conservative Party in B.C.
7:30 p.m., Monday
February 23, 1981
at 3679 West Broadway (Legion Hall)
Sponsored  by the Vancouver-
Point Grey Progressive Conservative Aasoclation
SUBFILMS presents
-Jonathan CoH/naiNG 5TOTC
Werner He nog's ;
Thurs. Sun 7:00
Fri. Sat. 7:00 & 9:30
* Same day service on small repairs
— in j by 10 out by 6.
* 24 hour service on most other repairs.
6708 University Blvd.
... my God, whafs that on my
leg. . ..
Marvin Weintraub, director of the
Agriculture Canada Research Centre, will speak on nasty pesticides at
noon today in the Hillel House,
which can be found behind Brock
Phone now for your appointment for
your complimentary sitting
'UBC's Official Graduation Portrait
Photographers since 1969"
Phone: (604) 732-7446
RATES: Campus - 3 lines, 1 day ♦1.HJ- additional lines, 36c.
Commercial - 3 lines. 1 day $3.30; additional lines 50c. Additional days #3.00 and 46e.
Classified ads are not accepted by telephone and are payable in advance.
Deadline is 11:00 a.m. the day before publication.
Publications Office, Room 241, S.U.B., UBC, Van., B.C.    V6T2AS.
15 — Found
MONEY FOUND near Ponderosa 228-3007.
20 — Housing
ARE YOU TIRED of commuting to U.B.C.
every morning? If so, the Student Housing
Office may be able to help. We now have
vacancies for women in Totem Park
Residence. There are only seven double
rooms left — so act quickly. Come to the
Student Housing Office during regular office hours (8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.) and let
us help you solve your housing problem.
For info 228-2811.
30 — Jobs
STUDENT to do office cleaning 1-2 evenings
per week on Granville Island. Call 681-0270.
wanted for weekend jobs: Cleaning, painting, construction. Imagen Design
Associates Inc. 889-2434.
FULL AND PART TIME shippers wanted
by local stereo store. Opportunity to leern
to mount cartridges and deal with
customers. Drivers licence an asset. Reply
in writing to Box 100, The Ubyssey, Room
241, SUB.
36 - Lost
RED WALLET stolen from Squash Courts.
If found please return to lost and found or
phone Anne — 228-1808.
CAMERA, LENS and CASE on Feb. 3.
Reward offered. Please caH Marjorie
GOLD CHAIN with 1 gram gold pendant.
Gold bracelet engraved "Kathryn" at
Aquatic Center or Wesbrook Parking Lot
Feb. 11th. Phone 261-2489. Reward.
40 - Messages (Late But Great)
Rick T.:
Statistics prove lt. We want u.
MEANingfully yours.
The Two nuts in Psyc.
The Men of Trinity wish to say
we hope the tee will go away. So
Happy Valentine's Pay, nan
To My Hugsy Bugey:
You're the best bunny of die
bunch   lete   keep   hopping
together.   Love   your   Custard
Queen.        Qp
To the girl In the front of
McDonald's Math 316 Class.
Happy Valentine's Day.
Robert L.:
"I love you THAT much!"
Eternally yours, J.C.
To Camy-J, my popslcle toed
friend.  Be  my Valentine?  Do
LoveYa.            ayf
 JT Peter
Happy Valentine's Day to the
"Ladles" on top, from twenty-six
admiring Eagles.
Follow   through   and   be   my
Valentine. .
.The Goof
66 — Scandals
HARD to believe but truel  No need to
'   travel thousands of miles to rejoice in Israeli
It will be coming to your own campus in only six daysl
you're my favourite civil tool
80 — Tutoring
TUTORING IN ENGLISH offered by fully
statistics. Surely someone wants to help by
teaching me. Its ubiquitous nowadays
HAVE MANY QUESTIONS about business
statistics. Surely someone wants to help be
teaching me. Its ubiquitous nowadays.
