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The Ubyssey Sep 29, 1981

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 THE UBYSSEY Li
Vol. LXIV, No. 7
Vancouver, B.C. Tuesday, September 29,1981
uses full,
ome unsafe
SECURITY DEVICE emitting particle beams capable of crushing individual molecules in body like so many rotten peaches in printing press
awaits bearers of bubbly beverages beyond the barriers in local wine
—todd mundlo photo
cellar and underground library. Cleanliness campaign cares for costly
carpets and prevents same from being retired as golf greens at pitch and
putt.
Filmsoc petitions for fee fight vote
By ERIC EGGERTSON
Members of the UBC film society, disgusted by negotiations with
the Alma Mater Society executive,
have circulated a petition to force a
referendum over the division of
revenue from the SUBfilms series of
movies.
The petition, signed by 600 people, asks that the current $1.50 admission price to SUBfilms be reduced to $1 and that the current 50-50
profit sharing arrangement be
changed so that 25 per cent of the
net revenue goes to the AMS and 75
per cent to filmsoc.
In July, filmsoc presented a
budget to the budget committee
which raised the price of SUBfilms
to $1.50 per person.
"Obviously they didn't have an
honest intent when they gave the
budget to us," AMS finance director Jane Loftus said Monday.
"They set the price, not the AMS.
We didn't leave them a lot of alternatives, but we did leave a few."
"If it goes to referendum that's
fine, if that's what students want,
Loftus said. "Those profits (from
SUBfilms) will be chanelled back
into the club instead of being used
for services."
Filmsoc acting chair Dusan
Milatovic said the club members expect the referendum to pass.
"We're confident students feel the
same way we do about this," he added.
"We think the AMS is supposed
to represent the wishes of students.
We find it absurd that the 30,000
people who come to SUBfilms over
a year would not prefer a lower
price," he said.
The two sides disagree over the
profit sharing arrangement. "The
problem is that the AMS is getting a
50-50 split of profits from SUBfilms," Milatovic said.
"The philosophy behind the
50-50 split was sound, that's why
we didn't want to change (the agreement)," Loftus said. The agreement, if it stands, will bring the
AMS and filmsoc $18,000 to be
shared equally.
"The original idea behind the
profit sharing agreement was that
since they (filmsoc) were going to
have exclusive use of the (SUB)
auditorium just about every night
of the week, and since all students
paid for that area, some of the proceeds should be redistributed by the
AMS to other AMS groups," said
former AMS vice president Peter
Mitchell.
Mitchell, Loftus and the budget
committee spent much of the summer negotiating with filmsoc. Both
Loftus and Mitchell said there were
other alternatives for the filmsoc
members to take.
Filmsoc could have opted for a
straight rental charge for SUB
auditorium, or a budget that allowed a $1 SUBfilms admission charge,
but cut back in some areas such as
its year-end banquet, Mitchell said.
"We offered them an offer of a
rental charge at about a third of the
commercial rate," Mitchell said.
Loftus said the budget committee
felt the rental scheme was the best
idea for everyone.
Filmsoc members are sceptical.
"Originally we would have preferred a flat rate," Milatovic said.
"The problem is, then the AMS can
raise the rate arbitrarily."
"That has never happened,"
Loftus said. "We rent out SUB as a
business venture. The probability of
(the student administrative commission) ever arbitrarily increasing the
rental rates is zero."
Loftus said an increase in SUBfilms prices is inevitable.
Buses to UBC are overcrowded,
and some city buses should not even
be on the roadsPa Greater Vancouver Regional District spokesperson said Monday.
"The bus sytem is hopelessly congested; all available buses are now
being put on the road even though
some are in bad condition and
shouldn't even be used," said Bud
Elsie.
However there is no relief in sight
for UBC communiters until next
year, he added.
Six million more passengers rode
during the year ending March 31,
1981, than the previous year, according to the GVRD.
Increased ridership is a continuing trend, said Ken Denike, UBC
traffic and parking committee
chair. He said he could not predict
any improvement in the situation
until the trolley bus line was extended to UBC or the GVRD purchased
new buses.
Nothing can be done until 250
new Flyer and GM buses arrive next
year, Elsie said.
A GVRD committee will meet
Wednesday to discuss, among other
items, an extension of existing
trolley bus routes to campus and a
new bus route from Burnaby, entering the UBC campus via 16th
Avenue.
Faculty hike
could triple
SFU deficit
Canadian University Press
A 17 per cent salary increase requested by Simon Fraser University
faculty could triple the university's
projected deficit this year.
The increase, if granted, could increase SFU's deficit from $450,000
to $1.5 million, SFU administration
president George Pedersen said last
week.
It is no coincidence that the request parallels the 18 per cent increase recently awarded to UBC
faculty.
UBC's settlement puts SFU instructors in a dilemma said Gene
Bridwell, faculty association president and negotiations. "Who
wouldn't like to get that kind of
money?" he said. "But it poses
other problems that we are going to
have to face soon.
"SFU will have to appeal to the
government for more money or
look at their own surpluses,"
Bridwell added.
Faculty have been in arbitration
since wage negotiations stalled in
June, when the SFU administration
offered a 10 per cent increase. The
See page 2 : SFU
Washington students frozen out of university
By JULIE WHEELWRIGHT
Post-secondary education is on
the brink of collapse in
Washington state because of
severe funding cutbacks, a
University of Washington student
finance critic charged Monday.
"Now the whole system is
threatened. The current crisis is
caused by the state legislature.
They believe it (post-secondary
education) is a privilege not a
right," said Danny Kadden, a
Washington Public Interest
Research Group staff person and
finance counsellor.
WashPIRG staff person
l Richard Brender said the universi
ty is facing an overall operating
budget cut of 10 to 20 per cent.
"It's going to be really difficult
to do anything right now because
the state legislature doesn't have
the money," he said.
In a recent interview with the
university's student newspaper,
The Daily, administration president William Gerberding outlined
the following spending cuts:
• as many as 259 faculty
members will lose their Jobs this
year;
• 3,500 fewer .-students will be
permitted to enrol, (the University
of Washington is currently the
largest   university   on   the   west
coast,   with   more   than   37,000
students);
• 80 sections of classes have
been cut;
• admissions to most schools
on campus have been frozen;
• admission is closed for
winter and spring quarter classes.
Kadden said tuition fees have
risen 80 per cent since last year for
both in and out of state students.
Canadians at the University of
Washington saw their fees jump
this year from an annual $2,400 to
$4,320.
The fees will jump another 20
per cent in 1982-83, he added.
"The Republicans in the state
legislature were interested in increasing it 100 per cent over one
year.
"It's bad all over the country."
Brender said that for students
needing financial aid the situation
is also very tight.
"It's like a lot of the same programs exist but the grants now
seem only available to those in a
very needy category," he said.
Added Kadden: "The student
has to show need to the government to get the loan. This is the
new trend toward student finance
in the state, away from grants."
Financial administration is also
being hit hard, he said. The finan
cial aid office currently has only
one staff person with one
telephone to answer inquiries
from more than 37,000 students,
he added.
"It's sort of like a double
whammy," said Kadden, adding
that as tuition fees skyrocket and
inflation increases there are fewer
loans and grants to help students
cope with the increased financial
burden.
"Even before Reagan took office there were state sessions here
where budget cutting in post-
secondary education was going on
like mad." Page 2
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 29, 1981
SFU request rivals UBC's
From page 1
last offer of 12 per cent, lower than
the inflation rate, was presented to
the faculty Sept. 15.
A binding decision by arbitrator
Irwin Nathason is expected today.
Nathason agreed to consider
UBC's 18 per cent increase when
making his decision, Bridwell said.
SFU arts dean Bob Brown said he
anticipated the arbitrator would
give the faculty a higher increase
than the administration's 12 per
cent offer, following the UBC example.
"The administration doesn't
begrudge the faculty that money.
We think they deserve it," Brown
said.
"But we don't know where we're
going to get it. If we have a 15 per
cent salary increase the university
will have a budget deficit of more
than $1 million."
The SFU board of governors met
with the Universities Council of
B.C. Sept. 22 to present the 1982-83
budget and discuss the current
$450,000 deficit.
Pedersen said he did not expect
to get the funding requested from
the UCBC, and that the university
is currently beginning talks aimed at
cutting costs.
