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The Ubyssey Nov 26, 1982

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Array THE UBYSSEY
Vol. LXV, No. 22
Vancouver, B.C. Friday. November 26,1982
S5*°'
228-2301
Championship season not over
as UBC enters Shrum Bowl
By
PHILIP KUEBER
and SCOTT McDONALD
If you were thinking last week's
Vanier cup national championship game
was the most important victory for the
Thunderbird football team, think again.
The T-Birds biggest game of the '82
season comes tomorrow night at Empire
stadium, when they play the Simon
Fraser University Clansmen in the annual Shrum Bowl classic.
The game is of vital importance to
both teams.
Aside from the pride and reputation
of both teams, the winning coaching
staff also acquires a powerful bargaining
tool in recruiting the top high school
players in the province.
In the past, UBC victories in the
Shrum Bowl have no doubt lured top
players such as halfback Glenn Steele,
right-end Rob Ros, and linebacker Trent
Edwards.
But the big question Saturday night
will be the class of competition in the
Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic
Union.
UBC, a member of the CIAU competing in the Western Inter-collegiate
Football league, had an unblemished
11-0 record against Canadian competition this year, including the national
championship. The lone loss for the
'Birds came in an exhibition game with
the Eastern Washington State University
Eagles.
Simon Fraser, which plays in the National Intercollegiate Athletic Association, does not belong to any Canadian
athletic association. Consequently, the
majority of SFU's competition comes
from American schools.
As a result, the Clansmen have tried
to adopt an image of big time big
business football. Former SFU coach
Lome Davies once envisioned his football team playing in the Rose Bowl, and
expected big crowds to all sporting
events. However, it was just that, a vision. Last year the Clansmen football
team and track teams were in danger of
losing their programs due to insufficient
financial support.
Across the city, on the Point, the UBC
Thunderbirds have enjoyed a strong
football program since head coach
Frank Smith took over in 1974. Smith,
1-8 in his first year, has turned the 'Birds
into a dynasty, becoming top contenders
every year. His Shrum Bowl record is
3-1.
There is now speculation that Smith
will jump to the B.C. Lions of the CFL.
Woodward, on the other hand, may lose
his head coaching job this year. As a
result, he is going to great lengths to
win.
Three weeks ago, Woodward acquired
video tapes of various Thunderbird
home games. They were no doubt
significant when the SFU coaching staff
sat down to formulate a game plan.
While Woodward obtained the tapes
legitimately, one might term it unethical.
Woodward approached UBC's Student Broadcasting Association, which
videotaped UBC home games. The SBA,
ignorant about why Woodward wanted
the tapes, rented them out for $20.
Needless to say, there were some
distraight UBC players.
Two players, who asked to remain
unidentified, spoke out. "It's a typical
move by them (SFU). Woodward knows
he might be collecting UIC so he's getting desperate. It won't matter though."
The Thunderbirds go into the game as
favorites. Woodward joked, "We just
want to kick a field goal and hold UBC
to under 50 points." That may not be
far from the truth, as UBC has averaged
just under 40 points a game this season.
Though Saturday's Shrum Bowl is the
last season game for both schools, it
ranks as the most consequential. There
is more up for grabs than another stroke
in the win column. Pride goes on the line
for the T-Birds as they represent the best
of Canadian football, while at SFU the
entire program is at stake.
UBC and SFU
rivals to the end
Although one would think the season
ends when you win the national championship, there are still a couple of
things hanging over UBC's head.
One is the Shrum Bowl against Simon
Fraser University, what UBC coach
Frank Smith refers to as "unfinished
business in Vancouver."
The other thing up in the air at the
moment is whether Smith will move up
to coach in the CFL.
UBC, much to the chagrin of Canadian Inter-University Athletic Union,
has always considered the Shrum Bowl
just as important as the Vanier Cup.
In 1978, when UBC was last in the national final, (they lost to Queens University 16-3 and two members of this year's
team, Bernie Glier and Mark Beecroft
played in that game), Smith caused a
minor stir when he mentioned some of
his players considered the Shrum Bowl
just as important as the national championship.
Last year, CIAU officials became
irate when three UBC players stayed in
Vancouver to practise for the Shrum
Bowl instead of travelling back to
Toronto to receive their all-Canadian
awards. The CIAU was upset because
UBC treated a CIAU event as minor
compared to a game with a non-CIAU
member.
Smith could not understand what the.
problem was.  He  said  "Winning the
Shrum  Bowl  gives  credibility  to  the
CIAU. They don't seem to understand
that back there."
The UBC players seem to agree. After
chanting "we're number one" on the
field after the final, the cheer turned to
"one more game" in the changing
room. Page 2
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, November 26, 1982
O Christmas Spree*
This festive season, go on a SONY listening spree.
Millers lets you play it by ear. For a song.
Stereo to go*
An AM/FM stereo radio cassette-
corder with 2 shortwave bands. 2
built-in electret condenser mikes.
Automatic end of tape shut-off.
Going, going, strong.
CFS-410S
$269.
Sounds
spectacular
Good-looking, good listening,
Makes the going great. AM-
/FM in stereo, cassettes to go.
2 way, 4 speaker system that
delivers.
CFS-66
$
379.
Get a grip.
Really packs a big sound, this suitcase of an entertainment
centre. It's a portable power pack with speakers on hinges,
AM/FM   &   shortwave,   cassette recording and playback.
An open and shut case for
reat music.
FS-88S
ji\si\   win i   0|juur\ui o  v-/i i   i in iy^o,
$699.
Great tape.
Continued
UCX
In Sony's continuing saga of great audio
tapes, the latest chapter: UCX. It's the
ultimate for high frequency sound reproduction. Color it purple.
UCX 90    ^Aj##each.
GET THE SPECS.
Visit any Millers store to see a video
presentation on the benefits and technical
advances of New Sony UCX Tape.
Christmas Present.
We'll treat you to a pair of
MDR-50T featherweight
headphones when you buy
a PS-155 turntable. Merry
istening.
Private. First
class
Listen, hear, privately. This
classy direct-drive turntable has
its own built-in amplifier that lets
you listen through a pair of Sony
MDR headphones. And you can
plug into a portable radio-
cassette recorder for record
music through the speakers.
Portable enough to go.
PS-155
$199.
the SONY store
M»3»
Vancouver • 1123 Davie St. 683-1326 • 1025 Robson St. 687-3920 • 782 Granville, 685-5381 • Harbour
Centre, 685-7267 • 855 W. Broadway, 872-8137 Richmond • 5851 No. 3 Road, 270-8691 Coquitlam
Centre • 464-6711 New Westminster • 626 Columbia, 526-7022 Surrey-Langley • 19583 Fraser
Hwy., 533-1819 Victoria • 726 Yates St., 388-6295 Nanaimo • Woodgroye Centre, 390-3451
Kamloops • Aberdeen Mall, 374-9411 Friday, November 26, 1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 3
No lack ass music' for one man band
Nash the Slash is a Toronto-
based one-person electric band.
Nash was supposed to play with Ig-
gy Pop recently at the Commodore,
but Pop cancelled because of torn
ligaments. Nash did two shows at
the Savoy last Saturday and Friday.
The Ubyssey's Jack Tieleman spoke
with Nash Nov. 19.
Who is Nash the Slash?
Well, where do I start, it sounds
like ancient history. People don't
know who Nash is? I started in the
business about 15 years ago, I
wasn't doing Nash the Slash solo
electronics 15 years ago, but I was
doing weird things with violins and
mandolins and I started this solo
thing in '75. Then I formed FM in
'76 with Ken Hawkins, then I split
with FM and went solo again. It's
not to do with musical style, it really evolved from the whole thing
punk developed from, the whole
movement in '76 and, '77.
It helped a lot of people who were
doing different kinds of music.
They decided to hell with the
establishment. Let's do it ourselves
and a lot of promoters and club
owners followed. All these things
evolved parallel to each other. I was
doing a musical style I probably
would have still done anyways,
regardless of the approach of the industry.
I was doing a lot of artsy fartsy
things. Things like music for film
shows and paintings and things like
that, you know, I still do them. You
know I get labelled a punk, electro-
pop, you know, I hate it all. 1 don't
dislike the music just hate the
labels.
It really astounds me that people
are that naive. It really does have a
lot to do with being our West. It
seems the further out West the more
I have to explain what I do. God,
it's like I don't want to seem pretentious, but I have had a few write
ups.
Where did you get the idea for Nash
the Slash?
It was my brainchild. The name
comes from the first movie Laurel
and Hardy did together in 1936 called Do Detective's Think. They play
NASH
throttles violin
Composer Veal winner'
By ARNOLD HEDSTROM
Talent and versatility are two attributes which any composer should
be glad to have.
But when these characteristics are
combined with innovation and experimentation, the audience
becomes the real winner.
Rolf Boon showed ability and
variety in his graduating recital Sunday. The ambitious performance included everything from a bassoon
solo to two pieces for a small orchestra. The music ranged from
a light and brassy fanfare to a oppressive pipe organ arrangement
which was aptly disturbing.
On the whole, all the performances, sounded good although the
pieces involving electronic
amplification experienced technical
problems — a noticeable buzz —
and the string quartet wasn't able to
provide the snap to do justice to
Boon's compositions.
By far the most effective music
for promoting mood and atmosphere was a slow rumbling
drone entitled A Night in the Fog.
Except for dripping sky and a cold
autumn bite in the air, even without
knowing the title of the work, the
audience was placed on the beach in
a fog bank. The piece ends with a
fading fog horn.
This piece and The Raven and the
First Humans, which is about the
ancient Haida creation myth show
the influence the West Coast has
had on this UBC master of fine arts
student since coming to Vancouver
from Queen's University in
Kingston, Ont. in 1979.
Unfortunately, the bassoon solo
which used an echoe chamber to set
up a dynamic interaction between
the musician and reverberating
sounds had technical problems with
static on the public address system.
But depite the problem Heather
Chesley provided the best performance of the six Boon compositions
performed that night.
Composers doing graduating
recitals are at the mercy of performers who essentially volunteer
their time. So it was great to see enthusiastic efforts by most players.
As for Boon, he showed enough
talent to indicate he probably has a
great career ahead of him as a composer for either commercial mass
markets or the artistic world.
Recitals, which happen regularly
at the music building on campus,
deserve more support. As both
Boon and the musicians
demonstrated, UBC is producing
talented artists.
two detectives looking for this
maniac killer called Nash the Slash.
I also thought the slashing applied to
my approach of playing the violin,
throttling the instrument.
