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The Ubyssey Oct 14, 1987

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Array the Ubyssey
■
Women
threatened by
free trade
page 5
Parallel Conference
calls for trade cuts
By Corinne Bjorge
Tougher economic sanctions
against South Africa were demanded by Parallel Commonwealth Conference representatives in a communique drafted
Sunday.
The conference final communique, sent to Commonwealth
delegates, called for "a comprehensive sanctions programme" to
be introduced.
Conference organizer and
Oxfam representative John Graham said the Canadian government must be pressed to encourage other commonwealth countries to impose sanctions.
Graham said the Canadian
delegates may use the excuse of
chairing the conference as an excuse not to push other countries to
Apartheid must
be eradicated,
speakers agree
By Jeremy Fraser
The Canadian government
must entirely cut Canadian business ties with South Africa, a
speaker at the Alma Mater
Society's Commonwealth Public
Forum on South Africa and Nam-
bia said Tuesday.
Bethuel Mujeteng, publicity
director for the South West Africa
National Union, said: "The Canadian government must abrogate
those contracts with South Africa."
"In absence of other credible
solutions, sanctions should be the
way out."
Mujeteng noted that Canada
is not opening any new contracts
in South Africa, but that Canadais
supporting its existing business
agreements with South Africa
until 1988.
Parallel conference information center representative, Dr.
Mogadime, said that partial sanctions only strengthen the South
African oligarchy.
Mogadine added, referring to
Margaret Thatcher's refusal to
increase sanctions, "the British
government set up the South African government and now is refusing to accept its responsibility."
All three speakers said apartheid must be stopped and complete economic sanctions are necessary.
The representative of the African National Council, the largest black South African underground organization, refused to
show up Tuesday because the
ANC refuses to share a platform
with other liberation movements.
Two other speakers were held
up in the United States.
Commenting on the Commonwealth conference's refusal to recognize anti-apartheid groups
other than the ANC and the South
West African People's Organization, Mogadime said "the principles and the objectives of those
left-out organizations will be a determining factor in the future of
South Africa."
The SWANU representative,
Mujeteng, added black students in
Namibia are fighting the South
African policy that "a black student has no place in education." He
said that 68 per cent of white
Nambians get a secondary education, while only one per cent of
blacks do.
Anna Riopel, a member of
South African Women Against
Apartheid, said she observed the.
personal effects of apartheid as a
child in South Africa. "We looked
at each other with different
eyes...[and] were seperated by colors?
"It [apartheid] hits the children the most? said Riopel. "Education is a treat."
Riopel also told the conference her personal account of the
1960 Sharpville attack.
She remembers standing in a
protest group, composed mainly of
women and children, outside a
police station in 1960 when the
police lined up. Riopel crawled out
of the crowd to the rear and started
to run. "I was 100 yards away
when they started shooting", she
said.
impose sanctions.
"Well press the Canadian
government to move ahead. There
is a 50/50 chance they will go
ahead with more sanctions? said
Graham.
Graham said the federal government responded positively to
the communique but discouraged
discussion of a clause in the communique which called for the re
opening of constitutional negotiations with Canada's aboriginal
people.
"Although they (the government) didn't elaborate", said Graham, the aboriginal clause was not
deemed "highly appropriate".
The Parallel Conference communique also asks for a stronger
Canadian role in Namibia and
Angola. Although Canada has
been involved as part of a "contact
group of nations? working with
the United Nations, Graham said
the group has been "totally stilted"
in dealing with South African
agression.
"It (the contact group) has
become a block to putting other
pressure on South Africa," said
Graham. "Canada has used that
as an excuse to abstain from a
number of votes on Namibia."
The Parallel Conference
called for increased material assistance to the African National
Congress and South Western African Peoples' Organization, and
recognition of them as governments in exile in South Africa and
Namibia.
Balancing the demands of the
different representatives has been
a challenge, said Graham. The
conference has been "a crash
course in international diplomacy".
Mandel Ngan photo
Protesters demonstrate against Rajiv Gandhi in downtown Vancouver yesterday.
UBC libraries in squeeze
U2 could have lined up for tickets
Volume 70, Number 11
By Nikola Marin
A UBC president's advisory
sub-committee recently recommended the construction of a new
$27 million, 210,000 sq. ft. building, to be located where the Bus
Stop Coffee Shop now stands.
"Every section of the library
system is almost full? the committee chair said yesterday.
Jonathan Wisenthal said
with the exception of the Law and
Asian Libraries, only 3.7 years of
growth remain for most UBC libraries. Fine Arts, Special Collections, McMillan and Math Libraries are already full.
"The picture...is one of considerable urgency? he said.
Wisenthal said the committee
considered three responses: to
stop collecting books and journals,
to put large amounts of material in
storage, or to create new space.
He said the committee recognized community fondness for the
Bus Stop Coffee Shop, and suggested "the Bus Stop could be ideally located in front of the Angus
Building. Food services could replicate the atmosphere."
Wisenthal added he hopes the
new building, to be completed in
1991, "will prove attractive to potential donors? in the forthcoming
capital campaign. Already the
structure will house the David
Lam Library in a new Business
Management Research Centre,
Vancouver, B.C. Wednesday, October 14,1987 -hHiV.^.l
CLASSES
TODAY
UBC STUDENTS FDR CHOICE.
Meeting-everyone welcome. 12:30. SUB
224.
PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE CLUB
Federal Minister of Communications
Flora MacDonald speaks on free trade and
other issues. 3:30 p.m. in Buchanan
B314.
CINEMA 16 (U.B.C. FILM SOCIETY) Film
7:00/930. SUB Theatre. Eamon Casey
(Film Soc. 3598).