85 — Typing
One never realizes the true
value of something until It Is
lost. Your parchment ring true
to me.
From your "Sweet Babboo".
To my personal masseusse:
Since you rub me this way, I'm
yours for today.
Love Bear.
It always amazes me how someone so small can mean so
 Love D.
2nd Year Rehab to a "Fantastic
Bunch". Thanks for all the help
Love Nancy
To Bonnie:
Many thanks from an overworked honours Physics Student.
Dear Jen:
Happy Valentine's Day from
friends who care. Bear, T.J.,
W1Z, Dad, Nancy, and Ivan.
Keep smilin'.
facf a
How easily your face appears,
brightening my quiet moments.
That shy smile has melted a
path to this gays heart.
YEAR-ROUND EXPERT typing theses anc
essays. 738-8829 from 10:00 a.m. to 9:<X
eluding technical, equational, reports, let
ters, resumes. Fast, accurate, bilingual.
Clemy 288-6641.
NEED A RESUME? Speedy service. Cal
Mark, 224-1582 or 228-9189.
YEAR-ROUND EXPERT typing theses anc
essays. 738-8829 from 10:00 a.m. to 9:0C
TYPING 76c/PAGE. French available. Call
Peggy 43B-4894.
TERM PAPERS, resumes, reports, essays,
composed, edited, typed. Published
author. Have Pen Will Write: 666-9636.
EXPERT TYPING. Essays, term papers,
factum* $0.86. Theses, manuscripts, letters, resumes >0.85+. per page. Fas)
accurate. 731-9867.
EXPERT TYPIST. Fast and accurate. IBM
Selectric II. 16 years experience. Student
typist. Reasonable Rates. 731-9867.
TYPING SERVICES for theses, correspprv
dance, etc. Any field. French also available
I.B.M. selectric. CaH 738-4042.
TYPING IBM SELECTRIC »1.00 per page.
Fast, accurate, superienced typist. Phone:
873-8032 (10:00 a.m.-10-OO p.m.).
90 - Wanted
CHILD CARE wanted for 7 year old twin
gins, two week-ends par month during the
day. Aiso-occaaionel evejnings. 224-0801    - Tuesday, February 17,1981
AMS hacks
screw up
Lack of organization appears to
plague the Alma Mater Society annual general meeting scheduled for
Wednesday in the SUB conversation pit.
Although approving the preceding fiscal year's financial statements
is part of the meeting's business,
this year's statements are not yet
AMS administration director
Craig Brooks said Monday the
statements are entering the final
stages, and might be ready in time
for the meeting.
Another problem with the meeting is that the first announcement
of it appears in today's Ubyssey.
The AMS constitution says it must
be advertised at least two weeks in
The interfaculty cup will not be
presented at the meeting because
points toward the cup have not
been gathered this year.
Both advertising and gathering
faculty points is the job of the AMS
vice-president, Marlea Haugen.
Once the meeting takes place, Haugen will be this year's president.
Another problem with this year's
meeting is that the conversation pit
could not fit quorum, which is
2,300. But Brooks said students
could stand outside if quorum was
"Do you realistically think we're
going to get quorum? The only
place large enough on campus is the
War Memorial Gym, and it would
cost a couple of thousand dollars.
Don't be ridiculous. And you'd inconvenience more students than
you'd satisfy. What an absurd
idea," Brooks said.
If quorum is not reached by 12:45
p.m., Brooks said thousands of
back copies of The Ubyssey will be
burned in the SUB south patio to
attract attention to it.
If quroum is not reached by 1
p.m., the meeting is called to order
and the students present are empowered to receive the financial
statements, appoint next year's
auditors of the society, and receive
reports from the outgoing president
and general manager.
The meeting marks the end of
term for last year's executive, and
the end of academic success for the
newly elected executive.
Quorum has not been reached
since 1976, when a concert took
place in conjunction with it.
Storing U.B.C. and Watt Point Qrwy
for tha hut 33 yean.