By law, B.C. universities are not
allowed to run a deficit, but UBC is
currently predicting a $8.5 million
shortfall.
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Rumour haa It •round tha newsroom that AMS via* praak^t Paapar MudhUllaBO^ toro4n tha ttatf aftar ha raajgnathrafrii^. AH
at»t» mam baft ara ancouragad to find mot* racruh* to )om tt^ papat, ao MudhtH wont faama Ubyaaay la to ahort ttaffad ha |uat haa
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Engflan log and two ax AMS hacka on ataff to prova thia Juat ian't ao. Common tanaa halpa. though. No hlppfaa. plaaaa.
THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
fial %rsntx ffiEmorial lethirE
PROFESSOR H. GORDON SKILLING
Department of Political Science
University of Toronto
Professor Skilling is visiting the University of British Columbia under the
auspices of the Dal Grauer Memorial Lectureship.
Tuesday, September 29 — 3:30 p.m. (Seminar)
"Human Rights and Security at the Madrid Conference"
BUCHANAN PENTHOUSE
Wednesday, September 30 — 12:30 p.m. (Lecture)
"Poland and Its Repercussions in Easter Europe"
BUCHANAN BUILDING, ROOM 106
Professor H. Gordon Skilling is generally regarded as Canada's most
distinguished expert on the politics of Eastern Europe. A political
science professor at the University of Toronto, he has earned an international reputation through his numerous publications on politics
of the Soviet Union, China and Eastern European countries. His lectures should be of interest to anyone concerned with current affairs,
and of special interest to those in Slavonic Studies, Political Science
and History.
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September 30 - October 1. Tuesday, September 29, 1981
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 3
Kaplan burns 800,
iii
files
TORONTO (CUP) — Many of
the RCMP's 800,000 files on Canadians concerning "personal
vulnerabilities" will soon be
destroyed, according to solicitor
general Robert Kaplan.
Kaplan told a packed moot court
at the University of Toronto faculty
of law Sept. 23 that the government
possesses a file on one out of every
10 Canadian adults.
"I don't think Canadians agree
with that, and I think they're
right", he said.
Kaplan, the cabinet minister
responsible for the RCMP, said he
receives applications for "the ex
traordinary authority to encroach
on somebody's privacy," on an
average of one each day. Of these,
the vast majority are "legitimate,"
he said. And "99 per cent do not involve Canadians."
The solicitor general stressed the
importance of drawing "a very
thick line between democratic dissent and non-democratic dissent.
He attributed past violations of civil
liberties, particularly regarding
democratic separatist activities in
Quebec, to "a lack of understanding by Canadians generally about
separatism, and also failure to have
adequate control of the police."
Kaplan said the 800,000 files now
existing are not stored in a computer bank, and their confidentiality would be protected by the access
to information bill introduced by
cabinet minister Francis Fox six
months ago, which states there
must be good cause to open a file.
The powers given Canadian
security service operatives remain
justifiable, Kaplan said. "Where it
is necessary and reasonable, they do
have the authority to do things
other citizens can not do. They have
not only the authority but the duty
to behave in this fashion."
Kaplan added the government is
hesitant to enshrine security service
prerogatives in legislation. "If we
were to replace government with
statute you would be much closer to
a police state," he said. "I think it
would be a mistake to relieve them
of their judgement."
Although the Liberal government
has accepted the McDonald commission's recommendation that a
new security service be created independent of the RCMP, Kaplan
felt it had problems. He said one
advantage of the old structure was
that it encouraged non-partisanship
by the security service. "In fact, it
WHAT HAS seven legs, calculates cost differentials, looks silly and joins
events in commerce week festivities, you ask? Only the shadows know,
but good guess is this septipede has enjoyment in mind, not competition.
Partly because good natured dotards show definite lack of coordination
on way to finish line. Once each year commerce students emerge from
— kslth lovatt photo
smoke-filled studies to prove idiocy is not sole domain of other campus
groups like trotskies and The Uselessly. Week of commercial excitement
lasts all week until end of week when week comes to end and weekend
takes over. Then some other week starts process over again. Redundancy is pablum of people, eh?
Liberai's constitution battle just begun
By BRIAN JONES
Justice minister Jean Chretien
may be happy about Monday's
supreme court decision but among
UBC faculty and students opinions
about the constitution and its future
varied greatly.
The battle over the Canadian
constitution is not over yet, a UBC
law professor said Monday. "The
game's going into overtime," said
Bill Black.
Yesterday the supreme court ruled that tradition and convention are
an important part of constitutional
amendment, but that the federal
government's constitutional proposals were nevertheless legal.
"Many parts of the constitution
are built on conventions," said
Black and the supreme court's decision may be interpreted as strong
criticism of the federal government.
The important constitutional
issue is how the court defines "convention?' he said. Some conventions are more forceful than others
and the current question is what the
supreme court judges actually said
about the force of a constitutional
convention, he said.
One of prime minister Pierre
Trudeau's options now is to continue with his repatriation plans as
scheduled, "but then the real ques
tion is whether the British parliament will pass it."
Economics professor Anthony
Scott said Monday he would not be
surprised if Trudeau took the strictly legal route, which carries the support of the supreme court decision.
"Once the constitution is
repatriated it is important that
Canada get on with amending it,"
Scott said. The best method of
amendment would be a constituent
assembly, which could gain public
support and allow for easier agreement between various provincial
governments, he added.
Dave Martin, arts 3, said the pro-
Resignation brash says Hollis
The mass resignation of the student accessibility committee last
week was a brash and unprovoked
action, James Hollis, Alma Mater
Society external affairs officer,
claimed Monday.
Hollis denied that committee
members were forced to resign
because they were being rendered
useless by student council. Hollis
said the committee was trying to exert too much power.
The communication gap between the committee and student
council contributed to their resignation, Hollis added. "They are the
most inaccessible accessibility committee I have ever seen," he said.
"We need another committee, it
is an undeniable necessity," Hollis
said.
No steps have been taken to form
another accessibility committee.
Hollis said that communication
must improve when the next committee is formed. "We will need an
open door policy," Hollis said.
vinces could delay repatriation of
the constitution, but not prevent it
altogether, because "unanimity has
proved to be unworkable for any
form of important constitutional
change."
"Our strength as a country will
not be undermined because of division over the constitution," said
Martin.
Cynthia Stewart, law 1, said the
battleground will simply shift from
Ottawa to London. "It's exactly
what was to be expected. They'll
take it to London, but the British
parliament will never overrule the
dicta of the Canadian supreme
court," said Stewart. "The tradition of unanimous consent will
hold."
The supreme court decision has
put the issue into the political
arena, said Vivian Ellis, commerce
3, and UBC Liberals vice president.
"There will be a severe constitutional crisis," she said. "It's not going to be good for Liberals in the
West."
Ellis said that unanimous consent
for amendments is an unobtainable
ideal, and that not having an amending formula is hurting the country.
turned out that the Liberal party
was one of its favorite targets," he'
said.
Kaplan suggested that an auditor
general be appointed to provide
"insurance from abuse" in the new
government agency. He agreed with
the McDonald commission recommendations that the government
seek more sophisticated staff for
the new security agency.
He agreed it would be impossible
for the new service to start from
scratch, and that employment of
the same people might lead to the
same problems.
Science sud
sales sign
of solvency
By MIKE McLOUGHLIN
The science undergraduate society has a handle on a problem the
Alma Mater Society cannot solve.
"Response has been too good,"
SUS president president Dave
Frank said in referring to a "get involved" campaign put on during
registration week. About 2,900
science students expressed interest
in getting involved in SUS activities
ranging from sports teams to
department clubs.
Frank and the SUS executive
have worked the entire summer to
revitalize a society that has been
dormant for several years. "We
wanted to change the image of
science and get people involved so
that they could meet more people."
Frank listed the accomplishments
of the SUS in the last several weeks:
• 25-30 new intramural science
teams are competing in all
categories;
• more beer sold in the SUS beer
garden than in the last seven years
combined;
• $5,000 worth of textbooks
were sold at the SUS book sale;
• a science student directory will
be ready in mid-October;
• three to five new department
clubs were initiated.
"Our goal is to promote more
unity within the faculty of science
and more unity within the individual departments." To accomplish this Frank is working to
initiate a club in every department
of the faculty.
"The only requirement to begin a
club is enthusiasm. The SUS will
support new clubs as much as possible and I encourage interested
students to drop by our offices (in
the north east corner of Bio science)
and find out how."