GAYS AND LESBIANS OF UBC Gallery
Night. 3:30 pm. Gallery Lounge.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS STUDENTS
ASSOCIATION A speech on the issue of
apartheid by Prime Minister Rob ert
Mugabe of Zimbabwe. 1:45 PM (doors
open at 1 PM). SUB Auditorium.
UBC WOMEN'S CENTRE Weekly collective
discussion. Newcomers welcome! Noon.
SUB Room 130.
PHILOSOPHY STUDENT'S ASSOCIATION
Getting lousy grades? Workshoffp on how
to argue! 12:30 -1:30. Buch. D 340.
PHILOSOPHY STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
Workshop: "Tired of Marital Arts? Try
Logical Self-Defense!" 12:30 - 1:30.
Buchanan J) 340.
JEWISH STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION/
HILLEL Conversational Hebrew.  12:30.
Hillel House.  224-4748.
THURSDAY
UBC STUDENTS FOR CHOICE.
Meeting.  12:30. SUB 216A.
CHINESE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP.
Tony Campolo (Video) - "Friday's Here, ■
Sunday's Coming".  Noon. Scarfe 209.
AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL U.B.C.  Letter-
writing session:  New members welcome.
4:30 p.m. SUB 211.
THE PACIFIC RIM CLUB Guest Speaker
on: Teaching English in Japan & China:
The Ins-and-Outs. Noon. Asian Centre
Auditorium.
DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL SCIENCE,
UBC. Public lecture by Prof. James
Mayall, Department of International
Relations, London School of Economics —
Title: The Commonwealth, Sanctions and
South Africa. Noon. Buchanan Al02.
AMS CYCUNG CLUB. General Meeting-
Discuss Clothing & Maintenance Clinic.
Noon. Hennings 301.
PHILOSOPHY STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
Workshop: "Tired of Marital Arts? Try
Logical Self-Defense!" 12:30-1:30.
Buchanan D 340.
AMS INTEGRITY IN ACTION CLUB. Public
Lecture: "The Spriit of Truth in Law"
with guest speaker Peter Brown, B.
Comm., Ll.B. Noon.  Buchanan B225.
UBC STAMP CLUB Swap and Shop. UBC
Noon.  International House, Boardroom.
EAST INDIANS STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION.
Guest Lecture: Harjot Oberois: (Prof, of
Sikh Studies). Noon. Buchanan B221.
INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWHIP,
Guest Speaker Pastor Bruce Milne of 1st
Baptist Church - esposition from Acts 4 in
the New Testament — "Real Chrisianity".
Noon. Chem 250.
UBC PERSONAL COMPUTER CLUB IBM
Meeting "Steven's Encore Performance".
11:30-12:30. SUB 111.
UBC PERSONAL COMPUTER CLUB Apple
Meeting "Guaranteed to thrill". Noon.
SUB 215.
UBC PERSONAL COMPUTER CLUB Amiga
Meeting "See Anson's Arsenals". Noon.
Plaza North.
UBC PERSONAL COMPUTER CLUB Apple
Meeting "Guaranteed to thrill". Noon.
SUB 215.
UBC DEBATING SOCIETY. General
Meeting "Going For The Gold". 12:30.
Buchanan B 320.
PRE-DENTAL SOCIETY.  Lecture On Chalk
Carving and DAT Tips.  12:30 p.m. IRC
(Woodward) 5.
PRE-DENTAL SOCIETY. Talk on Canadian
Forces D.O.T.P.  1 p.m. IRC (Woodward)
5.
UBC CLASSICS CLUB.   Wine and Cheese
Paiy; all invited. 4:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.
Buchanan Penthouse.
THE INSTITUE OF ASIAN RESEARCH.
Seminar on "Indonesia - Legal Aid and
Social Change" by Dr. D. S. Lev, U. of
Wash. All those interested invited to
attend, free admission. 4:30 p.m. Room
604, Asian Centre (main floor).
'-• imfi! ri' m
J"1*** -      *Z**"       **     Tis        M
,11 ig   •■--jr*""*^
[HOT
I FLASHES
CALYPSO
SAMAROO JETS
World's best Trinidad and Tobago
Steel Band featuring the Samaroo
Jets play free at SUB Plaza in the
Sun or either SUB concourse or
the Pit in the rain. Friday Oct. 16,
12:30 p.m.
OCTOBER IS
RECYCLING MONTH!
Watch for an information booth in
SUB later this onth. For info call
the Recycling Hotline 736-8636.
Take up aims and stop the waste
makers.
HUGH BRODIE FILM
"On this Land", a film on the
Gitksan People and directed by
Hugh Brody, will be shown Oct.
16,1987 (Friday) 12:30 p.m. in
the Law Building, Rm. 101. The
Gitkan and Wet'suwet'en
Nations are currently engaged in
a land claim trial before the B.C.
Supreme Court, which began in
May 1987 and has been adjourned until November 1987 for
lack of funds. Dr. Brody,
anthropologist and writer, will
be at the showing to answer
questions and discuss the film.
THE CLASSIFIEDS
CANADA WEEK
AT SUBWAY CAFETERIA
OCTOBER 19-23,1987
MONDAY
TUESDAY
WEDNESDAY
THURSDAY
FRIDAY
MENU FEATURES
ATLANTIC CANADA
Atlantic Cod and Scrunchions
Cod Tongues, Fiddleheads
LA BELLE PROVINCE
Tourtiere, Cassoulet
Sugar Pie
INCREDIBLE ONTARIO!
Cheddar Pumpkin soup
Canadian Back Bacon
Corn Fritters
Elmira Peach pie
THE PRAIRIES
Buffalo Steak, Kulbassa
Pyrogies, Plum Kuchen
Saskatoon Berry Tarts
BEAUTIFUL BRITISH COLUMBIA
Salmon on Indian Bread
Dim Sums, Olde English Tea
Indian Curries & Much More!