What is the crowd's response to
your shows?
Well, these club things are predictable. They are confused, with their
jaws down on the floor. There is
this delayed action. There's like a
time warp between what I am doing
on the stage and what they are doing in their brains.
What do you do when you're not
working?
The only time I don't work is in
the summer. Summer is a lousy time
to get gigs. Last summer it was really dry. I started work on the album
in late August I guess, and I worked
on the album through August
through September and got it out
on the market and immediately
went on tour on Oct. 12. I'll be taking part of December and January
off then back on the road again.
Where did you get the idea for the
electronic one man band?
Gradual evolution, I guess. The
thing that turned me on to it was
that I was really into drum
machines from a very early time.
The first thing that turned me onto
the drum machine was Arthur
Brown's third album called
Journey. This is the same guy that
did Fire and the Crazy World of Arthur Brown. This is what turned me
on to drum machines. That was a
real turning point for me. I guess
what inspired me to get electronic
was the fact that I played violin and
mandolin and not being conventional rock instruments. I did a lot
of experimenting with those things.
I would buy special effects to apply
to violin and mandolin.
How are sales on the new album?
It's doing quite well but my stuff
doesn't sell in mass amounts off the
bat. It's not like hit albums, when
people have hit singles, and record
companies give albums about three
months to do their thing; then they
are considered dead issues. I'm my
own record company so  I don't
delete my own records and my
.records always sell consistently.
They don't sell in huge amounts,
but over a period of a year all of a
sudden it all adds up.
Who are your favorite artists?
From the past, The Who have
always been one of my favorite
bands. That's not because they are
in their big farewell situation. As a
matter of fact I don't like The Who
any more. I haven't liked The-Who
in about two years. Contemporary
bands, I think Killing Joke is one of
the best bands around today. Simple Minds I like a lot. The Cure I
What are you going to do after Nash
the Slash?
Ha ha ha, that's awful. You're
falling into the trap of the rock'n'
roll image. This something is
something the John Q. Public
should know about rock'n roll. It's
;not made up of a bunch of 19 year
old musicians who are waiting to
make their millions before they're
22 so they can buy high-rise apartments and become slum landlords.
I'm over 30 and I've been doing this
for a long time, in the music
business.
I have no reason or intention to
hasua
<**LASU
like a lot. I don't like much electro-
pop stuff, I like stuff that goes to
the edge, I like things that are really
animal. A lot of bands today don't
kick ass, they're not raunch
enough. I hat the American approach to kick ass music, I mean
Journey and Foreigner and Lover-
boy and that kind of crap. There's
nothing there at all.
New album coming up soon?
Well, you mean after Normal,
it's only been out for a month.
Well, there is a new album in the
can, funny you should ask. The new
album will be out in the spring. It's
not a rock album, it's not like Normal, that's for sure. It's a combination of Rob Vandervorsts paintings
and my music.
Vandervorst did the album cover
for And You Thought You Were
Normal. The paintings are going to
be presented in a slide format, so 1
wrote musical pieces to go with the
paintings. We're doing a video of
the show. It's called Bombadiers
and I'm putting out an album called
Bombadiers with a full colour
booklet.
stop as long as I am enjoying performing. The Nash the Slash
character could just as conceivably
come on stage in a wheel chair when
I'm 90. It doesn't really make any
big difference. I don't project the
Nash the Flash image as the big stud
rock star. The performance aspect
has limitless possibilities.
Are there any questions that you
don't usually get asked?
No, I think I get asked them all, it
usually goes full circle. I'm very
lucky, all the tours I've done, the
headliners have asked me personally to do these tours. Gary Numan
asked me to do this tour. I did a
tour of Europe with the Tubes and
Iggy, and I had done some work
together before this tour.
When The Who were on tour in
Toronto last time I called CPI (promo promotional agency outfit) and
asked if they had a support act for
them yet. "No," they said. "I'll do
it for nothing, seriously," I said. "I
got paid $100 to do the gig, I got to
play for like 30 minutes which
wasn't bad. The Who got paid
$300,000. They got paid 3,000 times
more money than I did."
Trojan tragedy horrifies
BY KERRY REIGER
No matter how sincere, a grimace
of pain is inadequate to convey the
tragic mood.
The Trojan Women
By Euripides
At the Freddy Wood Theater
To play classical tragedy as a
modern theme play makes the stilted
grey dialogue of ritual tragedy seem
ridiculous.
Director Klaus Strassman forces
the issue even more by making the
actors wear what look like World
War Two uniforms, carrying
machine guns, and finally by using
the 1937 high-school text translation
of Edith Hamilton, a translation
slanted deliberately to become more
"accessible" to the masses through
identification with the totalitarian
Nazi state.
All the precise detail of the
weapons — the catlike relaxation of
the soldiers and their instant
response to conflict, and the attempt to "humanize" the faceless
Greek characters — lead to an
unresolvable dissonance with the
classical stage.
We are not allowed to laugh,
because of the unrelenting mood of
horror. Not tragedy; horror.
"Strip!" the soldiers shout, pointing their weapons — a line not
written by Euripides, incidentally
— at the helpless, bedraggled
women.
The brutality is reinforced by the
chorus of shrieking, shuddering
women,  and  the  nervous  music
makes laughter all but impossible
except at the most absurd moments.
To be sure, this is a very strongly
felt performance, and at times it U
devastating.
But mere shrillness, mere intensity, cannot be equated with profundity. It is not enough to scare people. We have all seen Apocalypse
Now, Watkins' The War Game, and
any number of other shockers.
It is not enough to scare us again,
to send people out of the theater
muttering yet again "yeah, war is
hell all right." It is not enough to
make a classical tragedy into a war
movie.
Mere reaction is insufficient for
tragedy. Questions must in some
way be addressed: How did this
happen? What do we do now? It is
difficult to think while horrified. Page 4
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, November 26, 1982
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Located at the back of the Village
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THE    UBYSSEY
Page 5
Weavers bring back memories
By KEITH BALDREY
They sang of poverty, of unions,
and of social injustice. They sang
about people not having enough
food to eat, about men and women
forced to work in menial jobs for
next-to-nothing wages, and about
helping one's neighbour in times of
need and struggle.
They were the Weavers, the
premier folk music group in the
United States during the 1940s and
'50s. But although their popularity
rarely waned, their commercial success plunged downwards during the
anti-Communism hysteria of the
Cold War.
Weavers: Wasn't That a Time
Directed by Jim Brown
Opening today at the Ridge
The dark, oppressive cloud of
fear that hovered over American
society during the tragic years of
McCarthyism seeped into the music
and entertainment industry as well.
The Weavers found themselves
without a job. Record companies,
night clubs, and concert halls that
once welcomed them with open
arms, smiles and nice contracts now
shunned them because their songs'
content and their political beliefs
were suspect, and in those days
that's all it took for someone to lose
their friends or jobs.
They were blacklisted.
But the Weavers (Pete Seeger,
Ronnie Gilbert, Fred Hellerman
and the late Lee Hays) and their
music have made a triumphant
return in Jim Brown's documentary
Wasn't That a Time.
The film is a joyful celebration of
what the Weavers stood for, of
their refusal to sell out under
tremendous pressure, and of their
love for each other and for the audiences they inspired during their
career.
Brown's film is an almost home
movie of the Weavers in their
preparations for their 1980 reunion
concert at Carnegie Hall. Old concert footage and stills are spliced into the film, and Hays' funny and
anecdotal narrative adds color and
humour.
Also shown and interviewed are
some of the Weaver's friends and
the performers they influenced.
Peter, Paul and Mary are shown
performing a rousing rendition of If
I Had a Hammer on the old Ed
Sullivan show, and Ronnie Gilbert
and Holly Near perform a moving
version of Near's song of a Chilean
woman "lost" in that country's
coup in 1973.
And finally there is the Carnegie
Hall concert itself, played to an incredibly enthusiastic, dedicated and
energetic crowd of admirers.
Perhaps the most moving mo
ment of the entire film is their encore rendition of Goodnight Irene.
Hays, confined to a wheelchair
since he lost both legs to diabetes,
lets his throaty voice carry
throughout the hall. Three months
later, the film tells us at the end,
Hays was dead, a victim of the
disease he had been fighting for so
long.
But the Weavers music lives on.
Wasn't That a Time is easily one of
the year's finest films and shouldn't
be missed by folk music fans, nor
by those concerned about individual freedom of speech and
ideas, and about what happens
when it is taken away.
The Weavers are four people who
fought back against those losses,
and are still an inspiration to many
people.
Idol's show full of bad music
Arts Club's Gin Game
impressively integrates
By ROBERT BEYNON
The Gin Game play grows upon a
viewer like moss grows upon a rotting cedar shake roof. The malignant play shoots roots into and integrates with the viewer.
The Gin Game
By D. L. Coburn
Directed by Norman Browning
At Arts Club on Seymour
At the play's beginning, Fonsia
Dorsey (Shirley Broderick) steps
onto the retirement home's porch
(the set) and meets Weller Martin
(Robert Clothier). Fonsia is crying
because she has no visitors on
visitors' day. Wilier invites her to a
gin rummy game.
Fonsia adjusts her horned-
rimmed glasses — attached to a
false-pearl chain — and wraps her
white cardigan about her. She tells
Weller there is no justice, and that
the world is lonely.
Weller, smoking a cigar and
dressed in a maroon smoking
jacket, explains he agrees but
doesn't give a shit.
Their mutual loneliness binds
them and when Fonsia wins at gin,
Weller accepts it gracefully.
Later, in a second game, Weller
wants to overcome Fonsia at gin but
Fonsia continues to win by chance.
It appears that the card's chance
keeps male Weller from dominating
female Fonsia.
The conflict created due to Fon-
sia's winning increases at a third
game, and Weller ends it by overturning the card table. They part
" enemies, unable to communicate
through the medium of cards.
Finally, they meet one last afternoon. Fonsia reveals Weller actually failed at business — like he fails
at cards. Despite her submissive appearance, Fonsia is actually a
manipulator whose son hates her,
reveals Weller.
The couple has communicated.
They sit together in the porch's love
seat, Weller covers Fonsia with his
sweater, and their hands touch.
Weller draws away and stands
up: it is time for a game of gin. The
result of that game is an irreconcilable break. They cannot meet
again.
The theme of D. Coburn's play,
which won a 1977 Pulitzer prize, is
the interaction between males and
females. It illustrates the failure of
Weller and Fonsia to communicate
despite years of experience. The
distance between male and female
cannot be bridged.