Frank was at the AMs leadership
conference held this weekend at
Camp Elphinstone. The conference
brought together 75 student leaders
from all the AMS campus organizations.
The leaders attended workshops
on different aspects of leadership
such as public speaking chairmanship, motivation and delegation. In
addition, the AMS executive put on
an informational skit about AMS
activities and a panel discussion
about campus issues.
Some student leaders felt that the
presence of 25 engineers from nine
engineering clubs had a very
negative effect on the conference,
which about 70 students attended.
A representative from the faculty of
social work said she was considering
returning home after riding up on
the bus with the gears.
Conference committee member
Frances Carey said the committee
was obligated to have so large a
representation of engineers at the
conference because of the many
engineering clubs. Page 4
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 29, 1981
Sinister slogan
"Education is a privilege, not a
right."
Slogans can be dangerous.
The legislators in Washington
state have adopted this slogan
which is threatening the very existence of post-secondary education there.
The legislators do not seem proud of the fact that they have more
college graduates than any other
state in the union. They simply
want to keep in the black, so, with
machetes in hand they have
descended upon the operating
budget of the University of
Washington in Seattle.
Tuition fees have soared to
almost $1,000 a year and more than
$4,000 for Canadian students there.
Faculty cuts may see 259 professors
leave. Admission to most schools
No f oolin'
Once is not enough.
No, The Ubyssey had to go to a Student Leadership conference twice in
four years before the staff was convinced there is no point in doing so.
We have nothing against the concept of orienting students to the
bewildering zoo that is UBC, but the present format and concept of the
leadership retreats, we feel, is not in the best interests of the majority of
students.
Leaders are not needed — what is needed is a pool of informed people,
trained and willing to work with others to achieve a common goal. On-
campus orientation, accessible to all students, is the answer, not faraway
retreats for what can only be a select group of people, however sincere the
organizers' intentions are.
Maybe there were some students who got more out of the leadership
retreat than a hangover and a grass skirt. We hope so. But unless a change
is forthcoming, don't expect to see The Ubyssey jaunting up to Camp
Elphinstone next time with the "student leaders."
We won't be fooled again.
THE UBYSSEY
September 29, 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.
"Leadership!" shouted Verne McDonald. "What this rag needs is a firm hand at the controls." Ahh shaddup, you old fart, thought Nancy Campbell, Eric Eggertson, Glen Sanford
and Julie Wheelwright collectively without looking up from their thpewriters. "I was once a
sixer in the cubs", volunteered Doug Schmidt. "We'll do our best, we'll dib dib dib," solemnly intoned Arnold Hedstrom and Glen Schaefer. Muriel Draaisma allowed the information that
she had once been the activities coordinator for the Georgia and Hornby branch of the Vancouver chamber of commerce. Mike Hirschsprung, Keith Lovatt and Scott MacDonald admitted they had been impressed with her work. Suddenly, Duncan Alexander called for everyone
to listen. "Kate Frieson is singing in the linden tree/the stag is Kevin McGee/the day will
come when it is all Mina Wong's/Chris Wong belongs to me." Brian Jones poured his basso
out like golden honey for the next verse. "Oh, Verne McDonald, give us the sign/Mike
McLoughlih has waited to see/The morning will come when it all will be mine/The Ubyssey
belongs, tomorrow we'll have Kevin McGee." To hell with Miriam Sobrino thought Pat
Macleod, I'll be the next fuehrer, hell with the world thought Craig Brooks.
has been frozen and 80 sections of
classes cut.
And the knife is working its way
in other places. "It's bad all around
the country," says Danny Kadden
of the Washington Public Interest
Research Group.
According to another Wash PIRG
member even pressuring the
legislators at the state level may be
ineffective because the money
simply isn't there.
The university must chop 10 to 20
per cent of its total operating
budget says Richard Brender. In a
time of double digit inflation, the
state legislators have condemned
the university to poverty.
Universities are not cheap. They
are not frills and luxuries that can be
trimmed in times of financial trouble. If education is cut the class
divisions in our North American
society can only widen as it
becomes a privilege for those few
with the money and connections to
get into a post-secondary institution.
Consequently only those who
come from a privileged
background will be our social
critics. The inequalities will sharpen
as those who might learn to articulate injustice in an academic setting are silenced forever.
The scenario played before our
eyes in the United States could be
the beginning of our nightmare as
the Liberal government contemplates cutting the Established
Programs Financing to the tune of
$7 billion.
Liberals justify this abomination
with their own slogan, "it's time to
tighten our belts."
And slogans can be dangerous.
Fear and loathing in Howe Sound
By VERNE McDONALD
It was time to meet the clean,
shiny new leaders of tomorrow.
With several of the Alma Mater
Society's best and brightest working
on it for close to a year and the
budget committee suddenly willing
to loosen its purse strings, another
AMS leadership conference was
ready to bestow wisdom on hopeful
student hacks, as well as two
reporters from The Ubyssey.
The Ubyssey, after sending
delegates to two conferences in the
last five years, began declining the
annual invitation in 1978, claiming
it had given up in disgust. For two
years the AMS badgered the
newspaper staff with what it believed to be answers to every argument.
The administration was frank
and open at conferences and subjected to tough questioning, they
said. The admin flacks didn't run
things and the student hacks didn't
stand around in awe.
The conference contained a
cross-section of the campus and no
one was specifically excluded.
Every major problem facing
students and the AMS was discussed with equal depth and
seriousness. Real work was accomplished that was invaluable to
everyone. It was an experience
every student should undergo, even
if almost all of them couldn't.
The Ubyssey was finally persuaded. Never doing anything in half
measures, it was to supply a further
two representatives for the Saturday evening question and answer
period. Now was the time for its
lective mind to be changed.
Opting for the passive approach
to this impending alteration of
thought, I gave my brain a pre-rinse
at the free beer and wine bash in the
office on Friday before I left. By
Saturday night I had the grey matter well soaked, but it still wouldn't
wash.
First, the basic setup:
At the beginning of the term,
clubs, service organizations and
undergraduate societies are asked to
send delegates along with members
of student council and the executive
to a YMCA summer camp on the
Sechelt Peninsula for a weekend of
education and orientation.
The delegates are chosen for their
qualities as leaders, either present
or potential. The vast majority are
on the executives of the organizations they represent.
Other than partying and a morning session on the AMS, the
weekend is advertised as much more
than mere orientation. In reading
the invitation (the event is not
publicly advertised) addressed
"Dear student leader," or talking
to the organizers, one is left without
any doubt that some certain people
are going to be groomed for some
specific purpose. The conference is
not for everyone, naturally.
It must be added the organizers
and participants adamantly affirm
the conference is not elitist in any
way.
The promise of the conference
was one of endless valuable information, infectuous enthusiasm and
intelligent action.
Surely there should be plenty to
report. But the plentiful memories
my mind and notes yield up are of
trivia, cheap symbols and moments
of surreal horror amid the peaceful
splendor of Howe Sound.
Familiar cliches led the trivia
parade. There was the one immovable drunk stretched out in the
washroom the first night. There was
the one greybeard administrator in
the business suit who sidled up to
marijuana smokers to discreetly ask
for a toke. There were cheeky collegiate pranksters who administered
ritual tankings or stole fuses from
cabins to deprive them of lights and
hot water.
Best new twist on an old cliche
was the after dinner bun fight that
was vetoed by the organizers, causing the hopeful bread warriors to
approach members of The Ubyssey
to ask that the fight not be written
about should it happen. After this
promise was gladly given, the fight
was vetoed again by the nervous
symbols before I left. The much
vaunted openness and frankness of
the administration was not to be
tested because no decision-making
members of that august body were
to participate at all.
The prime reason for The
Ubyssey's participation, to record
the tough questioning and no
nonsense answers of administration
vice presidents or Doug Kenny
himself, and perhaps get in a few
questions of its own, was gone.
The stout-hearted organizers saw
conference committee chair, her jitters about bad publicity not to be
soothed.
The most tasteless triviality was
several engineers who appeared at
the Saturday evening question
period in blackface drag in honor of
Hawaiian Night, with Hawaiian
Night itself coming in a close second.
I first started thinking of cheap
no problem. The important thing is
to orient people and get them communicating, it was said many times.