COME AND ENJOY THE VARIETY THAT IS CANADA!
CANADIAN FOOD * CANADIAN MUSIC * CANADIAN GIFTS
WIN! WIN! WIN! WIN! WIN! WIN! WIN! WIN! WIN!
A Return Trip For Two To Toronto
Courtesy of Air Canada And P. Lawson Travel.
JOIN US FOR ALL THE FUN
AND BRING A FRIEND!
Rates: AMS Card Holders - 3 lines, $3.00,
additional lines 60 cents,
Commercial - 3 lines $5.00, additional
lines, 75 cents.
(10% DISCOUNT ON 25 ISSUES OR
MORE)	
05 - COMING EVENTS
SORORITIES & P.O.P. - settle for the best,
ask for Kappa Sigma!! Only the best pledge
class!
REHAB GIRLS ARTS 20 WINNERS - attend dance of the century, Friday re Trophy
S.P.O.R.G.S.
WEN-DO UBC WOMEN'S CENTRE once
again sponsors Women's Self-Defense
classes beginning Tues. Oct. 20 and Wed.
Oct. 21 thru to end of Nov. 5:30-7:30 p.m.,
$20 students, S30 non-students. Registration at Women's Students Office, Rm. 203,
Brock Hall.
10 - FOR SALE COMMERCIAL
HELSINKI METHOD. Hair regrowth
100%. Money back guarantee 271-3207.
11 - FOR SALE PRIVATE
77 TOYOTA COROLLA automatic, good
cond. $800 OBO. Phone 988-7032 after 8
p.m.
20 - HOUSING
SINGLE FEMALE wishes to switch a
Fairview medium room for a room in Gage
Towers A.S.A.P. Call 224-5486.
SHARED HOUSE - 2 women looking for
roommate in large Kerrisdale home. Large
upstairs room, laundry, $300 per month.
Prefer non-smoking woman. Call Marsha or
Laura 261-8953.
30-JOBS
PART-TIME RETAIL SALES position available at the Little Ones Childrens Clothing
Store at either Champlain Mall or Richmond
Square. Drop off resume at store of choice.
35 - LOST
LADIES GOLD AND DIAMLXD Witte-
nauer watch, between IRC, ACU, hospital
parkade. Reward. Traci 277-1 694,270-8263.     872-8449
70 - SERVICES
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS available at
Little Goslings Infant Day CareCenter. Call
228-3019 or 738-0478.
THE PENGUIN STRING QUARTET -
Music from Bach to Beatles. Available for
parties weddings. For booking, call Cam
736-9572.
80 - TUTORING
TUTORING FRENCH or Spanish with native speaker Ph.D. student/translation Oscar 738-4102.
85 - TYPING
TYPEWRITING - MINIMUM NOTICE
SERVICE, essays & resumes, scripts, proofreading, writing/research help. 327-0425.
ACCURATE REPORTS. Broadway and
Granville. 732-4426. Student rates available.
JUDITH FILTNESS, 3206 - W. 38th Ave.,
263-0351. Experienced and accurate; student rates available.
JEEVA'S WORD PROCESSING, 201-636
W. Broadway (Mic<£n & IBM PC), $1.50
($1 .75/pg. for Laser print) dble. spaced text.
Equations & Tables: $14/hr. Photocopying
876-5333. Visa/Master.
WORD PROCESSING, Mac Plus. Editing.
Experienced, accurate. Call Jack, 224-0486.
WORD PROCESSING SPECIALISTS - U
Write, We Type. Theses, resumes, letters,
essays. Days, Eves., Wknds. 736-1208.
WORDPOWER - Word processing-I.B.M. &
Macintosh laser printouts. Student discounts. 222-2661.
PROFESSIONAL TYPIST, 30 yrs. exp.
word proc. & IBM typewriter. Student rates.
Dorothy Martinson 228-8346.
ADINA WORD PROCESSING: Student
discounts. Laser & letter quality printers.
10th & Discovery 222-2122.
FAST, ACCURATE, RELIABLE typing of
essays, term papers, theses. $1.25 per page.
50 - RENTALS
ACCESS COMPUTER RENTALS-255-
7342. We rent IBM, PC and compatibles. All
types of printers, daily, weekly, or monthly
rentals.
FIRST-CLASS TYPIST-EDITOR ready at
all times. B^nglish, French, German. Translations.  IBM Selectric.  876-5769.
TYPING, QUICK. BY UBC - SI .25 page, all
kinds. Rob 228-8989 anytime.
Jackie  Donnelly
Sinn Fein Press Officer
Human
Rights and the Judicial
Northern  Ireland
Sv
stem
in
Jackie Donr
elly spent  five years   in  jail  after Joel:
■g -
evicted
on tne
word of  a
paid police  informer.     Finally,   after a;
^pca
s  and   lencrrhy
delays,   he was  aquittec.
Friday
October    16 at  12:30 pm,
Scarfe
207
For  more   information   call   224-21
18
Sponsored by  the  T.A.   Union  and  The  Grad Studen
^s  Society
Ai
New zealanD
ITRALI
ACTION AND ADVENTURE FOR 18 - 35s
...Exploring the Outback, Sailing the
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(.omp.irivofCFS
Page 2
THE UBYSSEY
October 14,1987 Africans demand
western sanctions
By Ross McLaren
Sunday night at the Holiday
Inn several important world leaders argued for sanctions against
South Africa.
Present were the president of
Zambia, the secretary-general of
the Commonwealth,
Mozambique's foreign minister,
representatives of the African
National Congress, the Congress
of South African Trade Unions,
and the South West African
People's Organization.