The play's theme and subplots
are cleverly entwined. The diction is
consistently crisp and pointed. The
characters are convincing.
The sharp performances deftly
draw different shades and nuances
of action. The play smoothly juxtaposes scenes of quiet melancholy
and angry violence.
By RENE SALOMON
Backup band Los Popularos's
opening cry of "Good evening,
Moose Jaw" was fitting for Monday night's event at the Commodore. A crowd of 450 had come
to see the displaced antics of Billy
Idol. What they got in return was a
fashion show with loud music.
The Popularos started the show
badly by turning their usually fine-
tuned pop into a loathsome effort
of power leaning on heavy metal.
Perhaps promoting their new L.P.
has left them exhausted and overexposed.
But when Billy Idol came on
stage he didn't look tired at all. The
star was clad in an all leather get-
up, complete with bike gloves and
padding. The band, which has a
definite New York flavor even
though idol is British, broke into
Baby Talk. Here were five street-
toughs growling and sneering away,
and what do they play? Baby Talk.
They looked much too cute to ever
have dared ride the New York subway system.
Idol ran through his lively set
choosing tunes from each phase of
his career. It became obvious the
entire show comprised of watching
these peroxide prissies pose away,
with Idol's lip-curling and wayward
stare being the event's focal point.
They looked something like the
New York Dolls meeting the Bay
City Rollers. They were pretty
tough — with emphasis on pretty.
The visual part of the show as
Passion yields few fruits
By SHAFFIN SHARIFF
When the Story of O came out
years ago, many people thought it
daring in its imagery. In retrospect,
Story of O seems nothing more than
a soft-core porn film full of soft-
focus images of simulated submission and pleasure.
The sequel to Story of O, titled
Fruits of Passion, is radically different from the original, and people
who go to see it for pornographic
content will be disappointed.
Fruits of Passion
Directed by Shuji Terayama
Playing at Towne Cinema
In this sequel, O, accompanied
by her mentor Sir Stephan (Klaus
Kinski), comes to China on the second — and final — step of her sexual journey. It is just before the
revolution, and the decadence personified by the prostitution O has to
engage in is about to be violently
wiped out.
The title, Fruits of Passion, is
meant to be ironic because the film
tries to point at the degrading and
impersonal effects of pornography.
The submission that was deemed
romantic in the original Story of O
is now shown to be cold, inhuman.
The prostitutes who live with O
are reeling under the effects of their
environment. Sir Stephan — who
guided O through her first journey
— is now a man who cannot have
sex and can only sodomize women.
While Fruits of Passion has some
interesting ideas about the effects of
pornography, director Shiyi
Terayama's alienating approach to
filmmaking is frequently a turn-off.
The surreal imagery that dominates
the prostitutes' memories doesn't
work because Terayama isn't interested in convincing his audience
about his ideas. The stark, cold approach — juxtaposed with O's
misguided, romantic utterances
about her love for Sir Stephan —
just succeed in making the film
seem ludicrous.
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disaster, but the music wasn't bad,
considering Idol has a real flair for
bouncy beats leaning on the heavy
side. This is AM radio litter for the
kiddies.
Monday's crowd seemed to
average in the mid-twenties. The
recorded material was of higher
quality than the stage production.
The second wasn't poor but the extra emotional impact of a live show
was missing.
Idol does have strong punk roots.
He played with Siouxsie in the
Bromley Contingent in the pre-
Pistols era. But when he moved to
New York and picked up his present
band, he left most of his roots
behind. He seems to be looking for
an audience with a wider range of
tastes. But it seemed many fans did
not appreciate his latest showing.
BILLY . . . pretty peroxide prissy idol for AM radio
HIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII^
1           "RIDE WITH THE CROWD" i
i                                 ON 1
1        A.M.S. BUS SERVICE 1
1                              TO THE |
1               SHRUM BOWL |
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=                                                 SOLD AT |
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|    LEAVES S.U.B. 7:00 p.m. NOV. 27-GAME STARTS 8:00 p.m. =
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OOPS!
The walls aren't a tumbling down at the Lethe
YET? Contest about who's a coming to the
Lethe has been extended till Dec. 15th. Watch
for a c lue in the next issue.
The winner will be published in the Jan. 5th
issue.
The prize for the winners has a value of$65.00
PIT DOOR
POLICY
MONDAY-THURSDAY
Students Free — Non-Students $1.00
FRIDAY
Students Varies (Depending on Band)
Non-Students $1.00 Extra
SATURDAY
Students $1.00 — Non-Students $2.00 Page 6
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, November 26,1982
U5
Boys and balls
This weekend the UBC Thunderbirds and the SFU Clansmen will engage
in the annual battle for the Shrum Bowl. The fans will drink and carouse in
the stands, while bouncy cheerleaders wave their pom-poms, flail their
arms and legs wildly, and shriek at every touchdown.
Underneath the disguise of uniforms lurk inherent militaristic and sexist
attitudes. Yes, that's right — there's no game like it.
Where else do you find macho boys separated into two camps, dressed
up in uniform and ready to kill? When else do opposing forces plan
strategies and senselessly injure each other?
Traditionally, women do not question their place on the sidelines. They
are relegated to a secondary position — that of supporting men's activities
and nurturing men's egos. As cheerleaders they assume a passive role and
are mere sex objects to be leered at and judged by men.
If football fans expressed as much interest in combating militarism and
sexism, there really would be no life like it.
L@tu6rs
"7\
Both angered and disgusted
I was both angered and disgusted
by your presentation in The
Ubyssey of the supposed Herpes
epidemic at the aquatic centre pool.
To be sure, the Herpes virus can
present a health problem and if it is
indeed present in the pool required
immediate investigation.
However, the whole tone as well
as content of your article seems
geared to alarm rather than to inform the campus population. Your
Thanx people
I would like to thank all the people who helped with the referendum
and the 8,800 people who voted.
This is by far the most successful
vote ever held on this campus, 75
per cent yes and the second highest
turnout ever.
I would especially like to thank
Dave Dale, Donna Chow, Alexis
Cherkezoff, Francis Janes, Nancy
Campbell, a few Rez Presidents, Syl
and many others. This would never
have happened if it wasn't for these
people.
Thanks again for all your support. I think everyone will see many
major changes on the campus soon
because of what you have done.
Dave Frank
AMS president
article did not identify which
Herpes simplex virsus, I or II, was
found in the pool; Herpes I is quite
prevalent and causes the common
cold sore, while herpes II is responsible for the genital outbreak.
The current information on the
virus indicates that it is
transmissable by direct contact only
in the open lesion stage; that the is
no proven transmissability between
Herpes I and Herpes II; and that
many people harbour the virus in
the dormant stage with no outward
effects.
In addition, after raising panic on
the front page in a sensational style,
you proceed to treat the whole matter with a flippant and inappropriate attempt at humour on
page three.
How can this be taken as serious
and responsible journalism when
you hysterically raise the possibility
of contacting the Centre for Disease
Control on page one, and then refer
jokingly to Herpes the Love Bug as
low budget film material?
It is exactly this kind of emotional, nonfactual article that is
fanning the fires of misinformation
and distress about this current
health problem.
Theresa Thompson
unclassified
m
JL w
'Thank you for Herpes'
I would not wish to comment on
your sensitivity nor your intelligence in regards to your Herpes
article on Nov. 16. The manner in
which you brought up the subject
matter left much to be desired.
However, I would like to congratulate The Ubyssey for bringing
to the attention of the university
community the lack of knowledge
many students have concerning
Herpes, and other sexually
transmitted diseases (STD).
A university is, hopefully, a
forum for the debate of controversial subject matters, and also for the
aquisition of knowledge. Herpes,
and othe STD's are no less an area
in which students should desire
some knowledge in addition to our
academic concerns.
The appalling lack of knowledge
many students have on STD can
have a much more far reaching effect on their personal lives than a
poorly researched term paper, or a
failed exam.
As a volunteer for the Vancouver
Crisis Centre, and for Speakeasy,
our campus information and crisis
centre, I welcome any attempt by
the media to bring to the attention
of the public, any subject matter
which is not normally open to
public discussion.
The article in the Province
Magazine, Sunday, Nov. 14,
refered to by John Harris in his letter to The Ubyssey, is now posted
near the student health boards in
the Speakeasy area in SUB concourse, SUB 100B.
It is extremely informative, even
to someone with some knowledge
of Herpes. I urge everyone to stop
by Speakeasy and read it. Do please
also pick up a free copy of a booklet
on VD from literature racks at
Speakeasy. john Lau
computer science 4
Shame for backpagingBirds
Incredible, fantastic,
unbelievable, awesome and the best
are just a few of the words to
describe the UBC Thunderbird
football team's performance this
season. But where is our fan support?
Our newspaper sticks the article
about our victory at the back of the
paper. They have worked for and
deserve front page coverage for the
outstanding job they did.
They won everything!
The team blew other teams right
out of the stadium, all season. Sure
football is not the only thing to live
for but credit should be given where
it is due. And what about the
cheerleaders, their biggest fans?
No one even mentions that they
are out there game after game, rain
or shine. I would like to see all the
apathetic people get out there and
do better.
C'mon   UBC   let's   show   our
T-Birds and our cheerleaders that
we are behind them 100 percent.
See you at the Shrum Bowl.
Caroline Hilland
education 2
Sherry Lampman
recreation education 2
Take fact nearly fooled me'
I almost believed it — for a
paragraph or two, until my mind
recalled from its depths an obscure
fact once memorized: Herpes
Simplex virus is transmitted only by
close body contact, such as thumb-
sucking, kissing, and sexual intercourse.
The virus does not swim in pools
waiting to lurch upon any unsuspecting swimmer. All those who went
to visit medical services last week
now know that.
But perhaps the 'obscure fact'
should have taken a little less time
to retrieve from my memory files.
Herpes Simplex is in fact a rather
common affliction of many university students. The cold sore is a
good example of that, for it too is
caused by this virus.
Okay, okay, don't become overly
horrified at the tell-tale lesion on
your lips. It does not divulge any
secerts of sex-on-the-sly, because it
was probably innocently acquired
in childhood.
That's the catch: once you get it,
you never get rid of it. The sores
heal and you may think that all is
well, but sure enough, with a little
cold weather and pre-exam stress
Annual hoax 'irresponsible'
An epidemic of "Herpes
Aqueous I." I now realize the story
in the Nov. 16 Ubyssey was crap
(not factual), but it was also a
display of irresponsible journalism.