Representatives of the administration were presumably unnecessary
because they could tell the future
leaders little or nothing about the
university, nor was communication
between them and the AMS really
needed.
The next cheap symbol is more
down to earth. It happened the
toilet on the bus was out of order
and I, a great believer in omens,
was on guard. I began to wonder
whether it meant a sacrifice of the
basics for the better and higher or
simply that I would spend the
weekend with my legs crossed
wishing I were somewhere else.
The first session after arriving at
Camp Elphinstone left a different
strange taste in my mouth.
Delegates filled out a ques-
tionaire of the type given out in
junior secondary guidance classes,
circling Always, Frequently, Occasionally, Seldom or Never for such
statements as "I would get
swamped by details." The results
were tabulated on a simple chart.
The chart told the delegate
whether his or her 'leadership
behavior' tended toward either
Laissez-Faire Leadership — High
Morale or Autocratic Leadership —
High Productivity. I asked the
workshop leader to comment on the
connection between autocracy and
high productivity and was told I'd
"have the answer to that at the end
of the two days." The analogy with
Erhardt Seminar Training was chilling and I thought back to the omen
of the out of order toilet.
After some more exercises
designed to prove that leadership is
a quality most found in tough sons
of bitches who talk loudly, there
was a scavenger hunt. One group
managed better than the others at
amusing the judges with its antics
and was declared the winner.
Then more questionaires were
distributed, asking the delegates to
figure out who was the leader of
their group and why. I saw
members of the winning group
shrugging and tossing their sheets
back on the table without filling
them out.
I asked them why they were not
See page 6: SURREAL Tuesday, September 29,1981
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 5
Come and be WUSC'd away
World University Services of
Canada is a part of an international
organization designed to promote
understanding and contact between
universities and students in developing and developed countries. In
keeping with these aims, WUSC
UBC has run several programs over
the past few years on campus and
plans to continue with more programs this year.
Last year the UBC WUSC club
raised funds to sponsor a refugee
student from Eritrea to come to
UBC to complete his education.
This year we will either try to sponsor another refugee student or raise
funds for a development project in
the Third World.
WUSC UBC also ran two successful film series last year focusing
on problems faced by developing
countries. This year another film
series will be run, beginning Oct. 7
with the film "When the People
Awake" about the situation in
Chile. All films will be shown in
Buchanan 205 at noon.
If you are interested in travelling
and Third World development,
then perhaps you would be interested in travelling and studying
in Costa Rica this summer with
WUSC.   For   the   past   30   years
'Idiotic fumble' not
your typical misquote
This letter is in regards to the article "Fewer gears get more government money" in your Thursday,
Sept. 24 issue. I was "quoted" as
saying:
"In some labs there are more
than 100 students and the ones at
the back of the room can't even see
The Ubyssey welcomes letters
from all readers.
If your letter is not published
right away, it may be because it
wasn't typed, triple-spaced, on a 70
space line. Typewriters are available
in The Ubyssey office for this purpose.
Pen names will be used when the
writer's real name is also included in
the letter for our information only,
and when valid reasons for
anonymity are given.
Although an effort is made to
publish all letters received, The
Ubyssey reserves the right to edit
letters for reasons of brevity, legality and taste.
Neatness counts.
the labs performed. The standards
of engineering are deteriorating."
This is not what I said. I will not
even grace such an idiotic fumble
with the term "mis-quote." I didn't
even allude to labs, numbers or
even state a definite opinion. What
I did say was:
"If the facilities don't improve as
the engineering student body increases, then our standards may
deteriorate."
Why don't you get reporters who
know how to write what they hear,
rather than what they think, or at
least get reporters who are more intelligent, because my class has 48
people in it, so how can I have labs
with over 100 people?
Jeff Stasiuk
applied science 2
As the reporter who wrote the
story in question, I heard you say
the exact words I quoted you as saying. It was the first story I've written for The Ubyssey and I had no
particular reason to misquote you.
If you change your mind after talking to me, that's your problem.
Muriel Draaisma
WUSC has held seminars in foreign
countries which enable Canadian
students to understand different
cultures and understand the problems facing other countries.
Recently these seminars have been
held in developing countries in
keeping with their increasing importance in the global community.
Last year's seminar in Ecuador
was a tremendous success where 30
students from across Canada got
the opportunity to learn from each
other and at the same time begin to
understand what is meant by "international development." Next
year's seminar in Costa Rica looks
to be just as promising. Research
topics will include health services,
agriculture, social sciences,
economics, education and
geography.
If anyone is interested in learning
more about the activities of WUSC
UBC, participating in the summer
seminar program, or would like to
get involved in the club, a general
meeting is scheduled for Wednesday, Sept. 30, in the International
House lounge at noon. Everyone is
welcome.
Tricia Roche
arts 3
Tim Zachernuk
grad studies
Slow down!
Motorists, please slow down
when travelling University
Boulevard! The speed limit is 36
miles an hour — in some places
30.
And cyclists, you have the
south sidewalk from Blanca to
Toronto — please do not continue beyond Toronto. Many of
our students attending University Hill Elementary and University Secondary schools are
newcomers to our land — give
them a break!
Marjorie Allen
207-2225 Acadia Rd.
UBC CURLING
2 Draws Available
Wed., 5:15-7:15
Thurs., 9:30-11:30
Deadline for Applications
4:00 p.m., Wed., Oct. 1
Box No. 27, AMS Office
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For appointment 228-1471
ken hippert, hair co. ltd.
5736 University Blvd.
(next to Lucky Dollar Store   ^_^_^~      ■■■■)
in the Village)
Peat, Marwick, Mitchell & Co.
Peat, Marwick is one of the largest international firms
of Chartered Accountants with professional staff of
20,000 of which 1,300 are located in Canada.
Representatives of our Vancouver, Richmond and Coquitlam offices will be on campus October 20 through
October 23 at the Canada Employment Centre and
would like to meet with those of you who will be eligible
for student registration with The Institute of Chartered
Accountants of British Columbia.
Our Vancouver practice has in excess of one hundred
professionals servicing a wide variety of clients. Our
Richmond and Coquitlam practices are smaller sized offices servicing clients in their locale.
Arrangements for interviews can be made through the
Canada Employment Centre, Brock Hall by October 5.
Please indicate on your application the Peat, Marwick
office of most interest to you.
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THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 29, 1981
Surreal
nightmares at
dinner time
From page 4
identifying their leader. Because
there was no leader; each had contributed and they had worked
together, they answered.
I asked if this might mean cooperation was a better approach to
group problem solving than leading
and following. A couple looked
doubtful but most said no, leadership was still the more valuable
principle. After all, that was what
they were there for.
In the soccer game the next day
there were two balls on the field. It
was an effective exercise in that
team play was nearly abandoned in
favor of mayhem dominated by a
skilled few. Ah, anarchy, where
everyone is a leader, if only of
themselves.
Other examples of leadership
principles in action were of a different political coloring.
While waiting to join the line for
dinner Saturday I satiracally mentioned to the other reporter a fantasy I'd been having of seeing all the
earnest, self-confident delegates
suddenly leap to their feet and sing
Tomorrow Belongs To Me.
A few minutes later I was in
shock.
Rather than choose the Hitler
Youth anthem, it was O Canada
one group decided on. Gradually,
table by table, the entire assembly
rose and joined in, chins held high
while those already at the buffet
with their plates in their hands tried
to look dignified while they twiddled serving spoons. Those who
didn't join in were admonished with
silent looks of censure.
It was not the first of the surreal
nightmares.
From the Saturday morning session:
Each group was told to form a
club and set out its purpose and
goals. The results were typically witty; a club to save whales in the
library pond, another with drinking
as a purpose and getting drunk as a
goal. Good natured hilarity followed each speaker.
One group, however, had set up a
hypothetical club more realistically,
with its membership to come from
students opposing tuition fees.
After hissing and heckling from the
others, a member of the AMS executive gave it an acid tongue critique in the name of the seriousness
of the session.
From the session on chairing a
meeting:
The   speaker   emphasized   the
power,  importance  and  generally
superior rank of whoever holds the
chair at a meeting.  In answer to
See page 8: GONG
Campus Wide
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Saturday, October 3rd
Armories
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JOSTEN'S
RING DAY at
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Thurs., Oct. 1st — 10 a.m.-2p.m.