We put our Sol* In your
English Styts Horn* Cooked Maala
at Raaaonabla Price* — Including
Roast Bssf and Yorkshirs Pudding
Opsn Monday to Saturday
7:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Ootmd Sunday » Public Holidays
W. 10th Ave. - 224-1912 |
We accept Chargex i
Drama Workshop
Acting Explorations
— Imagination
—Reality Er Fantasy
Sunday, Feb. 22, 1981
Photo Contest
Yes, that's rightl The Ubyssey is holding a photo contest to pose yet another distraction from studying for
those midterm exams. We all know that the university
is supposed to foster original ideas and coax creative
impulses, right? Well, prove it. Send the evidence to
the office of The Ubyssey, SUB 241k by March 13.
Our competent staff will evaluate what we see and
print what we believe to be the best photographs in
our March 20 issue.
But there's more. Lens and Shutter, Kerrisdale
Cameras and Rushant Cameras have donated prizes.
Keep checking The Ubyssey for details. If you're still
interested, read on.
Rules and Regulations
1. The setting for all photographs must be some aspect of UBC.
Each print must be entered into one of the three following
Physical: a composition using the physical environment of
UBC; including the endowment lands. Wreck Beach, campus architecture or landscape.
Intellectual: an expression of the intellectual and academic atmosphere of UBC.
Social: an expression of social interaction and recreation at
2. Only black-and-white, unmounted prints will be accepted. The
dimensions of each print must be 5 x 7 inches or larger, to a maximum of 11 x 14 inches (proportions flexible).
3. Photographs must have been taken Sept. 1, 1980 or later.
4. Each contestant may not submit more than three prints per
5. Previously published prints, and prints that have been entered in
previous contests, will not be accepted.
6. Negative(s) must be available on request.
7. A winner and two runners-up will be selected from each category
and awarded prizes.
8. The following information must appear on the back of each print:
Brier description
Contestant's name
Student number
Current address
Phone number
Number of other prints entered in this category
9. Prints must be sealed in an envelope and dropped off at the office
of The Ubyssey, SUB 241k on or before Friday, March 13, 1981.
10. Contest open to all current UBC students, with the exception of
The Ubyssey staff.
11. Prints will be judged according to creativity, effectiveness, and
technical quality.
Yes, we at The Ubyssey actually like it.
when rookies enter our office eager to learn the
tricks of the trade. In between phoning
AMS executives, writing rabid stories, and throwing
telephone books, we'd be glad to lead you
along the patti to enlightenment and good
newswrtting. So come up and see ue sometirae.
We want you to.
•iiim   itiimmiMii<u.■/,.'.,wilt';//,'.'■///,/>•   I'■ //,'ill ;lim' n'I,w/i'in',/<///
UBC Women's Centre
Women in the Arts"
Refreshments ote
je announced.
t jp: Belly dan
oom to be annc
12 to li 30 mi "Herotica," a women's
erotic art show opens with special
performance in SUB art gallery.
Refreshments available.
NOOffi Child Care Day; clowns Koko
1 Gerbenzo entertain near SUB
conversation pit. Major speaker
to be announced.
3t3Qt Belly dancing workshop with "Jasmina" ;
room to be announced.
ROOHr "Women in Western Art":
Treelance art critic Avis
Lang Rosenberg gives slide
oresentation in Lasserre 104.
EVENING: Bear garden in SUB 125 with
oieno performer Cathy Kidd, 5 to 9 p.m.
Crafts as Art Forma": artist Elizabeth
Shefirin presents elides and
discussion in Mildred Brock lounge.
EVENING: Herotlce showing, SUB art
gaTTery, 6 to 9 n.m.
H001I: Special Herotica
performance, SOB art
EYENISC: ROBIN 1,'ORGJU, speaka on
Feminist Art and Literature in
Woodward IRC ? at 8 p.m., followed
by a reception with refreshments
All Week:
Doily showings of Herotica,
o women's erotic art show —
11:30 R.m. to 4:30 p.m. in SUB
art gallery.