I imagine The Ubyssey staff ran
the article with the belief that a
degree of humour existed in the
story. Or maybe Ubyssey writers
were simply bored with legitimate
news items. Or perhaps Ubyssey
staff members get on some sort of
warped trip by printing bogus news
items, knowing that people tend to
believe much of what they read and,
golly, maybe they'll actually believe
some of this bullshit. Whatever the
intent or motive, it does not justify
printing the article.
I believed the story was factual.
New terrorists
A terrorist often inflicts wounds
on innocent parties in the attempt
to defend a cause. These days I feel
The Ubyssey is a terrorist within the
journalistic system.
The paper's attitude on the
meaning of Remembrance day was
typical. You have, in your regular
style, misinterpreted and spewed-
out a defaced opinion of the value
of Remembrance day.
I am grateful to be a Canadian
and so honor the ones who died to
build Canada. Try your terrorist
style opinions on war movies if you
believe society is glorifying war and
leave our day of remembrance an
honored and special moment in its
own right.
Gerry Davidson
Pre-Forestry
A Place Vanier residence floormate
read about an outbreak of Herpes
at the UBC pool, and within
minutes a dozen people were misinformed, without even having read
the article. Being a regular swimmer
I was genuinely concerned about my
health, and I don't doubt that it will
take some poor souls a lot longer
than the few hours it took me to
realize the truth, despite any
disclaimers printed in the future.
It's a pissoff, because Herpes is no
joke and university life is already
filled with enough stress and uncertainty.
I suspect The Ubyssey could be a
reliable source of news and
(harmless) entertainment if the
editor(s) exercised a little more
restraint and good judgement.
Brian Hobson
mechanical engineering
the virus will again play havoc with
your face.
Genital herpes may be considered
to be more serious. For one thing,
you may carry the virus around on
the genitals without ever knowing
it. In that case, it does wait around
to lurch on any unsuspecting victim
who happens by.
When it passes to the next person, it may again cause no problem,
or small blisters will appear right
where the virus hopped on board
(usually the genitals or wherever
else . . .). The blisters soon burst,
leaving small raw areas covered
with a grayish-yellow membrane.
These are painful! Sitting through
lectures may become a major test of
endurance.
After a week or two all should be
back to normal. But once again,
have no fear, Herpes Simplex is still
here. So when you're out in the cold
and feeling stressed, be prepared
for another blister outbreak.
Problems can be more severe.
Babies born to mothers with vaginal
herpes blisters may be seriously infected, to such an extent that they
may die. As for the infected adult,
if the virus reaches the brain, death
may again be a serious complication, yes, these manifestations are
rare, but they do occur.
So if you are worried, see your
doctor. If you have no cause for
alarm and you've never seen such
blisters then don't go looking for
any — you-may find them when you
would rather not and prevention is
the only escape.
Sue Cruickshank
medicine 2
THE UBYSSEY
November 26, 1982
The Ubyssey is published every Tuesday and Friday
through the university year by the Alma Mater Society
of the University of B.C. Editorial opinions are those of
the staff and are not necessarily those of the AMS or the
university administration. Member, Canadian University
Press. The Ubyssey's editorial office is in SUB 241k,
Editorial phone 228-2301/06. Advertising 228-3977/78.
Egalitarian debate raged once again in The Ubyssey office, as the radical minority repeated ita
demand for equality. "Kill bylines," hollered M.D. in her oft repeated assault on byline freaks
such as B.J. and C.B. "No names are good names," chanted P.B. and S.S., as A.H.
wondered if he would ever see his name in print again. "It was never like this at Oxford,"
wimpered S.C., who received full sympathy from J.B. and R.K. In a fit of defiance R.R. and
R.B. began scrawling their names on the blackboard in huge capital letters, while K.R. and
K.F. pondered why surnames weren't called hernames. S.M. phoned from Toronto, only to
be called a name by P.K. "But what about creditation?" asked J.T., who was given no credit
by R.S. and A.H. A line by S.W. went unnoticed. "I rarely contribute to this rag, so I want
my full name in!" threatened Keith Baldrey. Friday, November 26,1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 7
Letters
Herpes epidemic not all bad
In contrast to all the negative
hype you have no doubt received, I
would like to congratulate you on
your "Herpes epidemic" article;
for once you picked your target
right on. Something as eyecatching
as a combination of sports, sex and
danger was a great vehicle for making the points you wanted to make,
and on these points I totally
disagree with the authors of the two
letters of complaint:
• Those not patient enough to
read into the second page, or, as
seems to be the case, beyond the
first paragraph, deserve what they
get. It is this impatience that leads
to the bad habit of glancing through
the media messages, and thus permits those that control the media to
control what goes over as "news."
• Those who unquestioningly
accept everything printed in a
newspaper (or even on a piece of
paper) as the TRUTH also deserve
all the rude shocks that they get. It
is such unquestioning acceptance of
the pronouncements of media "ex-
Are you lonely, bored, too shy to look for a pen pal? Better yet,
are you concerned about events that take place on your campus, and
in your society, and just itching to vent your spleen publicly? Boy,
are you in luck. Look at this page. It's all yours.
The Ubyssey welcomes letters on almost any topic. The quickest,
most direct method for a reader to get the issue nearest and dearest to
her or his heart represented in the newspaper is to write a letter.
What is it for you? Disarmament, women's rights, the plight of the
Malaysian Mongoose? If you really care about it, write about it, and
let the world know.
THE NATIONAL PROGRAM
PREPARES YOU FOR THE PRACTICE
OF LA W THROUGHOUT CANADA
McGILL UNIVERSITY
Montreal
FACULTY OF LAW
THE FACULTY OF LAW OF McGILL UNIVERSITY offers courses in both Civil and Common
Law under its NATIONAL PROGRAM OF
LEGAL EDUCATION.
BACHELOR OF
CIVIL LAW
(B.C.L.)
The holder of this degree qualifies for admission to
the Bar preparation course and examinations of the
Bar of the Province of Quebec Board of Notaries.
BACHELOR OF LAWS
(LL.B.)
The holder of this degree qualifies for admission to
the Bars of all other Canadian Provinces.
NATIONAL PROGRAM
OF LEGAL EDUCATION
Under the Faculty's NATIONAL PROGRAM, the
holder of a McGill B.C.L. will be accepted for an
additional year of study leading to the award of the
McGill LL.B. The holder of a McGill LL.B. will
similarly be accepted for an additional year of
study leading to the award of the McGill B.C.L.
Those who avail themselves of the Faculty's NATIONAL PROGRAM and obtain both degrees will
have been trained in Canada's two legal systems.
Further information concerning the character and
purpose of the Faculty's NATIONAL PROGRAM
and the availability of scholarships may be obtained from the Admissions Office, Faculty of Law,
Chancellor Day Hall, 3644 Peel Street, Montreal
H3A 1W9, tel. 392-5104. Application forms are
also available from the Admissions Office. The
deadline for filing completed application forms is
February 1.
perts" that permits so much misinformation, half-truths and outright
lies to pass as news and hence form
the collective conscious (and unconscious) of whole nations.
• Those issues that form part of
the arsenal of reactionary causes,
however serious, deserve all the
ridicule they get. The Herpes scare
is visibly being manipulated to put a
lid on human, and especially
adolescent, sexuality; anybody who
even glances at the media should
know that Phyllis Schlafly's latest
piece of ammunition in her fight
against sexual liberation,' equality
and enlightenment is precisely the
herpes scare.
So don't give me no baloney
about "irresponsibility", "unjustifiable anxiety", "serious
issues", "acceptable practice"; the
duty of a student newspaper is to
shock, to enlighten, to question, to
ridicule even. Besides, it was a great
laugh.
Thanks, Ubyssey.
Yorgos Papatheodorou
graduate economics
Thia box l» not gray. ft la partially black. It is 10 par cant black, SO par earn wnrta
plus tha typa, which ia 100 oar cant Mack. So. aO you math computar aclanea.
•noinaaring and phytic* major*, flgura out what avaraga Macknaaa thh box it. Vou
also hava to Inciuda tha bordsrt. which ara two point black. Thar* ia no prix* for this
contaat, othar than satisfaction.
So,-gat out your Tl or HP calculator, and gat working. DaadMna Is 9 a.m. Nov. 20.
So what if this papar doaan't arrlva on campua untfl 10:30 a.m.
Women Students' Office &
Dept. of Music
present
CATHERINE ROBBIN
Canadian Mezzo-Soprano
In A Noon-Hour Concert of
"WOMEN IN SONG"
Wednesday, December 1,1982
12:30 p.m.
RECITAL HALL
MUSIC BUILDING
Real Menfe Decorating. Page 8
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, November 26, 1982
UBC rugby
team packs
a punch
By DOMINIC SPOONER
The rugby 'Birds fought their
way to a 21-6 victory over the Vancouver Rowing Club in a vicious
game at Thunderbird Stadium last
Saturday.
The fists started to fly late in the
first half as the rowers began to
crumble against powerful UBC
pressure. Unfortunately after that
the fighting never really stopped. In
the end Thunderbird winger, Steve
Ridenour, received a brutal blow to
the face. He was admitted to Vancouver General hospital where he
underwent surgery for a broken
cheekbone.
Despite this aggressive style of
play initiated by the rowers, UBC
managed to keep cool heads and
settled down to play some hard, fast
rugby.
The 'Birds ran their older adversaries all over the field, tiring them
out with tough rucking by the forwards and superb speed from the
backs.
"The rowers were Vancouver's
toughest team" said coach Donn
Spence.
Most of UBC's points were
claimed by Peter Mclean. He kicked
three (three point) penalties goals
and two (two point) try conversions
for a total 13 points.
SQUASH
The UBC Mens squash teams
continued to enjoy different levels
of success on Monday night.
The first team continued its impressive unbeaten run with a 5-0
triumph over the Columbia Counts.
Meanwhile back at the Winter
Sports Arena the second team were
winning 4-1.
Unfortunately the thirds broke
the winning sequence. They lost 4-1
to the Richmond racquets club.
[   'Bird Droppings   j
ESSAYS DUE?
Get help in finding the information you need.
Beverley Scott, Librarian
733-3657
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SKY-JACKING JAPENESE STYLE, Japanese university volleyballer
conducts unarmed mid-air mugging of two flying Thunderbirds. UBC lost.
NOW FOR 1983
Grouse Mountain
introduces the
UBC SKI PASS
* Ski day & night, 7 days a week for the month of
January.