Special ring personalization for all Faculties
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Take advantage of low gold prices or
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Ask Dome employees about their jobs. Chances are
you'll talk about growth—personal, professional and
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heavy oil. And Dome operates one of the largest natural
gas liquids extraction, transportation, processing and
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Our program of diversification and expansion continues, resulting in outstanding career opportunities for
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Ask Dome employees about their jobs—then talk to
us about your own career growth.
For more information write:
Co-ordinator of Graduate Employment
DOME PETROLEUM LIMITED
P O. Box 200
Calgary, Alberta T2P 2H8 Tuesday, September 29,1981
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 7
Smoke and booze mar art
Approximately $14,000 of oil
paintings could be damaged by
smoke and spilled booze because
the Alma Mater Society art gallery
has been converted into a temporary lounge.
"It is not a good idea," said
James Caswell, fine arts department
head, when informed that the art
gallery in SUB is being used as a
music lounge in the evenings for a
five week period. "Smoke accumulates. Look at the curtains in
my home." He added that most art
galleries do not allow smoking.
Lynne Marriott, a graduate pharmacy student and past member of
the AMS art gallery committee, said
two years ago a painting had been
damaged during the annual tem
porary bar.
"Someone spilled a liqueur or
something on it and it had to be
cleaned," she said.
Former AMS vice president Peter
Mitchell denied that the paintings
were in danger. "It is not like the
Pit," he said. "Beer is not being
thrown around."
Mitchell added that $14,000 is
not a lot of money for oil paintings,
and the more valuable works in the
AMS collection are in storage.
Caswell, however, said any art is
"worth preserving if it's worth collecting."
Mitchell added that the paintings
were hung at eye level and they risked minimal damage from accidental
spills.
UBC enrolment takes a hike
Along with all the other increases
at UBC, there has also been one in
enrolment.
The current enrolment total
stands at 23,779, but associate registrar John Piercey expects late
registration to add about another
1,000 to the total.
Piercey said there is currently an
increase of about 500 students over
last year's figures.
"We are in the position I'd expected, with a slight increase in enrolment, with some variations in
programs," Piercey said. "The
mail strike didn't have any substantial, or even minimal, effect
upon registration."
New entrance requirements, approved by senate in 1977, also had
no effect on registration, he added.
(To enter UBC this year, students
from B.C.  secondary schools  re
quire Grade 11 French, or a foreign
language to the Grade 11 level.)
"Our eligibility figures didn't
show a great deal of variation from
last year," Piercey said. "The impact of the language requirement
was no impact.
"I have to believe secondary
school students were well-informed
of our requirements and they met
them."
More people were denied admission for failure to meet the 2.5
grade point average than for missing basic course requirements, Piercey said.
"But that's what it is every
year," he added.
Last year 24,886 students were
officially enrolled at UBC. This
year's preliminary total will be released Sept. 30, and theofficial total for government statistics purposes will be the count as of Dec. 1.
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If you are ready to turn your degree into a profession, we
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October 19 - 23 on campus. Interviews may be arranged
through the Employment Centre on Campus until October 5.
Applications should be accompanied by recent course
transcripts.
The lounge was set up in the art
gallery to provide students an alternative to the Pit in a place that
could hold more people than the
usual Lethe, said Mitchell.
"Some place that you can get
dressed up a bit," he added. The
gallery had a capacity of about 30
people, double that of the Lethe, he
said.
Student reaction to the lounge
has been positive and Mitchell said
it had been used to capacity most
nights since its opening.
More cops
The UBC RCMP detachment
gained an extra officer instead of
losing two, thanks to student and
administration intervention.
Sergeant Fred Hardy said the
protests were effective, adding that
now the 12 member team can meet
the campus' needs.
Last October the federal government threatened to cut back the
detachment during a campus crime
wave. The cutbacks would have
forced the UBC detachment to cut
its 4 to 7 a.m. campus patrol shift.
But protests to the provincial
government and RCMP from student council, administration president Doug Kenny and the UBC
board of governors stopped the
threat. Had the cuts taken place,
RCMP coverage of the UBC community would have sunk well below
acceptable levels, Kenny said at the
time.
With the extra officer, the campus detachment is now in "pretty
fair shape," Hardy said. "But
please don't attempt to be complacent about our standing," he added.
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THE    UBYSSEY
'Gong Show' added
From page 6
questions about how to deal with
troublesome people who ask too
many questions or speak too often
in debate, he advised ruling them
out of order whenever possible.
If they persist, he said, take their
comment as a motion, ask for
seconders, then quickly move on
before the motion can be seconded
so that it can be ruled out of order.
The main idea seemed to be that the
chair did not so much keep order at
a meeting as attempt to direct
debate and influence the meeting
toward 'useful' ends.
As a fundamental democratic
principle was spiritually hamstrung,
I began to see what was meant by
autocratic leadership.
From the session on public speaking:
A speaker asked how many at the
conference were anti-union. More
than two thirds put up their hands.
A sprinkling of people admitted
they were pro-union.
A graphic example of the reasoning behind this attitude came up
later. A delegate asked whether it
was advisable to lower the level and
tone of a person's speaking style
when addressing an audience of
educational and intellectual inferiors, "like a labor meeting."
The answer, of course, is no, the
speaker answered. To use foul
language or act boisterious and
rowdy when addressing union
meetings and their ilk would only
cause the audience to lose respect
for the speaker even if they accepted it "among themselves." I
breathed a sigh of relief that the
AMS leaders of tomorrow had been
saved from being patronizing
elitists.
By   the   time   of   the   question
period Saturday evening 1 had to
keep reminding myself that 1 had
not taken LSD for a long time and
could not possibly have eaten a bad
hit. The Ubyssey delegates had arrived for the promised tough, hardhitting forum on student issues and
found themselves in a circus.
The session had been deliberately
and faithfully fashioned after a
Chuck Barris game show, complete
with huge, gawky illegible placards
hung around the panelists' necks
and a comic gong for those who
spoke too long. As with many of
the weekend's event, the idea seemed to be to combat poor attention
spans with the tactics of a children's
birthday party.
There were judges armed with
marking cards that displayed the infinity sign, question marks or,
'B.S.' There were questions like
"Explain the theory of relativity."
The whales in the library pond were
trotted out again.
There were also more serious
questions, but most of those were
answered facetiously or with careful
obfuscation. The delegates, decked
out in loud shirts, mumus and grass
skirts for Hawaiian Night, grew
restive when panelists failed to exceed the one minute time limit.
"The gong. We want to hear the
gong," they chanted. Every now
and then it was rung to quiet them.
I began to think there was a plot
afoot. The conference committee
chair had manipulated poor unwitting students into creating an eerie
tableau. The twisted mind of a
Fellini worked feverishly behind
those blue Nurse Ratched eyes that
turned so coldly on tables where
people made too much noise before
dinner and who were punished by
being the last allowed to line up for
See page 9: PARODY
physical fitness
self defence
new friends
"SINCE 1971"
UBC SHITO-RYU
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All resumes will be acknowledged. You will be contacted on or about October 12th regarding campus interviews which will take place during the weeks of October 19 and 26th. Additional information is available at,
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Tuesday, September 29, 1981
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STUDY SKILLS
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TIME MANAGEMENT
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CAREER EXPLORATION
Five two hour sessions in which participants will actively explore the process of career decision making.
SELF HELP WORKSHOP
Three one hour workshops dealing with self-control, stress management
and personal problem solving strategies.
RURAL STUDENT SUPPORT GROUP
A series of one hour workshops to assist students from rural communities
in their transition to University.
DYNAMICS OF CAREER DEVELOPMENT
Six one hour sessions designed to explore how values and other factors influence career patterns.
PERSONAL GROWTH GROUP
A small group workshop to help define personal goals, set plans to reach
them and practice new behaviour with the support of other interested
persons.
Workshops Commence in October. Register now as enrollment
limited at:
Student Counselling and Resources Centre
Brock Hall -Room 200 228-3811
AWARE
the
Student Counselling
and
Resources Centre
has moved to
BROCK HALL
STUDENTS WELCOME
Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
SERVICES INCLUDE:
•  Career Counselling
•   Personal Counselling
•  Educational Planning
•  Workshops
Testing
•   Resource Library
•  Old Exams
•  Volunteer Information
Student Counselling & Resources Centre
200 BROCK HALL - 228-3811 Tuesday, September 29, 1981
THE    U BY S S EY
Page 9
'A parody of regression'
From page 8
food. Like boys and girls they had
been treated; boys and girls they
became, a collective parody of
regression.