Four women — Pour Arts: An exhibition
of library materials covering the v.ork of:
■> painter ?nd writer EKILY CARR
i> actress and director JOY C0GHILL THORNE
l> writer ETHEL V.ILS0N and
l» composer and musicirn JEAN ;OULTH/,RJ ADAKS.
(in Main Library's soecial collections division,
top floor, south side).
For more information call 228-2163
Southern Comfort. Enjoy it straight up, on the rocks,
or blended with your favourite mixer.
The unique taste
of Southern Comfort
enjoyed for over 125 years. Page 8
Tuesday, February 17,1981
'Birds split games
The UBC Thunderbirds split a
pair of basketball games with the
University of Calgary this weekend
at War Memorial Gym.
The 'Birds only played one strong
half of basketball in the two games.
That came in the second half of the
Friday game and it carried them to
a 77-71 win. Saturday night UBC
fizzled in both halves and came up
with their worst shooting performance of the season to lose 84-70.
The Saturday loss has virtually
eliminated the 'Birds from the playoffs.
At halftime in the Friday game
UBC was behind 36-32 and Calgary's Steve Atkin had already scored 18 points. Atkin, the leading
scorer in Canada West, had a five
inch advantage on his UBC check
Bob Forsythe. In the second half
Forsyth got a little more help from
his teammates and Atkin was held
to 11 points.
In women's action the Thunderettes took it on the chin again this
weekend. Calgary knocked them
off 66-40 Friday and 83-43 Saturday.
Cathy Bultitude was once again
the leading UBC scorer. Bultitude
had 14 points each night which
helped maintain her sixth place
standing among the league's scoring
leaders. The fact that Bultitude is
even among the scoring leaders is
surprising considering that UBC
has a 0-18 record.
Men's Basketball Standings
L     GBL
Victoria                      12
4      —
Saskatchewan             10
6       2
Calgary                       9
7       3
Lethbridge                   8
8       4
UBC                            7
9       5
Alberta                       2
14     10
John Doughty was the top 'Bird-
man Friday night with 22 points
and 13 rebounds. Forsyth contributed 21 points.
The only other Calgary player in
double figures was Karl Tilleman.
Tilleman, who is the league's second highest scorer, had an off night
with only 20 points, 7 below his
game average.
Saturday night was a different
story for both UBC and Tilleman.
The 'Birds shot a very cold 33 per
cent and Tilleman was hot with 35
Tilleman, Atkin with 24 points
and Mike Buckrop with 17 accounted for 76 of Calgary's 84 points.
UBC, who took 20 more shots
than Calgary yet sank nine less,
were led by Forsyth's 20 points.
—aaona bsaMrvtnoj photo
AMBITIOUS AMATEUR attempts Magic Johnson imitation during intramural 3-on-3 basketball tournament last week. Kappa Sigma won the division- 1 title, which left commerce to be runners-up. Problem is that ifs hard
to tell frat boys from B.Comms when neither side is carrying attache cases,
wearing three piece suits or throwing toga parties.
UBC wins in overtime
Last year's national hockey
champions, the University of Alberta Golden Bears, lost to last
place UBC Thunderbirds Sunday in
triple overtime, and the Bears will
miss the playoffs for the first time
in 18 years.
The 'Birds outlasted the Golden
Bears Sunday afternoon in Edmonton, winning 9-8 after four and a
half hours of play. UBC was coming off a disastrous two days in Calgary, where the University of Calgary Dinosaurs whipped the team
11-4 Friday night and 5-3 on Saturday.
UBC's first league victory on the
road this year, after losing to Calgary in two games, pleased coach
Ben Halliwell.
"We came off disaster in Calgary
to play our best game of the year in
Edmonton," Halliwell said.