* Special on hill activities Tuesday & Thursday
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ocieon
881   GRANVILLE
682-7468
At 2:15, 4:10. 6:05, 8:00, 10:00
with
JOAN COLLINS
As Sr>fit* 5 Mother In
At 2:00, 4:00, 6:00, 8:00, 10:00
CORONET
851   GRANVILLE
685-6828
WARNING: Frequent gory violence. B.C.
Director
8&s®ksoh
\ *"■ f***-'s"Ti .iLias-——
#v^a*r BEFORE
Smwn
(MATURE) \
WARNING:   Occasional   very  coarse  and  suggestive
' language. B.C. Director.
Coronet: 2:00, 3:50, 5:40, 7:40, 9:40.
Dunbar 7:30, 9:30
CORONET       I      dUNbAR
851   GRANVILLE
685-6828
DUNBAR  at  30th
224-7252
"The
ultesiqnarg
MICHAEL PALIN
SIX TRACK DQ[e9Lfilii§II'
PRESENTATION
DARK
CAMBIE at  18th
876  2747
(GENERAL;)       £.T. THE EXTRA
RNING:    Occasional   TFR R F**-TTR 1 A T
rse   language     B.C.     ' HVIVL^O 1 1\1AL
WA
coarse   language
Director
At 7:16, 9:30 Plus Sat.-Sun. 2:00
(MATURE)
WARNING:  Some nudity,  very coarse language and
swearing. B.C. Director.
VARSITY
224 3730
4375   W. IQth
UtitucIe 55
WORLD PREMIERE
At 7:30. 9:30
"The Wizard of Oz'of the '80s"       TIME
°*m) BANDITS
DROAdwAV
70 7 W. BROADWAY
8741927
WARNING:   Many  scenes  may  frighten  young
children. B.C. Director.
At 7:00, 9:00
SEAN CONNERY
RALPH RICHARDSON
The black sheep of Canadian liquors,     (mature)
Soft-spoken and smooth,
its northern flavour
simmers just below the
surface, waiting to be
discovered. Straight, on the
rocks, or mixed, Yukon Jack
is a breed apart; unlike any
liqueur you've ever tasted.
At 8 p.m. Only
Concocted with fine Canadian Whisky.
Fitzcarraldo
DROAdwAV
7°7 ^74Ri09A27WAY    BEST DIRECTOR-CANNES
A Film by Werner Herzog
Scarring
KLAUS KINSKI
CLAUDIA CAROINALE
When Jackie Gleason told his son he could
have any present he wanted, he picked the
most outrageous gift of all... Richard Pryor.
the Toy
duNbAR
CORONET
851   GRANVILLE DUNBAR at  30th
685-6828 224-7252
Sneak Preview Saturday, Nov. 27 at 7:30 Only
Both Theatres.
WARNING:  Some swearing,  occasional    coarse    and    s
language. B.C. Director.
/jy|J?Ml5\   sional    coarse    and    suggestive Friday, November 26,1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 9
Seminar gets quiet day
By BRIAN JONES
Robson Square was quiet Tuesday morning. In contrast to Monday, there were few protestors as
the downtown crowds hurried to
work or shopping stores.
Behind the locked glass doors to
the media centre a couple of security guards and a handful of
policemen dutifully admitted
delegates to the seminar on military
research and development. The
public, including the media, were
denied admittance.
On Monday, delegates had to
step over protestors who staged a
"die-in" to protest the defence industry opportunities seminar. On
Tuesday they were greeted by less
than a dozen quiet demonstrators
who stood by the doors talking to
each other and politely offering
leaflets to the arriving delegates.
Most either accepted the pamphlets quietly or ignored them entirely. But one man grew belligerent
when urged to read the alternative
viewpoint.
"You people are getting to be a
nuisance," he shouted. "You're
prostituting our freedom."
One protestor made a brave but
ineffectual attempt at civil disobedience by sitting down and leaning
against the door. When confronted
by startled conference delegates, he
simply stated, "This is a nonviolent protest action against this
seminar."
The police and security guards
managed to push the door open
from the inside just enough to allow
delegates to enter. The battle of
wills went on for a short period
before the police ignored the protestor and began admitting
delegates through another entrance
20 yards away.
A plainclothes policeman, when
asked by a protestor why the police
filmed Monday's rally, replied, "It
was a brand new unit, and it was a
perfect opportunity to experiment
with it."
Seminar co-ordinator Michael
Clark, when asked the same question, said "Well, you were filming
us. What's the difference? I have no
idea why they were filming you. I
don't know why you were filming
us.
"They were just performing their
normal duty as they've been commissioned to do," he added.
The conference was generally a
success, said Clark. "The (U.S.)
defence department was very impressed by the response," he said.
"Certainly the companies were happy."
The seminar was basically a non-
event, said Clark, and was only
made interesting by Monday's
demonstration.
"Our mandate is economic
development, and the way we do
that is consistent with Canadian
policy in job creation and export
marketing," said Clark. "Whether
that is right or wrong is a matter the
public has no right in deciding."
Clark said military production is
a reality and B.C. should capitalize
on it.
"Somebody will supply the
military equipment, so we might as
well do it in B.C.," he said. "We
want to have an equal chance of
getting jobs out of that economic
activity."
At about 11:30 a.m. three protestors, wearing black boots, capes
and multicolored masks, performed
guerrilla theatre in front of the old
courthouse. One marched back and
forth  on  the  sidewalk  pounding
— brian jonaa photo
DEFENCE SEMINAR DELEGATE Donald Cameron hides face Tuesday at Robson square media centre
moments before striking Ubyssey photographer with briefcase. Uninjured but disgruntled photog has laid charge
of common assault. Defence industry opportunities seminar occurred Monday and Tuesday and featured 17
Pentagon officials, who discussed research and development contracts with business and university representatives. See story above.
Hollers from scholars for more dollars
By MURIEL  DRAAISMA
University and college administrations across the province
have reached agreements with their
faculty associations, but problems
remain.
UBC's faculty association is appealing provincial Compensation
Stabilization Program commissioner Ed Peck's ruling that a nine
to 12 per cent arbitrated wage settlement is too high. Peck said the
settlement must be reconsidered
because it did not take UBC's $7.2
million budget cut into account.
"We have asked (Peck) to reconsider certain aspects of his ruling he
made on Oct. 14," faculty association president Jonathan Wisenthal
said Thursday. "We hope we can
settle 1982-83 salaries before we
have to negotiate those of
1983-84."
The appeal is currently under
review, and according to assistant
commissioner Jennifer Crawford,
Peck's decision will be reached
soon. "He's working on it; it's not
at the bottom of the pile."
She refused to speculate on
behalf of Peck, who was
unavailable for comment, but added he would probably recommend a
second time that the original arbitrator reconsider UBC's ability to
pay.
Capilano college faculty and administration reached a tentative
agreement Nov. 14, just in time to
avoid a full strike set for the next
da^. t While faculty mernbers .voted.,.
to accept the agreement in principle, the vote passed with substantial
opposition, said faculty association
president Bob Cook. One of every
three members voted against the
agreement, he said.
Neither the administration nor
the faculty will reveal the contents
of the tentative agreement until
both sides ratify it.
The directorship dispute which
was the main issue in the negotiations is settled but the conflict isn't
entirely resolved. Although no new
directors will be hired before March
31, 1984, and when they are selected
the faculty will be allowed to submit
evaluations, the present three directors will be retained. The position
will be reviewed in July 1983.
Capilano college students were
instrumental in pressuring both
sides to resume talks. They sent
press releases to local media, con
tacted faculty and college board
representatives, held forums and
some even picketed with faculty
during a one day strike Nov. 9.
In Kelowna, Okanagan college
students also played an important
role in averting a strike and urging
resumption of bargaining. About
40 students staged a sleep-in at the
student services building Nov. 5.
The next day 100 students attended
a board meeting where administrators agreed to start negotiations again. In addition they sent
letters to negotiators calling for binding arbitration to reach a settlement.
Meanwhile at the B.C. Institute
of Technology, the ministry of
labor assigned a mediator to end the
dispute between the B.C. Government Employees Union and the
BCIT administration. The BCGEU
and the administration have been
Whiteout at UBC
After more than 30 years at UBC, UBC's vice president and bursar
is resigning.
William White, who has held the bursary position since 1975, will
take early retirement June 30, 1982, at the same time administration president Doug Kenny steps down.
White declined to comment on his resignation Thursday. "I am
not discussing that right now," he said, hanging up the telephone.
Simon Fraser University president George Pedersen becomes UBC
president July 1, 1983.
A certified general accountant, White has been involved in the
financial operations of the university since 1950. Under former
president John McDonald in the '60's, White was deputy president
and treasurer.
■ Mill
**(##,
I I I I
» » # <
trying to negotiate a contract since
Sept. 10 but have reached an impasse over wage proposals.
The union is asking for 14 per
cent in the first year and zero to
nine in the second.
TAs to hold
strike vote
The teaching assistants union
voted Thursday to hold a strike vote
within three weeks.
Talks between the union and the
administration are stalled because
the university is not prepared to increase its 6.35 per cent wage increase offer, the steering committee
told union members.
Union president Yorgos
Papatheodorou said the current
wage offer is two per cent less than
amounts offered other campus
unions.
Other outstanding issues include
job and union security. The motion
to go to a strike vote was carried 51
votes to 17 by union members
meeting at the Graduate Student
centre.
The committee said administration told the union
negotiating team "to fish or cut
bait."
Papatheodorou said the university
would not improve its position until
the union demonstrated its strength
by the threat of strike.
t * * t f t f
ceremoniously on a homemade
drum while the others paced on the
steps of the courthouse, sometimes
on their knees. On the stairs they
had placed small hand-drawn signs
which read Love, Destruction,
Hope, and Bombs.
At noon the security guards
unlocked the doors to admit the
public. Several protestors rushed
downstairs to the seminar room
which contained about two dozen
tables surrounded by empty chairs.
The delegates, including several
UBC professors and administrators, had already vacated
the premises.
Lack of info
stops press
from its job
By ROBERT BEYNON
Canadian industrial facts are
more available in the United States
than in Canada, an Edmonton journalist said Tuesday.
"It's strange Canadian
documents are more accessible in a
foreign country than in Canada,"
Peter von Stackelberg told 25 people in IRC 3.
Von Stackelberg said the new
Canadian Freedom of Information
Act actually decreases accessibility to
Canadian industrial documents.
"Under the new act, industry can
classify documents as trade secrets
and they cannot release trade
secrets," von Stackelberg said.
This lack of information hinders
the media in reporting to the public,
he said.