The whole grotesque scene, I
became sure, was being taped to be
secretly sold later to an
ultrasophisticated clandestine society of perverse videophiles who
would masturbate small rodents
while drooling and staring at the
screen. I only hoped the minister of
universities wouldn't be among
them lest he find out the truth
about student leaders.
Weird as it was, the clown show
lacked color. Everything was black
and white. The women's commit
tee, the accessibility committee and
The Ubyssey got hisses; praises of
leadership and the conference drew
applause. We had seen the natural
complement to leadership: the mob.
It was time to leave and to hell with
the fact the bar hadn't opened yet.
One last symbol, but this time
not cheap. While momentarily
escaping the droning boredom of
the Saturday afternoon sessions to
walk in the woods, I came across an
open air chapel.
All around a huge fir stump that
stood behind the crude stone altar
were rocks, each one with a word
painted on it. People had thought
of things that make up a just and
merciful society and written them
on stone to set in a holy place.
I looked at the words people had
put there. 'Loyalty? 'Peace?
'Love,' 'Perspective.' I noted wryly
that a rock inscribed with 'Sense of
Humor' had been broken, leaving
'Sense of Hum'. No one had
thought it worth setting down on
stone the word 'Leadership'.
Verne McDonald was editor of
the Ubyssey in 1980-81. Freestyle, a
column of humor, opinion or insight for staff members, does not
necessarily reflect the opinions or
attitudes of The Ubyssey staff.
"N
Coopers
&Lybrand
chartered accountants providing
the full range o* financial and
business services in 21 Canadian
cities, and 90 countries around
the world through Coopers & Lybrand
(International).
• Photocopying
• Duplicating
• Commercial
Printing
Waldo's Copies
3564 W. 41st Ave. (at Dunbar)
263-4444
"Serving UBC and
Vancouver's West Side"
The GALLERY LOUNGE
proudly presents!
rTHEDlliER1
Serving U.B.C. and Wast Point Grey
for the last 23 years.
We put our Sole in your
FISH & CHIPS
English Style Home Cooked Meals
at Reasonable Prices — including
Roast Beef and Yorkshire Pudding
Open Monday to Saturday
7:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Closed Sundays Sr Public Holidays
4556 W. 10th Ave. - 224-1912
We accept Chargex
from
San
Francisco
Sept. 23-26
"SS-s
Wed.-Sat.
8:30-
Midnight
Sept. 30-
Oct. 4
ALSO APPEARING:
"Peter Chabanowich"
at the piano
Mon & Tues 9:00 - Midnight
$1 at the door       Sept,21, 23, 28 & 29
Student Union Big - main Floor
Careers
Day
Sept. 30
As a world leader in resource
development, we can offer the scope,
diversity and opportunity for growth
that's important to a satisfying career.
We recruit from the following
disciplines:
• Engineering
• Geology
• Computer Science
• Geophysics
If you're thinking 'career1, discover the
possibilities with Shell.
Discover why people
like you stay with Shell
Shell Canada Resources Limited Page 10
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 29, 1981
Tween Classes
r.
TODAY
AIESEC
General  meeting,   noon,  Angus 226.   Everyone
welcome.
INTRAMURALS
Men's Coho swim meet, noon, aquatic centre.
No pre-registration, drop-in.
UBC JAPAN CLUB
Introductory meeting, SUB 212, noon.
CCCM
Eucharist, noon, Lutheran campus centre.
WOMEN'S CENTRE
Weekly meeting,  noon,   SUB  130.  All women
welcome.
UBC SPORTSCAR CLUB
General meeting, 7:00 p.m., SUB 213, everyone
welcome.
MUSSOC
Auditions  for  South   Pacific,   7:00  p.m.   SUB,
room TBA.
UBC BIKE CLUB
Organizational   meeting,   noon,   biology   room
2449. All welcome.
UBC LAW UNION
Lecture on Farmworkers and the Law - The Injustice  Continues,   by Calvin  Sandborn,   noon,
law building 178.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
Film series '81. Two films from the Philippines,
folk  songs and  dances and  Philippine history.
Room 400, international house.
WEDNESDAY
TROTSKYIST LEAGUE CLUB
Marxist   lecture   and   discussion,   noon,    SUB
plaza.
AIESEC AND CUS
Career days, 10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., SUB
ballroom. All faculties welcome, over 30 com
panies represented.
CHINESE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Special talk, noon, SUB 117.
INTRAMURALS
Final registration for while river rafting,
horseback riding women's tennis tournament,
men's golf tournament and corec tennis tnurna
ment, 1:30, War Memorial gym 203.
INTRAMURALS
Men's cohoe swim meet drop-in, noon, aquatic
centre.
INTRAMURALS
Men's    unit    manager    meeting,     noon,    War
Memorial gym 32.
CCCM
Potluck  dinner with  discussion  on Women  in
theology afterwards, 6 p.m., at Lutheran campus centre.
WUSC
General    meeting,    noon,    international    house
lounge.
UBC SOCIAL CREDIT
Organizational     meeting,     noon,     SUB
MUSSOC
Auditrons    for    South    Pacific,     7 10    p.m.,
somewhere in SUB.
MUSSOC
General meeting, noon, mussoc clubs room, Old
Auditorium, main floor.
ISA
Pizza night, 5:30 p.m   SUB party room.
CAMPUS PRO-LIFE
First general meeting, all welcome, noon SUB
113.
VOC
General    meeting    and    slide    show,     noon,
chemistry 250.
THURSDAY
ENVIRONMENTAL INTEREST GROUP
General meeting with speaker Cathy Fox, director of SPEC, noon, Angus 214.
INTRAMURALS
Organizational meeting for Outdoor adventure
programs,     noon,     WMg.     Programs    include
Whitewater   raftmg   on   Thompson   River   and
beginners' horseback riding.
Women's  novelty  swim  meet,   noon.   Aquatic
Centre.
UBC STUDENT LIBERALS
First general meeting, very important, noon,
SUB 211.
IVCF
Thena Ayres speaks on Stepping Forth! Sounds
right ... I know I should . . . But me??" noon,
Chem 250
FILMSOC
General meeting, noon, SUB 247. New members
please attend.
NEWMAN CATHOLIC CENTRE
Weekly meeting, noon, St. Mark's music room.
Bring your lunch and meet at 12:25 p.m. at
Speakeasy if an escort is necessary.
PRE-DENTAL SOCIETY
Introductory meeting, noon, IRC (Woodward) 1.
All members or anyone interested please attend.
GAY PEOPLE OF UBC
General meeting and elections, noon, SUB 125.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION
Prayer meeting, noon, SUB 113.
CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST
David Walker speaks, noon, SUB 111.
CHARISMATIC CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Get acquainted dinner, 6 p.m., Lutheran campus centre. All welcome. Special speaker is Bernice Gerard. Free, but please RSVP 325-8291.
FRIDAY
PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE CLUB
General meeting, noon, SUB 212.
INTRAMURALS
Final registration for Arts '20 Relay, men's
hockey and inner tube water polo, 1:30 p.m.,
WMg 203.
UBC STUDENT LIBERALS
Toga party, 8 p.m., SUB party room. Beer and
wine, music, open to all liberals, potential liberals
and liberal minded people in general. Toga suggested, but not required.
UBC WARGAMING SOCIETY
Dance,    featuring    Pacheena,    8   p.m.,    SUB
ballroom. Tickets S4 at AMS box office.
PSYCHOLOGY STUDENT'S ASSOCIATION
Dance with CITR, 8 p.m., Gage Towers, Isabelle
McGuinness lounge.
GRAD STUDENTS
Wine and cheese party, 7:30 p.m., Grad Centre
Ballroom.   Three   free   wine   tickets   for   grad
students, extra drinks 75 cents cash. Free admission.
GRAD STUDENTS
Annual general meeting, 3 p.m., Grad Centre
ballroom.
I
Hot Flashes
When in Rome
do as the . . •
Everyone agrees the Roman Empire was liberal. Well, at least they
were all a bunch of libertines. They
borrowed the Greek idea of a liberal
education and were almost as
autocratic as people like Pierre
Trudeau.
But would Trudeau wear a toga?