But it was Kenneth Kuanda,
president of Zambia, who mesmerized the audience. Kuanda,
speaking without notes, spoke
eloquently about South Africa, its
repressive government, and
apartheid.
"Apartheid is an abominable
system perpetuated by our brothers and sisters from the north.
How is it possible for people who
fought Nazism to today conspire
with the Nazis in South Africa
and say don't impose sanctions?
Since when has the west assumed
the role of speaking for us?"
Kuanda said.
Kuanda's     speech     was
sprinkled with amusing asides,
humorous trinkets that rounded
the harsh edges of his often unpleasant message. For instance
Kuanda said "if the good Lord put
me together with BothainHeaven
I'll protest."
But Kuanda cautioned that
if whites continue to refuse to impose sanctions then blacks might
interpret that position as racist.
Sir Shrida Ramphal, secretary-/ general of the Commonwealth, also gave an excellent
speech.
Ramphal said that "lives in
South Africa were shaped not by
revolutions, but by what people
do."
Ramphal pointed to
Barclay's bank decision to disin-
vest from South Africa as an indication of what people can achieve.
Ramphal said the bank's decision
was a "response to young people
making a protest (about Barclay's
investment in S.A.) by not opening bank accounts."
Ramphal said that sanctions
should be continued and expanded. "Sanctions are here and
here to stay. They should be universalized. It is a self-fulling
prophecy to say sanctions don't
work especially when it is said by
people who don't apply them."
Committee now, money later
For AMS executive types
By John Richmond
Student council formed a
committee to examine inequitable executive honoraria following complaints by several
Alma Mater Society executive
members.
The president and the director of finance now receive $1200
and tuition yearly. The other
three executive members receive
$800 per year.
Committee member and for
mer president Simon Seshadri
said the committee, formed last
Wednesday, will compare Alma
Mater Society executive honoraria with those of other Canadian universitities' student societies.
"All we are doing is making
recommendations? said Seshadri, but added the committee
was empowered to change the
AMS' code if they felt it necessary.
He said the committee had no
deadline, and few guidelines
because "I don't want to be
rushed, I'd rather go in with a
good set of proposals?
Seshadri said the report
would probably be prepared in
three weeks but was unsure when
the committee would meet for the
first time.
Carolyn Egan, another
committee member, said, "We
will all get our two bits worth."
Mmjb&it'& ymr ecdc0itof^
W7   *    -:      i
We know that
a cheap calculator can
cost you blood, sweat
and time.
Investing in a
Hewlett-Packard calculator, on the other
hand, can save you
time and again.
HP calculators not
only have better
functions. They function better. Without
sticking keys and bad
connections.
Through October
31, you can get the
cream of the calculators at a non-fat price.
We're cutting S15
off the HP-12C. That
buys you more built-
in functions than
anyone else's financial calculator.
And we're giving
away a free Advantage
Module, a $84.95
value, with every HP-41
Advanced Scientific
calculator you buy.
This 12K-byte plug-
in, menu-driven ROM
was designed specially
for students.
So drop by your
campus bookstore or
local dealer and compare HP calculators
with the rest. By midterm, you'll see what
a deal this is.
[J
HEWLETT
PACKARD
HOW CAN
TRAIN TICKET?
□ Pretend your father
owns the company.
Answer a skill-testing
'question.
Show your student
card.
The train's definitely the smart way to
travel. Even smarter these days with VIA's student
fares. Just show us your student card and you're
on your way, 1/3 richer. Have a relaxing ride. Meet
some new friends. And let the good trains roll!
For more information and reservations,
call your Travel Agent or VIA Rail. VIA's student
fares are available to full time students. Some
conditions apply regarding times and dates of travel.
Ask for details.
Next time,
choose VIA.
*   ACTA*
clip!.
ii
V
\
\
\
\
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October 14,1987
THE UBYSSEY
PageS Passed over potential
politician pissed off
The AMS selections commit-    would guarantee him the position.    tnat be."
tee passed over an experienced ex-
student senator in favour of newcomers for two vacant senator-at-
large positions.
"I've been shafted? former
science senator Gary Mark said.
Mark resigned as science
senator after transfering to the
arts faculty. He applied for senator-at-large hoping his experience
"I was not looking for patronage? Mark said. " I was only looking to finish my job."
But selections committee
member Byron Berry said that
Mark hasn't spoken up in senate
during his five month term as science senator.
Berry said the people chosen
"would not be cowed by the powers
The two positions were filled
by Derek Pettingale and Tony
Fogarassy.
Berry said that though Fogarassy has relatively little experience "you have to start somewhere." Of Pettingale, Berry said,
"I know he's willing to put in a lot
of work?
The senate has 87 members,
17 of which are students, and deals
with awards, appeals, admissions,
program content and requirements.
Mark said that no issues
important enough to warrant his
speaking out have come before the
senate since his becoming a senator in April, 1987.
At students' council meetings,
Mark said he is lively. "I'm not just
a person that sits there and raises
his hand? he said.
However, "a senator doesn't
get good until they've been there a
couple years? said Mark. "I'm
working my way up. I'm not a
politician."
UNIQUE... ANY WAY YOU SERVE II
SOME ADVERTISED SPECIALS ARE:
TRUCKLOADSALE
Month long sale featuring Zenith computers. We're giving away
free hats & T-Shirts on Oct. 14 and 15! Also pick up a 'Don't Panic1
brochure to find out more about other freebies and a chance to win a
Zenith B/W-4" T.V.! Contest ends Oct. 30th so don't miss this great sale"!