Von Stackelberg specializes in
chemical, drug and pesticide industry news. He first opened the
Bio-tech corporation faked experiments story.
He said scientists are unwilling to
speak to the press. "Government
(scientists) must get used to questioning by the media."
Von Stackelberg said the public
can see the result of industrial
mistakes, but government, industry
and scientists speak dishonestly
with the public about mistakes for
political reasons.
"In Alberta the department of
the environment told me a
simultaneous outbreak of illness and
a sour gas well blowout were coincidental," von Stackelberg said.
He said science, particuarly risk
assessment and threshold limits, are
extremely political issues and
should be discussed publicly.
"I think we need much more
openness," von Stackelberg said.
He said engineers agree with
communication in principle, but
generally only want their viewpoint
published.
Von Stackelberg said his own
reporting is accurate. "My writing
never had factual errors, but some
have disagreed with my interpretations." He added the public should
never accept the newspaper stories
without doubt.
He said that journalism schools
generally provide inadequate education on scientific issues and place
too much emphasis on politics. But
he said the quality of scientific
reporting is improving.
He added a danger exists that the
media may become biased by
owners in the future. "One of the
biggest threats (to the media) is the
purchase of newspapers by non-
newspaper corporations."
Von Stackelberg said the
newspapers coverage of the video
display terminal question may be
biased. "The newspapers have a
vested interested in the new electronics because it saves them
money," von Stackelberg said.
,    *    ,    *    k    ,    .    I    ■ 1    •     1    »    *    \    .    . ~    \   ,.    v   .>   .'   . Page 10
THE    UBYSSEY
Hivfic
Enigmas: rock sock-hop, Nov. 26, Soft Rock
Cafe.
Dido and Tha Hand Paopla: afro salsa rock,
Nov. 27, Soft Rock Cafe.
Fly By Night/Whisky Jack: bluegrass, Nov.
29, Soft Rock Cafe.
Barry Collins and the Do Band: CFMI real
guitar contest, to Nov. 27, The Savoy.
Johnny D. and tha Fury: real guitar contest,
Nov. 29-Dec. 1, The Savoy.
Innocent   Bystander:   rock,   to   Nov.   27,
Gators.
Kick-Axe: yes, you guessed it, ROCKI Nov.
29-Dec. 4, Gators.
Rhythm and Blues All-Stars: to Nov. 27,
Town Pump.
Amos   Garrett:   right   again,   rock,   Nov.
28-Dec. 4, Town Pump.
Guy Jones Band: more macho rock, to Nov.
27, Backstage.
Paris: anyone tired of rock? I don't blame
you, Nov. 29-Dec. 4, Backstage.
Dragon Fly: one more time, rock, to Nov. 27,
The Boo.
Phoenix Jazzers: finally, pure dixieland jazz,
Nov. 26, Hot Jazz Club.
Dave Roberts Jazz Band: jazz, Nov. 27, Hot
Jazz Club.
Vancouver Bach Choir: Berlioz' L'Enfance
du Christ, Nov. 26, Orpheum, VTC/CBO.
Patrick Webb and Others: chamber music
of the french Baroque, Nov. 26, 8 p.m., Vancouver   Museum,   1100   Chestnut.   Tickets
$4.75 students.
Downchild   Blues  Band:   Nov.  27,   Commodore, VTC/CBO.
The Villains: ska, Nov. 26, SUB ballroom,
AMS ticket centre.
Free jazz Concert: not avant-garde, but free
in that you don't have to pay to get in. Get it?
Nov. 28, 2 p.m., Surrey Art Gallery, 13750
88th Ave., Surrey.
William O. Smith: virtuoso clarinet, Nov. 28,
8 p.m., UBC Recital Hall.
The Spoons Images In Vogue: Synthesized
power    pop,    Nov.    29,    Commodore,
VTC/CBO.
The Fixx: rock, Dec. 2, The Roxy, Hastings
and Nanaimo, VTC/CBO.
The Nylons: a capella ramblings, Dec. 2, Orpheum, VTC/CBO.
Walter    Zimmerman:    performance    of
Freunde, Dec. 2, 8 p.m., SFU theatre.
Rhythm   Mission/Junco   Run/Animal
Slaves: benefit for the alternative media project,   Dec.  3,  8:30 p.m., Odd Fellows Hall,
tickets $5.
UBC Choral Union: Dec. 2, noon, Dec. 3,
7:30 p.m.
UBC Wind Symphony: Dec. 2, 8 p.m., Dec.
3, noon.
Talking Dirty: sexual rants and raves of the
bourgeoise. Art Club Granville Island, 8:30
p.m., closes Dec. 4.
The Gin Game: directed by Norman Browning, Arts Club Seymour, 8:30 p.m.
The Dresser: by Ronald Harwood, Queen
Elizabeth Playhouse, 8 p.m., closes Sat.
White Boys: it has a warning so it must be
good, Vancouver East Cultural Centre, 9 p.m.
The Trojan Women: Greeks were no geeks
said author Europides, Freddy Wood Theatre,
8 p.m.
The Caretaker: by Harold Pinter, City Stage,
opens this week.
Alice In Wonderland: Alice and company in
speech and song, Waterfront Theatre, 1 p.m.
Fresh Produce: a melange of performances.
Presentation House, 7 and 9:30 p.m.
Chicago: Vaudeville Vancouver style, Metro
Theatre, 8:30 p.m.
SUB films: to Nov. 28: Chariots of Fire, 7
and 9:X p.m. Dec. 2-5: Ragtime. 7 p.m.;
Atlantic City, 9:30 p.m.
Cinema 16 (SUB Auditorium), Nov. 29:
Moscow Does Not Believe In Tears, 6 and
9 p.m.
Family Housing Film Series: Nov. 30 and
Dec. 4: Freaky Friday, 7 p.m. Tues., 3 p.m.
Sat.
Pacific Cinematheque (1155 Georgia!, Nov.
26: The Lady of Musashino. 7:30 p.m.; A
Woman Of Rumour, 9:30 p.m. Nov. 27:
Miss Oyu, 7:30 p.m.; The Lady of
Musashino. 9:30 p.m. Nov. 28: A Woman
Of Rumour. 7:30 p.m.; The Love Of
Sumako The Actress. 9:30 p.m. Dec. 1:
The Eclipse, 7 and 9:30 p.m. Dec. 2: The
Tenth Northwest Film Festival Tour, 7 and
9:30 p.m. Dec. 3: A Generation, 7:30 p.m.
Last two screenings at Robson Square Media
Centre, 800 Robson.
Ridge Theatre (16th and Arbutus, 738-6311),
Nov. 26-Dec. 2: The Weavers: Wasn't That
A Time, 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. Dec. 3-5: Atlantic City, 7 p.m.; Zazie Dans Le Metro, 9
p.m.; The Lovers, 10:40 p.m.
Savoy Cinema (3321 Main, 872-2124), Nov.
26-28: 12 Angry Men, 7:30 p.m.; Grapes of
Wrath, 9:15 p.m. Nov. 29-30: High Society,
7:30 p.m.; The Country Girl, 9:30 p.m. Dec.
1-2: King's Row, 7:30 p.m.; Desperate
Journey, 9:45 p.m. Dec. 3-5: The Man With
Bogart's Face, 7:30 p.m.; Play It Again
Sam, 9:45 p.m.
Vancouver East Cinema (7th and Commercial, 253-5455), Nov. 26-28: Jour De Fete, 7
p.m.; Monsieur Hulot's Holiday, 8:35 p.m.;
Playtime, 10:20 p.m. Nov. 29-30: 3 Women,
7:30 p.m.; Images, 9:45 p.m. Dec. 1-2:
Witness For The Prosecution, 7:30 p.m.;
Some Like It Hot, 9:40 p.m. Dec. 3-5: The
Passenger 7 p.m.; Blow Up, 9:15 p.m.; The
Red Desert, 11:20 p.m.
ExUbth
Bogna Ross: black and white portraits and
nudes. Carnagie Centre Art Gallery, 401 Main.
Gillian Armitage/Linda Ohama/Kon Pattern: artistic works. Temple Gallery, 4426
West 10th.
Bella Lewitzky Dance Company: modern
dance. Nov. 29, 8 p.m. SFU Theatre. Tickets
$2.50 students.
New Dance Massimo Agostinelli Dance
Theatre: Nov. 26-27, 8:30 p.m.. West End
Community Centre, 870 Denman. Tickets $3
students.
Literary Storefront: reading by Michael Ondaatje, Nov. 26, 9 p.m., 314 Cordova.
TODAY
ASTRONOMY AND AEROSPACE CLUB
16 inch tour, film, 12 inch discussion, 5:30 p.m.,
Geophysics snd Astronomy 142.
COMMITTEE TO REVISE ELECTION CODE
First meeting, all interested persons invited, 1:30
p.m., SUB 260.
LE CLUB FRANCAIS
Guest speaker: M. Jacques Bernard, directeur
de la radio Francaise en Columbie Britannique,
noon, International house, main lounge.
PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE CLUB
Party and general piss-up, muzik. pin the middle
digit on Trudeau contest, 7 p.m.-midnight, SUB
211.
STUDENTS FOR PEACE AND
MUTUAL DISARMAMENT
Talk by Andrew Milne on Defending the West: A
realistic alternative, followed by brief general
meenng, noon, bub" AX>.
UBYSSEY
Applications for the non-paid, over-worked,
under-appreciated position of Tween classes
editor, apply any time, SUB 241k. Craig is getting
sick of doing it. Bring beer.
JAPAN CLUB
Sake garden, 4:30-12 p.m., SUB 206.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
Potluck dinner with international quisine, bring a
main dish or dessert, 6:30 p.m., International
house lower lounge. Phone I.H. at 228-5021 or
Mary Gerry 263-9236 for reservations.
LAW STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
SPEAKERS BUREAU
Legal Aspects of Martial Law in Poland, noon,
Law 169. Prof. Karol W. Wronecki, formerly of U
of Wroclaw speaks.
GRADUATE STUDENT SOCIETY
Pre-Christmas dance with The Coffee Dregs - a
steel band from the Caribbean, bar service,
everyone welcome, $3 cover charge, 8 p.m.-1
a.m.. Graduate student centre.
LUTHERAN STUDENT MOVEMENT
Happy hour: Happy refreshments and happy
conversation, 4:30 p.m., Lutheran campus centre.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
Folk night, 8 p.m.. International house.
STUDENT LIBERALS
General meeting for members, noon, SUB 207.
Dance and social for all those interested, 7:30
p.m., SUB 212.