Would he have a great time at a
party getting drunk while wrapped
in a sheet? Find out at the UBC Student Liberals' toga party in the SUB
party room on Friday at 8 p.m. Beer
and wine will be available along
with music to get decadent by.
If you're interested in mundane
things like price, contact Earnest
Yee at 228-3521 for an Earnest
liberal answer.
let Iff blood
Bleed with, a buddy. Or better
yet, five of them. The EUS is sponsoring a Red Cross blood drive starting next Monday and running all
week in SUB 207, 209, 211, and
once you're up there they will show
you the other rooms which are too
numerous to mention in this blurb.
A "blood pledge sheet" will appear in the Thursday edition of The
Ubyssey (sounds occult, don't it?).
All sorts of neat prizes are being
given away, including Keg dinner
passes and tickets to plays, concerts etc.
Arffsies intern
Interested in doing something
with your life? Have you suddenly
got the feeling that there should be
more to your existance than taking
drugs atop Grouse mountain? If a
future in the prestigious R.C.M.P.
isn't quite what you had in mind,
you might consider getting some
experience in a field other than
break and enter.
Accordingly, you may now gain
some unpaid work experience
through student internship '81.
Senior arts students may now apply
for study related work experience
before graduation in Brock hall
room 213. If you want more information     contact    Alexandra
MacGregor  assistant  co-ordinator
at 228-3022.
Scotch and • . •
Here's for all of you out there
who achieve sublime ecstasy every
time you take a sip of peat filtered
12 year old single malt Scotch
whiskey. Even if your name doesn't
start with some Gaelic gibberish for
'son of you can get into some
Highland high spirits.
The UBC Thunderbirds Pipe
Band is looking for pipers and
H'eeland dancers who want to skirl
and fling at campus events. Expatriates from the clans can get
back to the gloaming by contacting
Edward Mornin in the mornin' or
e'enin in Buto. 206, phone
228-5140.
Who cares?
All those supporting Joe on the
constitution meet in SUB 232 at
noon today. All those supporting
Pierre meet across the hall in SUB
228 also at noon. All those not caring about the damn constitution
will meet everywhere else.
FREDERIC WOOD THEATRE
THE CARETAKER
By Harold Pinter
SEPTEMBER 25 — OCTOBER 3
(Previews Sept. 23 & 24)
Curtain: 8:00 p.m.
Directed by Charles Siegel
Production Designed by Terry Bennett
STUDENT SEASON TICKETS - 4 Plays for $10)
A VAILABLE FOR ALL PERFORMANCES
Sept 23 - Oct 3 THE CARETAKER (Pinter)
Nov 11 - 21 THE ITALIAN STRAW HAT (Labiche)
Jan 13 - 23 THE FIREBUGS (Frisch)
March 3-13 KING LEAR (Shakespeare)
BOX OFFICE    *
FREDERIC WOOD THEATRE
Support Your Campus Theatre
ROOM 207
GET-ACQUAINTED DINNER
of the
CHARISMATIC CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
GUEST: BERNICE GERARD, M.A.
OPEN-LINER & PASTOR
Thurs, Oct. 1, 6:00 p.m.
Lutheran Campus Centre
RSVP - 325-8291
325-1905
]
This Week at Hillel
Roch Hashannah Hillel
closed on Tuesday, Sept. 29
and Wednesday, Sept. 30th
In this year 5742, may we all be inscribed
in the book of life and peace.
Thursday, Oct. 1st—Shefa Dairy Lunch
11:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Zionist Seminar
at 12:30 p.m. to 2 p.m.
THE CLASSIFIEDS
RATES: Campua - 3 Nnaa, 1 day 12.00; additional Una*, Ole.
Commercial - 3 Nnaa. 1 day «.«; additional Nnaa
00c. Additional day* 43.30 and 00c.
OasBffmd ads an not accaptadbytafaphona and'anpayabh in
advanca. DaatMha k 10:30 a.m. tha day baton ptMcathn.
Publication* OfUca, Room241. S.U.B., UBC, Van., B.C. V6T2A5
5 — Coming Events
30 - Jobs
TEXAS MICKEY NITE
Dance to the sound of
PACHEENA
SUB Ballroom Oct. 2 8:00 12:30 P.M.
Texas Mickey to be raffled
off at 11:30       BE THERE
Tickets at A.M.S. Box Office
DON'T MISS
this film
TERM PAPER BLUES
every day this week
12:35 & 1:00
Buchanan 104
PIANISTS REQUIRED FOR Ballet UBC
Wed. Thurs. p.m. Sun a.m. 734-4817 eves.
INTERVIEWERS REQUIRED   for Canadian
Consumer Research firm. Good hourly
wage. Mostly evening and weekend work.
Project begins October 19th and runs two
weeks. Phone 271-5053 for more information.
BABYSITTER WANTED M.W.F. 8:30 12:30
a.m. ph. 321-0576, 57th and Fraser, one
child, S20 a week.
THE  GREEN'
Every Thursday 8-12 p.m.
Entertainment
Special Events
Licensed Premises
6251 Cecil Green Park. Campus
HELP WANTED part time, clerical and sales
oriented, for insurance office. Must have
good telephone voice, typing. Well
groomed, outgoing person with driver's
licence. Please call John Adams 324 6266
9-5.
40 — Messages
ATTENTION WENDY third year computer
sciences student. This is Doug. You have
my card and number. Please contact me. I
have been back to the Pit but haven't seen
you.
Information Night
CANADIAN CROSSROADS
INTERNATIONAL
I Volunteers Overseas)
Thursday Oct. 1
S.U.B. Rm215
8:00 p.m.
70 — Services
MODE COLLEGE of barbering and hair
styling. Student hairstyle - S8, haircut
$3.50. 601 West Broadway, 874-0633.
80 — Tutoring
10 — For Sale — Commercial
COMMUNITY SPORTS; A store packed
with ski wear, soccer boots, hockey equipment racquets of all kinds, jogging shoes
and dozens of other sports items at
reasonable prices, {including adult small
hockey jerseys for ladies hockey teams at
$10.95). 3615 W. Broadway
11 — For Sale - Private
'67 FORD FAIRLAND excellent condition
$700.00 Phone 732-6174 or 664-5594 after
8:30 p.m.
85 — Typing
TYPING thoroughly experienced de
pendable. Top reference. North Vancouver.
$1.00/pg. Iona Brown, 985-4929.
TYPING SERVICE for theses, correspondence etc. Any field. French also available.
IBM Selectric Call 736-4042.
EXPERT TYPING: essays, term papers,
factums, letters, manuscripts, resumes,
theses. IBM Selectric II. Reasonable rates.
Rose 731 9857.
"77 MOPED $300.00 Phone 732-6174 after
8:30 p.m.
90 - Wanted
15 — Found
20 — Housing
VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES with
physically disabled children and adults.
Swimming, recreation, physio, O.T.
classrooms, day, evenings, weekends.
G. F. Strong Rehabilitation Centre, coor
dinator of volunteers 734-13131283)
25 — Instruction
99
Miscellaneous Tuesday, September 29, 1981
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 11
UBC hockey women win again
By PAT MacLEOD
The UBC women's field hockey
team demonstrated its talent during
the first Canada West tournament
at the University of Saskatchewan
this past weekend.
UBC tied for first place with the
University of Victoria scoring 27
goals in five games.
"Tremendously pleased" with
the outcome of the tourney, coach
Gail Wilsons aid she was "pleasantly surprised that everyone is as good
as they are."
Wilson had previously expressed
some uncertainty about the team's
abilities after losing several experienced players from last years
team. She said she is pleased that
the remaining players with talent
are finally getting a chance to prove
themselves.
UBC outclassed four of its five
competitors defeating the University of Calgary 6-0, Sask. 4-0, the
University of Manitoba 7-0, and the
University of Alberta 9-1.
UVic was the only serious competition in the tournament. The only two unbeaten teams, UVic and
Round bailers win
By SCOTT McDONALD
The UBC mens' soccer team
opened its Canafla West season
Saturday at Wolfson field with a
3-1 win over the hapless University
of Saskatchewan Huskies.
The 'Birds completely dominated
play yet had only mediocre scoring
success. Joel Johnson opened the
scoring with a header at the far post
off a cross from Dan Sudeyko.
The other UBC goal scorers were
Bruce Biles and Jonathan Birie.
Saskatchewan took advantage of a
UBC defensive mix-up to score its
goal.