PACKAGE 4.0:
Z-181 PORTABLE
Mfg. Sugg. Price
$2,399.00
Z-181 PORTABLE
• 4.77/8 MHz Zero Wait State Technology
• Dual 720K Floppy Drives
• 640Kb RAM Standard
• RGB Video Out Standard
• Serial/Parallel Ports Standard
• Interface for External 5.25" Drive
• Interface for External 20MB Hard Drive
• Full size 'Supertwist' Backlit LCD Screen
• Battery and AC Adapter/Charger Standard
• Internal ROM Based Diagnostics Standard
• MS-DOS 3 2 Standard
UBC   $
PRICE
2,276
00
Z-286 AT COMPATIBLE
• AT Compatible
• 8 MHz
• 20 Mb Winchester
• Single 5 V*" 1.2 Mb Floppy Drive
• Serial/Parallel Ports Standard
• 512K RAM Standard
• VGA Graphics Board
• XT Size Footprint
• 101 Key Keyboard
• Choice of EGA Monochrome, Colour, or
High Res Monitor
• Tilt Swivel Base
• Disc Caching Available
• MS-DOS 3.2 Included
• MS Windows Included
PACKAGE:
7C    One Floppy
TTL Monitor
1     Same as above but with 1330 Colour
Monitor
7 2    Same as above but
Monitor
,,th 1380 EGA
Mfg. Sugg.
Price
S4.-05 00
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$3,005.00
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$3,520.00
PACKAGE 5.0:
Z-183 HARD DRIVE
PORTABLE
Mfg. Sugg. Price
$3,249.00
Z-183 HARD DRIVE
PORTABLE
• 4.77/8 MHz Zero Wait State Technology
• Internal 10MB Hard Drive, One Pop-up 720K
Floppy Drive
• 640Kb RAM Standard
• RGB Video Out Standard
• Serial/Parallel Ports Standard
• Interface for External 5.25" Drive
• Interface for External 20MB Hard Drive
• Full size 'Supertwist' Backlit LCD Screen
• Battery and AC Adapter/Charger Standard
• Internal ROM Based Diagnostics Standard
• MS-DOS 3.2 Standard
UBC   $
PRICE
3,162
00
EASY PC
PACKAGE:
1 0: One Floppy Drive
1 1' Two Floppy Drives
1 2: One Floppy. One 20MB Hard Drive
Compact Integrated System with Keyboard
Easy Setup and Use
PC/XT Compatible
512K RAM Standard (expandable to 640)
14" Page White Monitor
Double Scan CGA Video
3 Models Available
Uses 3.5" 720Kb Drives
Mouse Port
Parallel Port
Zenith Professional Keyboard
MS-DOS Included with DOS Manager
Mfg. Sugg. UBC
Price Price
S1.29900 $1,039.00
s1.499.00 $1,149.00
$2,o99.oo $1,679.00
SOBS BOOKSTORE
228-4741
Tony Award Winning
San Francisco
Mime Troupe
presents
a musical farce
THE MOZAMGOLA
CAPER
A wildly satirical look at U.S.
Policy in Africa
Thursday, Oct. 15 - 8:30 p.m.
Old Auditorium - UBC
Tickets $10.00-$8.00 _
(seniors/students)
VTC/CBO
Benefit for CUSO and OXFAM
for more imformation
call CUSO 732-1814
• LOW LOW PRICES
• SUPER COPIES
NO EXTRA CHARGE FOR
• automatic collating
• 3 hole paper
• standard coloured paper
2nd Floor, 2174 Western Parkway
(at University Village)
Vancouver, B.C. Tel: 224-6225
Mon-Th8-9, Fri 8-6, Sat-Sun 11-6
THE
UBYSSEY
is sponsoring
a layout and
production
seminar,
today at 3:30
with
professional
design artist
Kris Klassen
SUBRm. 241K
OOPS
It was incorrectly reported in The
Ubyssey on October 9 that Michael Wilson is a Ubyssey staffer.
In The Ubyssey October 2, the
editorial stated that Michael
Harcourt promised to build a university in the Interior and Prince
George. The NDP plans to build
a university in the Interior with a
possible campus in Prince
George.
Page 4
THE UBYSSEY
October 14,1987 Economist fights deal
Women threatened by free trade
HALIFAX (CUP)
A free trade deal will leave
thousands of Canadian women
jobless and could allow American
companies to dictate the future of
day-care services in this country
according to a Toronto-based
economist.
"Women will be disproportionately affected by free trade,
and it has to do with the areas in
which they work. In the manufacturing sector they work in industries which are extremely vulnerable. And most women are concen-
tratedinjustafewindustries, like
textiles and clothing. These industries are going to take a real
beating with free trade? said
Marjorie Cohen, a professor at the
Ontario Institute for Studies in
Education (OISE).
Canadian and American negotiators came to an agreement
last week which would lift many
tariff and non-tariff barriers between the two countries. The pact
must be accepted by legislatures
in both countries and would come
into effect January 1,1989.
Women make up 75 per cent of
the labour force in the already-
ailing textiles industry, Cohen
said. Many of the workers are
female immigrants, have less
education than the Canadian
average, or are older women with
children.
"Women are not at all well-
served by the training programmes which exist. They are designed for male-type jobs. Most
women who will lose their jobs will
not have the education or the experience they will need to get into
retraining programmes. Immigrant women and poor women
cannot be retrained easily for
these high tech jobs which (free
trade advocates) say will become
available."
Cohen said an agreement
between the two countries will
jeopardize the delivery of social
services.
American firms, including
large, private day-care companies,
are eager to set up shop in this
country, Cohen said. But they are
upset over what they perceive to
be unfair subsidies to Canadian
businesses.
"So this whole issue? said
Cohen, "which is a great debate
now in Canada - over whether you
should have profit or non-profit
day care - will be completely out of
our hands."