POLITICAL SCIENCE
STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
Bzzr and bull bash, all welcome, 4-6 p.m., Buch.
penthouse.
DEBATING SOCIETY
Debate against gears: that scientists succeed
and engineers fail, noon, SUB auditorium.
ORAL ROBARTS OF THE
THEATRE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
Informal meeting, read prose, poem or work on a
monologue, all welcome, noon. Brock hall 302.
NEWMAN CATHOUC CLUB
Soup lunch, noon, St. Mark's lunch room.
THUNDERBIRD VOLLEYBALL
Men's fall invitational tournament featuring top
club teams from B.C., all day. War Memorial
gym.
SATURDAY
IRANIAN STUDENTS CLUB
Party, 9 p.m.-l a.m., SUB party room.
THUNDERBIRD VOLLEYBALL
Men's fall invitational tournament featuring top
club teams from B.C., all day. War Memorial
gym.
THUNDERBIRD RUGBY
Vancouver first division match vs. Meralomas,
2:30 p.m., UBC playing fields. Preliminaries in
the morning.
SUNDAY
UNDERWATER HOCKEY
Practice,   10   p.m,.   Aquatic   centre.   All   new
reciuits welcome.
MOTORCYCLE CLUB
Quick ride to Trolls (Horseshoe bay) for brunch,
back  in lots of time to study,   10 a.m.,  SUB
cafeteria.
CYCLING CLUB
Ride, everybody welcome, 9 a.m., between SUB
and Aquatic centre.
PRE-DENTAL SOCIETY
No meetings until Jan. 13.
SAILING CLUB
Iceburg regatta, open to all skill levels, 9 a.m.,
Jericho.
MARANATHA CHRISTIAN CLUB
Sunday morning service of worship and praise,
all welcome, 10 a.m., SUB 125.
SPORTS CAR CLUB
Auto Slalom, novice series, 9:30 a.m., B-lot.
MONDAY
SPORTS CAR CLUB
Genera, meeting, more Porsche racing films, all
welcome, 7 p.m., SUB 215.
Friday, November 26, 1982
SOUTH ASIA COLLOQUIUM
Seminar on Agricultural research in Sri Lanka: Its
assumptions, structure and impact, 3:30 p.m.,
Asian centre 615. Led by Adam Pain.
ROCKERS CO-OP
General meeting to discuss permanent
workshop, all members please come, 5:30 p.m.,
SUB 212.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
English language evening, 7:30 p.m.. Gate 4 International house.
TUESDAY
FAMILY HOUSING
Walt Disney's Freaky Friday, 7 p.m., SUB
audrtorium. AMS $1, Children under 12 $1,
General $3.
MOTORCYCLE CLUB
General meeting, noon, SUB 215.
PRACTICAL WRITING LECTURE SERIES
Graduate studies dean Peter A. Larkin on How to
Write a Grant Proposal and Precis Preparation
for Policy Drafting, noon. Computer Sci. 201.
LUTHERAN STUDENT MOVEMENT
Dinner/mini clubs night, 6 p.m., Lutheran Campus centre.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
Film series, 8 p.m.. International house, gate 4.
THUNDERBIRD BASKETBALL
Game with Trinity Western, 8:30 p.m., War
Memorial gym.
WEDNESDAY
WOMEN STUDENTS OFFICE
Noon-hour   concert   with   Catherine   Robbin,
Canadian Mezzo-soprano,  noon.   Recital hall,
Music building.
VARSITY OUTDOOR CLUB
General meeting and slide show, noon, Chem
150.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
Romance languages,  7:30 p.m..  International
house Gate 4.
CAMPUS PRO-LIFE
Information table, noon, SUB concourse.
THURSDAY
UBYSSEY
Production day for Friday paper, noon, SUB
241k. Would all our long-lost staff please return,
thank you.
KINSMEN MOTHRS MARCH
Need volunteers for annual march, Jan. 24-Feb.
1. Contact Kinsmen rehabilitation foundation at
736-8841 local 66 to volunteer.
LUTHERAN STUDENT MOVEMENT
Bible study, Christian lifestyle, noon, Lutheran
Campus centre.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
Stammtisch, 7:30 p.m., International house Gate
4.
SAILING CLUB
Bzzr garden, 7 p.m., SUB 205.
CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST
Christian life seminar, Dr. J. I. Packer on The
Authority of Scriptures, noon. Brock hall 203.
INSTITUTE FOR ASIAN RESEARCH
Films: Immigration law - a delicate balance, and
Everybody's   Prejudiced,   noon,   Asian   centre
auditorium.
FM 101.9 on air, 100.1 on cable
Broadcast Hours
Monday thru Thursday .   .  . 7:30 a.m. to 1:00a.m.
Friday & Saturday . . . 7:30 a.m. to 4:00 a.m. and
beyond.
Sunday . . . 8:30 a.m. to 1:00 a.m.
THE SHRUM BOWL
Sat., Nov. 27 at 8 p.m. Live from Empire stadium,
the play-by-play broadcast of the annual cross-town
rivalry  between   the   UBC   Thunderbirds  and   SFU
Clansmen. CITR's Joe March, Thundering Phil
Kueber along with the B.C. Lion's Kevin Konar will
relay the action to you. Pre-Bowl show is at 7:46 p.m.
Sports
Every Monday and Friday after the 6 p.m. Dinner
report . . . Birds' Eye View: reviewing the past
weekend's UBC sports action on Mondays and
previewing upcoming action on Fridays.
Every weekday at 4:30 p.m. ... The CITR Afternoon Sports Break.
Every Wednesday at 10:30 a.m. . . . Sports
Unlimited: sports stories, information and interviews.
Alternative Music Programming
Monday to Saturday at noon and 8 p.m. . . . Mini-
Concerts (music from past and present with commentary on one band).
Everyday at 11 p.m. . . . Final Vinyl (an album
played in its entirety): Mon. . . . jazz; Tue. & Wed.
. . . new album; Thu. . . . import album; Fri. . . .
neglected album; Sat. . . . classic album; Sun. . . .
CITR's #1 album.
Saturdays 10 a.m. to 12 noon . . . Folk Show,
Saturdays 3:30 to 6 p.m. . . . Playlist Show (countdown of CITR's top albums and singles).
Sundays 8:30 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. . . . Music Of Our
Time (exploring 20th century music, primarily from
the classical tradition).
Sundays 12:45 p.m. to 3:00 a.m. . . , Reggae
Show.
Mondays 9:30 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. . . . Jazz Show.
Public affairs shows
MON.: Political Forum (political analysis by UBC
political clubs).
TUE.: UBC On Tap (dispenses information and
knowledge tapped from UBC for community consumption).
WED.: Sports Unlimited (sports stories, information and interviews).
THU.: Cross Currents (insight into issues of conflict and confrontation).
FRI,: Dateline International (analysis of international issues).
Every Saturday at 3:00 p.m. . . . Laughing Matters
(a comedy show).
Every Sunday at 12:15 a.m. . . . Sunday Brunch
(literary works and radio plays written by UBC
students).
Every weekday at 11:30 a.m. and 6:45 p.m. .    .
Generic   Review   (reviews   movies,   plays,   books,
restaurants, etc.).
CITR news menu
Every weekday . . .
8:00 a.m. Wake-Up Report
9:00 a.m. Breakfast Report
1:00 p.m. Lunch Report
3:30 p.m. Afternoon News Break
6:00 p.m. Dinner Report
6:10 p.m. After Dinner Portion:
Tues., Wed. & Thu. . . . Insight (news analysis and
editorials); Fri. . . . UBC Capsule (recaps the week's
UBC news events).
Every Sunday at 6:00 p.m. . . . The Doug Richards
News Magazine.
At UBC Feature
Every weekday at 8:40 a.m., 12:40 p.m., 4:00 p.m.
and 8:40 p.m. Announcements to let you know
what's happening at UBC. If you would like to put
one in, visit SUB,room 233 or call 228-3017 between
9-and-5 on weekdays.
Attention faculty members!
Don't look away, because we know you
read this fine rag. Math professor and former
city councilor Nathan Divinsky used to read
The Ubyssey during council meetings. (That
was, of course, until Vancouver voters threw
him oft council last Saturday.)
And we know the faculty association people always read us, for whatever reason. Probably because Kenny read us.
And now, faculty members, do we have
something for you.
Tuesday, graduate studies dean Peter
Larkin speaks on preparing "grant applications" good-like, in computer science 201 at
12:30 (that's noonl. Also up for discussion will
be Precis Preparation for Policy Drafting.
There will be an exam after the lecture.
Those failing lose tenure. Those getting less
than 10 per cent get to be the next president
of Simon Fraser.
Simon   Frasar   university's   student
newspaper, The Peak, is predicting a 30 point
spread for Saturday's Shrum bowl, they
didn't say for whom.
Game time is 8 p.m. at Empire stadium.
Tickets are available from the AMS box office and the War Memorial gym. Bundle up
nice and warm, because it's going to be a cold
one.
Oh yes, remember to bring something to
warm you inside.
There   is   a   sport   called   underwater
hockey that is played Sunday nights at 10 p.m.
in the Herpes-free aquatic centre.
But those who can't stand this new sport
play the surface version of the game — Water
Polo.
Men's water polo practise is Saturday at 5
p.m. at the centre.
There is only one advantage to water polo
over underwater hockey — it is a better spectator sport.
Get wet.
The    Ubyssey    is   going    to   stop
publishing. Surprise!
Next week. The Ubyssey comes out Tuesday and Friday, but then, watch out, because
the following week, there is only one issue of
this fine rag.
That's right, the amount of newspaper you
get to train your dog on, or line your budgie
cage with is going to decrease. The week after
next, The Ubyssey comes out only Thursday
Dec. 9.
The deadline for the final edition for letters,
Tweens, etc. is Tuesday Dec. 7 at 1 p.m.
Editorial deadline is Monday night. /"
Get studying! Get writing.
The   British   Columbia   Film   Industry
Association   seminars   on   the   Screen   Performer ends Saturday at 1 p.m.
At the Varsity theatre on tenth avenue,
BCFIA will screen Latitude '55 — a Canadian
flick, and its filmmakers will be at hand for
discussion after. The seminar ends at 6 p.m.
Admission tickets — at $12 a person — are
available at the door. Phone 684-4712 for
more information.
THE CLASSIFIEDS
RATES:      AMS Card Holders - 3 lines, 1 day $2.50; additional lines, 60c.
Commercial — 3 lines, 1 day $4.20; additional lines, 63c.
Additional days, $3.80 and 58c.