The Huskies are the league's
worst team and have proved it by
jumping out to a 0-3 start and this is
why 'Bird coach Joe Johnson is only mildly pleased about his team's
performance. He felt UBC should
have scored more goals as they were
all scored in the first half. He was
not happy Saskatchewan held UBC
off the board for half the game.
Johnson said that both his
defense and offense would have to
improve if UBC was to become one
of the league's top teams. Last year
UBC tied for the league championship with the University of Calgary
but lost the title because Calgary-
took three out of the four points
from the two games the teams
played.
This year the league will probably
be the toughest in Canada. The
University of Victoria is coached by
Canada's Olympic coach Brian
Hughes and has several players
from the national youth team.
The University of Alberta will
also be a serious contender for the
league title. Alberta is coached by
Bruce Twamely a former professional with the Edmonton Drillers.
Twamely is involved with Alberta's
youth team which supplies most of
the university's players.
UBC will be travelling to Saskatoon Friday for a rematch with the
Huskies and then on to Calgary.
Because of the league's tightness
and the relatively few games played,
each is very important.
Steele steals show
By SCOTT McDONALD
The UBC football team took
another step towards regaining the
Western Intercollegiate Football
League title they last held in 1978.
Friday night in Calgary when
they thrashed the University of
Calgary 34-1.
From the opening kick-off the
'Birds completely dominated
Calgary. UBC built up a 10-1 lead
at halftime and then blew the game
open in the third quarter by scoring
24 points.
Glenn Steele was once again
UBC's main catalyst. Steele carried
the ball 15 times for 108 yards. He
also had two and four yard
touchdown runs. Steele got some
help in the running game from
Peter Leclaire who rambled for 90
yards o,n 10 carries.
The 'Birds put Calgary out of its
misery when they scored two
touchdowns 14 seconds apart.
After Steele's first touchdown of
the night Mike Emergy forced a
fumble on the ensuing kickoff
return by jarring the ball losse; it
was then dribbled into the end zone
and Mark Beecroft fell on it for the
major. Steele is currently the WIFL
rushing leader and leading scorer.
The other touchdown was a 15
yard toss from starting quarterback
Jay Gard to Rob Ros. Gard and
Greg Clarke, who entered the game
late in the third quarter, were 12 for
21 which has been UBC's best game
in the air to date.
UBC coach Frank Smith said he
was very pleased with his defense.
Adding that his secondary played
an excellent game. Dan Moen and
Dave Singh played excellent games
to anchor the secondary, said
Smith.
Ken Munro, UBC's placekicker,
converted all three touchdowns and
added field goals of 26 and 27
yards. Calgary's lone point came on
a missed field goal attempt in the
first half.
UBC played to a tie late Sunday
afternoon.
Wilson said the score was not indicative of the play as UBC had one
disallowed goal and the play was in
the UVic end the entire second half.
UBC's Ann Crofts scored with only
two minutes remaining in the game.
Overall top scorer in the tournament was UBC's Terri Drain who
scored nine times. Other top scorers
were UBC's Sally Sherwood with
five goals, and Crofts with four.
This weekend UBC faces
tougher competition as they host
the Early Bird Invitational. UVic,
SFU, junior varsity and the top
four teams in the Vancouver league
are invited.
The junior varsity played last
weekend in the Washington State
invitational.   The   team  won  one
game, tied one and lost two. UBC's
Dianna Popowich scored the only
goal in their 1-0 victory over
Nazarene College.
The University of California —
Berkeley, last years national champions, gave the junior varsity their
most difficut test. UCal scored
three in the first half and UBC's
Jennifer Leonty scored in the
second half to make it 3-1.
— todd mundla photo
PLAYERS CONTEMPLATE hairy palms but decide that bliss of moment is worth dangers coach warned them
about. Players were seen fumbling blindly around field after game, some vowing loudly never to touch the balls
again. Actually men are UBC soccer players preparing for an indirect kick from U of Saskatchewan.
Lacrosse 'Birds national champs
By SCOTT McDONALD
The UBC men's field lacrosse
team capped its most successful
season ever by capturing the national championship Sunday. The
'Birds defeated the University of
Toronto 14-12 in overtime before
5,000 freezing fans in Toronto.
The weekend national championship was a round robin affair with
the top two teams playing off in the
final.
UBC ended up with a 2-1 record
having lost to Toronto 11-10 in the
first game. The 'Birds made it into
the final by defeating the University
of Laval 13-10 and Prince Edward
Island 15-8.
UBC coach Greg Harney said his
team was flat for most of the tournament and never reached top form
until the final, where the 'Birds
scored   four   unanswered   third
period goals to tie the game at 11-11
and send it into overtime.
Mike Adlem, Brad Parry and
Grant Olson scored in the extra
period to clinch the title. Adlem led
UBC with 10 goals.
Adlem also won the
tournament's most valuable player
award. He was the runner-up to
Laval's Dave Richmond who potted
14 goals for the tournament scoring
title.
Harney said "Adlem and Sam
Pattison, our goalie, are the two
players that got us through the
earlier games."
Doug Adlem, Mike's brother,
was the hero of the final with give
goals including the four third
period markers. Mike Adlem had
three goals in the final while Parry,
Olson and Russel Cowan had two
each.
The temperature was one of the
reaons for UBC's poor play in the
round robin. The temperature in
Toronto over the weekend was four
degrees celsuis. It also took UBC a
while to get used to the astro-turf of
Toronto's Varsity stadium.
The last time UBC won the Canadian Championship was in 1951.
The captain of the team that year
was another Adlem, Peter, who
happens to be Mike and Doug's
father.
Harney said he is pleased UBC's
program and players are finally getting recognition. Both Adlems as
well as Pattison, Parry, and Olson
have been asked out for the Canadian national team.
UBC will be back playing in the
local Vancouver league next
weekend.
What does it take for a woman
to make it in the business world?
The same things it takes for a man to make it. Hard work, guts,
integrity, intelligence and personality. The list could go on.
As professionals trained to solve business problems, Chartered
Accountants are in short supply in today's business world. The profession allows a woman to tailor a career to meet her personal and
professional goals. It also allows you a rare commodity in the
business world — on the job training while earning a decent dollar
and grooming for a responsible management position if you so
desire.
More and more men and women are looking to the CA profession
to make their mark in today's business world. Studied commerce?
science? history? math? sociology? Talk to us at the CA booth on
September 30 and October 1 in the ballroom of the Student Union
Building between 10:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. during the UBC Career
Days.
[•y
Institute of Chartered Accountants
of British Columbia
562 Burrard Street, Vancouver B.C. V6C 2K8
Tel.: Education Dept. 681-3264 Page 12
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, September 29, 1981
You really should
listen to PIONEER
SX-380O
SX-3400
SX-3500
SX-3600
SX-3700
And your opportunity for listening to your
very own PIONEER has rarely been better.
CD PIOINKECR*
Right now, chances are very good that your nearest PIONEER
Dealer has an excellent choice of PIONEER receivers on display
in his store. Walk in and test listen the model of your choice.
The very affordable SX-3400 offers 15 watts per channel, driven
into 8 ohms, over the 20-20000 Hz audio frequency range, with
no more than 0.08% total harmonic distortion.
The SX-3500 features 20 watts per channel with no more than
0.05% total harmonic distortion.
If your space allows for more useable power, then consider the
SX-3600, with 30 watts per channel and no more than
0.05% total harmonic distortion.
The SX-3700 produces 45 watts of power per channel
with no more than 0.02% total harmonic distortion.
And the SX-3800 offers 60 watts per channel with a truly remarkable 0.005% total harmonic distortion as a maximum figure.
The amazing list of PIONEER features and exclusives are really
too numerous to mention in this limited space.
Do yourself a favour and check them out at your nearest
PIONEER Dealer. And please, do it very soon.
PIONEER means quality in: Receivers, Turntables, Cassette
Decks, Speakers, Headphones and much more.
PIONEER also leads the way with a complete range
sole Canadian Distributor   of Car Stereo which includes: Decks, Speakers
and Accessories.
S.H. PARKER CO.
67 Lesmill Road, Don Mills, Ontario M3B 2T8 • 575 Lepine Avenue, Dorval, Quebec H9P 2R2 • 101/104-3860 Jacombs Road, Richmond. British Columbia V6V 1Y6

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