And a free-trade deal could
have a devastating impact on jobs
in the service sector, which has
provided   the   majority   of  new
employment prospects for women
in this century, Cohen said.
The service sector employs
nearly 83 per cent of all women in
the labour force, so changes resulting from free trade will have a
stronger impact on women than on
men. That includes jobs in banks,
insurance companies, in the data
processing field, and clerical jobs?
Cohen and three other women
were commissioned by the Canadian Advisory Council on the
Status of Women to produce three
working papers on Free Trade and
its effect on women. While
Cohen's paper points to the dangers and disadvantages for
women, economist Katie MacMillan says that a free trade deal
would be beneficial to women as
workers and consumers.
"Recent studies of displaced
workers show that women adjust
better than men to shifts in the job
market," said MacMillan. "They
are unemployed for shorter peri
ods of time between jobs and they
tend to move into higher paying
jobs than their previous jobs."
MacMillan said that the removal of tariffs on basic necessities which account for a greater
proportion of women's expenditures (than men's), would improve
economic prospects for Canadian
women.
"There is no evidence to support the claim that free trade will
help consumers at all? she argued. "When tariffs and quotas on
children's and men's shoes were
lifted, not only were 1500 jobs lost
in that industry but the price of
children's shoes increased by 26
per cent."
The CACSW will continue to
lobby for a ten year phase-out period of trade barriers for the least
competitive and most labour-intensive trade areas which tend to
employ a disproportionate number of women.
NEW  THIS   YEAR!
DAY OF THE
LONGBOAT
REGlSTEROacbe 5-16th
OCTOBER 25,
198710:00 AM
Gam 3dice at Spanish 3drr_i Beach
UuC b&a*uaae&... ibt> affoc   gp&fi
We Have The Greatest Job. Do You??
The Boathouse Restaurant
Nik Valcic,
3rd yr Science
"Although working at the
BOATHOUSE
offers you a great
opportunity to
grow and learn,
most importantly
it's fun. I can't
believe I actually
get paid for doing
this."
Eilleen
McKenzie
"I Love it!"
8311 River Road
• 12 Min. drive from
campus just across
the Oak St. Bridge
• part time evening
work
• full training
program
• we hire 80%
students
• fun, energetic
atmosphere and
busy... year round
Todd Davies
2ndyr.
Commerce
"What more
could a student
want? Flexible
hrs, part time
during school,
full time in the
summer.
BOATHOUSE is
a great place to
wait. All the
staff are fun."
We'd like to talk to you.
Sat. Oct 17,
11 a.m.- 12 p.m.
Thu. Oct 15,
2 p.m.-4 p.m.
You might never be the same!
"O yee fooles & wicked ones, which setting apart the giftes of ye Ghost,
endevour to lerne those things of faitheles Philosophers, and masters of
errojrs, whiche ye ought to receive of God, and the holy Ghoste."
Agrippa von Nettesheim
pirns
pirns
UBC COMPUTER
SHOW
OCTOBER 14 & 15,
10a.m. -4p.m.
SUB BALLROOM, 2nd Floor
Mi) CO-OP OUTDOOR
v^-/ GEAR SWAP
Here's your chance to get rid of those
boots that seem to have shrunk a
half size or that pack which just
isn't big enough anymore or
maybe pick up some
experienced Tele skis.
The Co-op's Fall 87 Outdoor Gear Swap is the answer.
Call 872-7858 for more details.
P.S. you don't have to be a
Co-op member to
participate.
Win a
Pentax
Zoom 70 Camera
When you come to the Gear
Swap be sure to enter to win a
Pentax Zoom 70 Camera to be given
away at 2 PM the day of the Gear
Swap. No purchase necessary to
win. Camera is courtesy of
Pentax Canada Inc.
d
MOUNTAIN
EQUIPMENT
CO-OP
. Gear Swap
Sunday. Oct. 18. 10 AM-2 PM
Victoria Drive Community Hall
2026 East 43rd Ave., Vancouver
1/2 Block East oi Victoria Drive
BRAINS &
&SS
DmnOndCUll
PLAY THE MOST EXCITING
LIVE TV COMPETITIONS
IN HISTORY.
DIAMONDBALL
CHALLENGE
Pit your skills
against the pros in
the League
Championships
and the World
Series. Interact
with the action as it
takes place on the
field.
QB1
For the first time in
history, you can
actually interact with
live TV football
games via satellite
right here.
Compete with other
players here and
nationally by
anticipating live
quarterback plays.
#x
,VTYG%.    University Golf Club
a        .«<-■(:
P   5185 University Boulevard
Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1X5
224-7513
October 14,1987
THE UBYSSEY
Page 5 .* *•
5 5-
rxi
■   *s
_A*f wXv!w vX *k  ■
Blacks in South Africa cannot be denied the right to live a decent human
existence because of their color. Torture—
people beaten with thick sticks until their
head turns pulpy— cannot ever be condoned, let alone because a person's skin
tone differs. Children should not be shot,
or detained in solitary confinement, because they fail to comprehend that God
gave Southern Africa to the whites.
The Parallel Commonwealth Conference succeeded. It pushed apartheid and
its destructive nature into the media spotlight. South Africans and residents of
neighbouring countries told Canadians of
the deaths South African whites visit upon
blacks.
They told Canadians that security
forces beat and torture children, that the
South African army routinely invades
neighbouring countries, destroying trains
and railroad tracks, and planting explosives in mail bags. They told of 40-year-
olds treated like children, denied access to
beaches or shops because of racism.
Apartheid is a pathetic tragedy and an
outrage.
But many Canadians refuse to act
against apartheid. Some argue blacks are
better off economically under white rule,
or that South Africa's strategic minerals
are too important to be left in the hands of
"communists". But these people ignore the
human element.