Classified ads are not accepted by telephone and are payable in advance.
Deadline is10:30 a.m. the day before publication.
Publications Office, Room 241, S.U.B., UBC, Vancouver, B.C.  V6T 2AS
5 — Coming Events
THE VANCOUVER
INSTITUTE
Free Public Lecture
GERALD HASLAM
Publisher
The Province
NEWSPAPER
PUBLISHING:
Truth or Profits
Lecture Hall 2,
Woodward Building,
Saturday, Nov. 27
at 8:15 p.m.
YOU CAN PASS THE
ENGLISH
COMPOSITION
EXAM
Invest in your future. Attend an
afternoon seminar especially designed for English 100 students and learn
all the skills and techniques
necessary to pass. Preregistration,
by December 1st, is essential due to
limited enrollment.
12:30-6:00 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 5, 1962 SUB 213,
fee $36.00. Contact: L. A. Johanaon, B.A.
(Hons.) Re«.: 732-1593. Bus.: 434-4615.
11 — For Sale - Private
FOR SALE: '74 Austin Marina
66,000 miles, $400. 224-7361.
20 — Housing	
VANCOUVER - Amsterdam, Dec. 19, 2
tickets, one way, $275 each. 926-1639.
FREE ROOM BOARD. Exchange for
15 to 20 hours/wk. House sitting —
weekdays 25th Arbutus. 738-8685. Interview after 5:30 p.m.
FREE ROOM & BREAKFAST near UBC
gates in exchange for ACTIVE care of 7 yr.
old boy, 3-6 p.m., Mon.-Fri. Must be non-
smoker Er enjoy kids. 228-9494.
25 — Instruction
LEARN TO SAIL. 30 ft. cruiser/racer.
Hands on Basic Coastal Cruising, C.Y.A.
Certificate. Next class registering now.
734-1675 after 7:00 p.m. Sailcraft Ltd.
30 - Jobs
EASY SALES JOBS available to
students. Earning a 35% commission. Call
Dave, 985-1943 after 6.
65 — Scandals
ROB BRISTOW. I'm glad I got to
dance at least once at Bzzr Night, but I'm
jealous of the girl you were "talking" with.
XOXO Bunny Shields.
70 — Services
FREE HAIRCUT: Models (ladies preferred) required, for training hairstylists. Expert supervision. Ph. Donna, 733-7795.
FOR YOUR MARY KAY cosmetics,
call Pam: 266-4812.
MODE COLLEGE of Barbering and Hairstyl-
ing. Students $6.50 with I.D. Body wave,
$17 and up. 601 W. Broadway, 874-0633.
85 — Typing
TYPEWRITING. Minimal notice required.
Phone 732-0529 mornings to noon or eves,
'til 10. Reasonable rates. Kits location.
TYPING. Special student rates. Fitness &
Cameron, public stenographers. 5670 Yew
(Kerrisdale). Ph. 266-6814.
YEAR-ROUND expert typing, theses,
essays. 738-6829 from 10:00 a.m. to 9:00
p.m.
EXPERT TYPING essays, term papers, fac-
tums, letters, manuscripts, resumes,
theses. IBM Selectric II. Reasonable rates.
Rose, 731-9857.
U-WRITE WE TYPE 736-1208. Word Processing Specialists for Theses, Term
Papers, Resumes, Reports, Correspondence, Days, Evenings, Weekends.
FAST, efficient typing, 41st and Marine Dr.
266-5053.
MICOM WORD PROCESSING: Thesis,
term papers, equation typing. Rate $10 an
hour. Jeeva, 876-5333. Friday, November 26,1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 11
Manitoba schools a priority
WINNIPEG (CUP) — Manitoba's
education minister says the province's universities can expect to remain a high priority during times of
restraint.
Maureen Hemphill said education is a high priority in the New
Democratic government elected in
November 1981 — second only to
health.
She cited last year's 14 per cent
funding increase to universities as
an example of this commitment.
She compared this with previous increases under the Conservative
government, which she said left the
universities "strangled or starved."
Those increases ranged from 1.5 to
5 per cent, except during the 1981
election year.
Hemphill said her government
would not make the kind of drastic
cutbacks being implemented in
other provinces. These include a
$12 million mid-year cut in university funding in B.C., and similar cuts
of more than $2 million in Nova
Scotia and $2 million in Newfoundland.
"We are not taking those kinds
of extreme actions," said Hemphill.
"Ours will be one of the best deals
in the country."
SUNS may
set on CFS
in Victoria
HALIFAX (CUP) — When
delegates from the Student Union
of Nova Scotia (SUNS) left to attend the Canadian Federation of
Students national conference two
weeks ago in Victoria they were
angry and alienated.
They're still angry and alienated.
They charge CFS did not deal
with their criticisms at its semiannual conference in Victoria Nov.
8 to 13. And now two Nova Scotia
student associations plan to hold
pull-out referenda in January.
"I hope we get out as soon as
possible," said Eric Walker, who
represented the Nova Scotia College
of Art and Design. "We have a student body who feels CFS doesn't do
anything."
Walker is also chair of SUNS, the
provincial student organization. He
said CFS wastes money on staff and
executive travel but claims it can't
afford to increase travel subsidies
for smaller institutions to attend
conferences. Walker also criticized
the delegates' refusal to donate
$500 towards legal fees for students
arrested in an occupation protesting
tuition hikes at the Universite de
Moncton in April. The CFS
treasurer argued that the donation
could not be afforded.
SUNS members held a gripe session at a provincial meeting prior to
the conference but delegates said
most of the motions they presented
to the CFS conference were
"soundly defeated."
SUNS focused much of its
discontent on the CFS executive,
the central committee. CFS
plenaries twice told the CC to hire a
translater instead of a researcher,
but this summer the CC voted to do
the opposite, arguing that research
in a higher priority.
Peter Rans, Dalhousie University
Students' Union president, labelled
the decision "undemocratic."
"It means you have to go to a
conference, work for a week, the
plenary passes a motion, and the
central committee can ignore it," he
said. A SUNS motion to condemn
the CC for its decision was
defeated.
Rans said CFS was of little help
when Nova Scotia closed the Atlantic Institute of Education and
restricted student aid in August.
"Why are we paying $21,000 in
CFS fees if we are fighting our own
political battles and we can't get
needed information in time from
the CFS national office?" asked
Rans.
Nova Scotia delegates were also
opposed to the conference decision
that institutions must join both CFS
and their provincial organization or
neither. Rans said some Nova
Scotia campuses want to belong to
SUNS but not CFS, and he
predicted CFS will lose members
over the issue.
Tories form
government
The Progressive Conservative
party will form a new federal
government in January.
A majority of B.C. university
students polled this month said they
would elect the conservative party if
an election occurred tomorrow.
Therefore, the Tories will form the
— rick katz photo
UNFORTUNATE UBC STUDENT sits mesmerized by tiny alien creatures
who invaded campus recently in attempt to instill life back into dullness of
existence on the Point. "Take us to E.T.," said shrimpy extraterrestrials,
but humanoid was too enraptured to obey their command to see the wide-
eyed marketing wonder.
1983 B.C. universities model parliament government.
"It's a realistic example of how
the House of Commons works,'
B.C. universities model parliament
society president Tedd McNabb
said. It has no actual power,
he said.
Seats at the parliament are
awarded to the parties — the campus NDP, PC's, and Liberals — according to the percentage the parties receive in a random poll conducted by the parliamentary society
at B.C.'s three universities, said
society vice president Jeff Kuwica.
McNabb said Simon Frasr voted
predominantly NDP. The UBC
vote split between the NDP and the
PC's, but the PC's have won at
UBC two years in a row, McNabb
said.
The Tories won the greatest
percentage of the poll vote at all
three universities, Kuwica said.
In past years, "the Liberals have
been continually decreasing in
power and the PC's subsequently
increasing in power," McNabb
said.
The Tories will have 23 seats in
the parliament Jan. 6 to 9. The
NDP will have 19 seats, while the
grits will get 14 seats in the 57 seat
B.C. legislative chamber.
A speaker will fill the last seat.
Arts funding
must double
Canada council's funding for the
arts needs to double before theatre
companies' needs can be adequately
met, Vancouver playhouses' artistic
director said Thursday.
"Anything more (than current
funding) would be beneficial,"
Walter Learning told 10 people in
the Dorothy Somerset studio.
Learning said despite the current
recession, the Vancouver
Playhouse's audience attendance
hasn't fallen.
"The stuff actually sells. Audience attendance is up."
"Our strategy," he said, "is to
root the playhouse in the public."
Learning said audience attendance and no drop in government
funding has enabled the playhouse
and other companies to survive during financially difficult times.
"Fifty per cent of our budget is
from various government grants,
and 50 per cent is from the audience."
NDP MLAs to
dine in SUB
The socialist hoards are invading
UBC today.
New Democratic party MLAs
will spend the day at UBC today,
having lunch with students in SUB,
and attending workshops on
various topics.
The MLAs will dine in SUB
cafeteria from 12 noon to about
1:30 p.m.
The seminars will be on such
topics as the economic outlook for
Canada, the B.C. Forestry industry, and the impact of B.C.
mega-project investment.
Administration president Doug
Kenny will meet with the MLAs in
the afternoon, followed by a reception at Cecil Green park.
Social Credit MLAs will visit
UBC in the spring. Page 12
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, November 26, 1982
Entertainment for people
on the go •. •        <--
PORTABLE STEREO
C3
Portable Audiomate Component System. Unique styling lets you carry the
unit as a portable or separates into mini component system with speakers
small enough to fit on any shelf. Features include: Multi voltage capability.
Detachable 2-way speakers. Metal tape capability, sleep time & multiband
capability (AM, FM & 2 SW).
9
279
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PIONEER' SK300
The SK300 AM/FM portable cassette has extra large speakers in a
2-way system to give rich full-fidelity sound. Other features include
Music Search, Auto-stop, One touch recording, Automatic Level Control & Balance Control.
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199
PIONEER SK650
AM/FM cassette
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Source Selector,
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Metal tape capability,
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9
259
PIONEER SK100
AM/FM Cassette
recorder features Cue &
Review, Automatic Level
Control, Auto-stop, built-
in Condenser mic, Tone
Control, Soft Eject and
Full Range Speakers.
*
154
CAR STEREO
FTC2
FTC8
VISONIK 4ooo
AM/FM Cassette player fits into almost any foreign or sub-compact car,
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Mini-size AM/FM cassette player for horizontal or vertical mounting fits most
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auto-reverse,
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