Ted Cotter scored the winning
goal in the third overtime period,
winning the game for UBC and at
the same time knocking Alberta out
of the playoffs.
The victory proved even more
satisfying for the 'Birds since they
battled back from a 6-3 deficit in
the third period and an 8-6 margin
in the first overtime period.
Bill Holowaty led the 'Birds with
three goals and Chris Helland replied for the Bears three times to
lead U of A.
Friday night in Calgary, the
'Birds suffered a "complete
physical and mental collapse,"
Halliwell said, when Calgary scored
seven goals in the third period to
defeat the 'Birds 11-4.
Saturday night, also in Calgary,
the 'Birds played well, according to
Halliwell, but still lost 5-3. He said
the turning point in that game came
when UBC had a goal disallowed
and shortly thereafter Calgary scored a shorthanded goal.
The Dinos now need to win only
one of their remaining four games
to clinch first place and home ice
advantage for the playoffs, whereas
Saskatchewan must win all of their
remaining games to do the same.
Meanwhile, the U of A Golden
Bears, along with 'Bird players Jim
Mclaughlin, Ron Paterson and Bill
Holowaty, are preparing to leave
Sunday for the World Student
Games in Spain.
This weekend the U of S Huskies
will be in town as the 'Birds wrap
up their season at the Thunderbird
winter sports centre Friday and Saturday nights.
After losing badly to SFU last
weekend, the UBC men's swimming
and diving team made a strong
comeback Friday night. They defeated Portland State University
Andy Thomas (50m freestyle,
200m backstroke), Bruce Ripley
(200m medley), Bruno Malibert
(200m butterfly), Shaune Stoddard
(100m freestyle), A. Paterson
(200m breaststroke), and C. Church
(3m diving) all contributed first
place finishes for UBC. The 'Birds
also won both the 400m medley relay and the 400m freestyle relay.
*     •     •
Even though the weather was bad
enough to force the cancellation of
scheduled rugby and soccer games,
the Thunderette field hockey team
managed to slip and slide to a 4-1
victory over the 'Lomas in Vancouver league play Saturday.
Although  UBC's  Patti  Sakaki
won every event and was first over
all in Friday's dual gymnastics
meet, the Thunderettes ended up
with only 133 points and a tie with
Boise State University'. UBC's Michele Sirett was third overall. Lani
Wong was sixth.
* • *
UBC wrestlers finished fifth overall at the CWUAA championships
in Calgary this weekend. Lakehead
University was first with 69 points,
followed by Calgary with 60, Saskatchewan with 54, Alberta with
51, UBC with 45 and Regina with
Teaching applications for elementary and secondary specialist
positions are invited for the 1961-82 school year. Schools are
located in Lytton, Spences Bridge, Ashcroft, Cache Creek, Clinton, Big Bar and 70 Mile House. Major economic developments in
the Highland Valley and Hat Creek may be announced soon.
This nineteen hundred pupil and one hundred and fifteen teacher
district offers a positive educational climate, modem schooote, a
well-equipped district resource centre, unlimited outdoor activities, moderately priced housing, and easy access to major interior centres and tha lower mainland.
In-District interviews will be held with selected applicants. Specific
job vacancies will be advertised in the major provincial
Applications with full supporting documentation to:
Paul McMuldroch,
District Superintendent of Schools
Box 260, Ashcroft, B.C.    V0K 1A0
hair studio inc.
Make an appointment today
and give your head a rest.
(i) The Society shall hold an annual general meeting in each
School Year during the month of February as determined
by Council.
(ii) The following business shall be conducted at the annual
general meeting:
(1) receiving those Financial Statements prepared in accordance whh By-law 5<3)(d,(iii)(l);
(2) receiving and approving the preceding fiscal year's
Financial Statements duly approved and reported on by
the Auditors;
(3) appointing the Auditors of the Society for the ensuing
fiscal year;
(4) receiving the Report of the President and the General
Manager with respect to the activities of the Society of
the present School Year.


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