How many times and how many ways
can the horrors of apartheid be presented?
It must stop. Economic sanctions must be
introduced. Sanctions work because they
force South African whites to choose between racial superiority or economic prosperity. To argue that blacks don't want
sanctions is to ignore what the largest
black trade unions and black political
parties are saying. Western nations like
Britain and the United States who refuse
to introduce blanket sanctions are protecting their trade and their access to strategic minerals.
It is a sorry world where money and
rocks come before people. Support human
beings: tell your MP to support sanctions.
THE UBYSSEY
OCTOBER 14,1987
The Ubyssey is published Tuesdays & Fridays
throughout the academic year by the Alma Mater society of the Universty of British Columbia. Editorial
opinions are those of the staff and not necessarily
those of the university administration, or of the sponsor. The Ubyssey is a member of Canadian University Press. The editorial office is Rm. 241k of the
Student Union Building. Editorial Department,
phone 228-2301/228-2305; advertising, 228-3977.
"...something with sex," demanded Robert Beynon, salivating
lasciviously. "Yes," panted Deanne Fisher, Michael Bryant, and
Laura Busheikin, simultaneously with great precision and energy.
"Something about leather restraints, Nutri-whip, and Maggie
Thatcher?", inquired Victor Wong and Dan Andrews, innocently.
Steve Chan & Franka c von Specht looked confused and rather disorientated. "You mean, like, mentioningnaughty words~n things like
that, an'beingsortasugge6tive?"inq_i red Jeremy Fraser with a look
of consternation. "Yes!" raved Robert, in a depraved sort of way. "I
am Man /1 am Invincible/..." sang Ross McLaren, anticipating the
action. "But", inquired Chris Wiesinger whose task it was to put
these heinous ideas into the Masthead, "is this kind of stuff in
keeping with the responsibility shouldered by The Ubyssey of preserving standards of morality?" He waa immediately attacked by
Mandel Ngan, Pat Kirkwood, and Michael Groberman. Nikola
Marin and Adam Jones looked lewdly at each other. Corinne Bjorge
dangled from the ceiling trying to imitate Lionel Ritchie — it was
clear that she had no idea of thekindofnastiness happening in the
Masthead.
NEWS LIBYA
US DOGS
TO FIGHT
RUSSIAN
SWINE =
Imperialist superpowers- ijbya shall triumph
fJk
r*4,
NEW UNE OF DEATH OUTSIDE THE 12
MILE LIMIT	
NEW YORK
TIMES
IT'S WAR!!!
US 7 SOVIET TROOPS CI_-V3H
SOVIETS SUFFE
LOSSES
<
NUCLEAR EXCHANGE
INEVITABLE
^^mm	
PRAVDA
RUSSIAN TROOPS ATTACKED
BY AMERICAN TANKS
CAPITALIST AGGRESSION
WILL NOT GO BY
UNNOTICED
VANCOUVER
PROVINCE
HERO MOM
RESCUES KITTY FROM TREE
LILIAN
VANDERZAM
GETS A
NOSEBLEED
PAGE1
SOMEONE
ELSE GETS
MOLESTED!
PAGE 4
DID YOU
WIN THE
649?
PAGE 2
CANUCKS
LOSE
AGAIN
page 4
US/USSR: THE BIG
SPAT       PAGE 109
aaron draka cartoon
Letters
The Ubyssey welcomes letters on any
Issue. Letters should be as short as
possible and may be edited for brevity
as well as for sexism, racism and
homophobia. Bring them In person
with your ID to the Ubyssey Office, SUB
241k.	
Lifeboat Canada:
We're all "off
the boat"
There should be no
doubt that Canadians need
an effective immigration
policy to assist in the social
and economic development
of this country. This policy
should be based on fairness,
compassion and non-discrimination. The Immigration Association and Mr.
Clyne do not seem to want
such a policy, but instead
would prefer to rely on the
time-proven method of inciting racial divisions and hysteria within majority ethnic
groups.
Mr. Clyne and associates are treading a dangerous path when they claim
that Canada is a "white"
country. Admittedly, Canada is "white" in terms of the
skin complexion of many
Canadians. Culturally
speaking, Canada is made
up of a very diverse ethnic
mosaic. "Our generations
and our heritage" are not
only English and French,
but are also derived from
countries and ethnic groups
from all over the world. It is
this diversity we should be
celebrating; we should not
be encasing ourselves in a
fortress of racial bigotry and
fear.
The most disturbing
aspect of this whole affair is
that Mr. Clyne, and there
are many like him, is set in
his own views of Canada as a
"white" country. Canada is a
country made up of immigrants from all over the
world..
Many of us may have
caught an earlier boat over,
and many came later by
more modern means of
transportation. Despite all
of this, we are all immigrants and thus in the same
boat. Therefore, we had better learn to live with each
other or else - jump off.
Adam Jay Williams
First year law
Perspectives
Naughty Rajiv
With Rajiv Ghandi in
Vancouver for the Commonwealth Conference, there
will undoubtedly be many
protests against him. Rajiv
Ghandi has attained this
tainted image from his political party's [Congress(l)
Party] new platform for reelection. During the 1960's
and 1970's, the Congress
party appealed for votes by
stating that they alone
could save India from
Pakistan's military threat.
However, in the 1980's, with
relations between Pakistan
and India having stabilized,
the Congress has had to look
elsewhere for a new election
platform. Unfortunately,
given that 80% of Indian
voters are Hindus, the Congress party has now chosen
to label minority groups as a
threat to national unity instead of Pakistan. Any demands  or  grievances   put
forward by the Sikhs, Muslims, or Gurkhas automatically become labelled as
anti-Indian.
In 1984, Rajiv Ghandi
based his whole election
campaign on the slogan that
he alone could maintain the
unity of India by putting
down all minority demands.
This strategy has proven
extremely effective for the
Congress party. Under his
anti-minority platform,
Rajiv Ghandi was able to
win the largest ever majority for the Congress Party.
Because of the political success of this policy, the Congress party is now not interested in addressing any
minority concerns. It prefers instead to see Punjab
and other minority areas in
a continuous state of turmoil. This is demonstrated
by the Indian government's
refusal to grant even simple
demands to any minority
group. For example, the
Indian government still refuses to give Amritsar, the
holiest place in the Sikh religion, aholy city status. The
government, however, has
found no trouble in giving
the holy city status to numerous Hindu centers of
pilgrimage.
Unfortunately, the almost dictatorial powers and
widespread corruption in
Prime Minister Rajiv
Gandhi's government prevents groups within India
from exposing government
excesses. This is shown by
the attack the Indian government has launched on
the country's news media.
Hundreds of journalists and
newspaper offices across
India have been attacked or
harassed in the last few
years for publishing stories
not palatable to the powers-
that-be. A few journalists
have been killed and many
jailed.
Over four decades ago,
in 1945, the United Nations
Charter enshrined "the
faith in  fundamental  hu
man rights, in the dignity
and worth of human person,
in equal rights of men and
women and nations large
and small." These fundamental human rights are
being denied to Sikhs and
other minorities in India,
and anyone trying to report
this to the world is being
silenced.
What the Commonwealth conference needs to
do is:
1. Discuss the issue of human rights violations of
Sikhs and other minorities
in India.
2. Send an investigating
team to expose the human
rights violations which the
Indian government is trying
to hide.
3. Impress upon the Indian
government the need to allow the world press to report
freely from Punjab to bring
the truth to the world.
In the words of Elie
Weisel, "What hurts the victims most is not the cruelty
of the oppressor but the silence of the bystander."
Lakhbir Singh
Science 4
Page 6
THE UBYSSEY
October 14,1987 Californians defeat Volley-birds
By Franka C von Specht
Last Friday evening the UBC
women's varsity volleyball team
was defeated 15-12, 15-10,13-
15,and 15-7, in a fast-paced, entertaining game against the International Ambassadors, a touring
club team from California.
"I was pleased with the high
level of play at this early stage in
the season, particularly with the
play of the veterans Heather
Olafsson and Trina Hewlett and
rookie Sonya Wachowski? said
coach Donna Baydock, "The girls
responded well to any strategic
changes?
Veteran middle-hi Heather
Olafsson was deemed the 'Birds
most valuable player for her consistent play. Leading the team
offensively was middle-hitter
Hewlett who struck 15 kills and
power   hitter   Wachowski   who
scored 14 kills.
Their fast-attack was very
impressive, said Wachowski "We
played well, but they played better?
It was a high-powered attacking game in which spectacular
digs allowed for exciting rallies.
Baydock said the 'Birds defence
and service returns were two
strong points of the match.
But a lack of intensity and
concentration on UBC's part made
for inconsistent scoring streaks.
In the games the 'Birds lost, they
fell behind early and had to fight
come-back battles.
Ambassadors' coach, Gary
Coffey, was pleased with his
squad, especially with dynamic
setter Lesa Moore. According to
Coffey, Moore is one of the top 10
setters in the world. She was recognized as the Ambassador's most
valuable player.
Moore's deceptive setting was
crucial in setting up power hitter
Laura Neugenbauer, a former ail-
American, for 24 kills. Ex-
women's pro Gail Stemmer, a 6'1"
outside hitter, accounted for five
blocks.
The Ambassadors crew is the
only international touring U.S.
volleyball team. The players,
graduate collegiate students from
all corners of the States, are currently on a tour of Western Canada.
Next game for the UBC
women volleyballers is against the
University of Regina at War
Memorial Gym on October 22.
Ubyssey athlete hi-liter
"/ 'iefofit to play soccer because it's so wide open, and a
well played game is beautiful to
watch."
When Mitch Ring first arrived on campus three years ago
she came because former varsity
women's basketball coach, Jack
Pomfret, saw her as an essential
building block in re-structuring
his program.
As a rookie on the women's basketball team, she worked her
way up the bench until she became the sixth person in. Had
she continued with basketball
she would no doubt be in the
starting line-up now.
But something happened a
couple of summers ago. She rediscovered soccer. Having not
played soccer for an entire year
she tried out for the women's
provincial team in the summer
of 1986. She made the team and
was consequently asked to try
out for the national women's
soccer team. Ring made that
team too—at the age of 18.
The next year she made a difficult decision to forsake a $1000
athletic scholarship to play another season for the women's
basketball program. Instead,
she chose a soccer program
without media attention, and
without scholarships.
This year Mitch, the captain
and youngest player on the
women's soccer team, leads the
UBC assault on the first ever
CIAU national women's soccer
title.
And
The
scholarships?
women's program has a national title to aim for but still no
scholarships.
Ring is a little bitter; but the
bitterness is being washed away
by the sweat needed to win a
national title.
Come & Experience Great Indian Cuisine
Wide Selection of
Vegetarian &
Non-Vegetarian
Dishes
Flavour of India
2953 W. 4th Ave.
(at Bayswater)
~/ourmet Cuisine
Open 7 days a week from 5:00-10:00 p.m.
738-2122
J •-
Large Selection of Specialities on Order
PASTRIES • CAKES BREADS
and Wedding Cakes
3675 W. 10th Avenue
(Alma Place)
Vancouver, B.C. Open Tuesdays to Sundays
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731-6551
MITCH RING , CAPTAIN of the
women's varsity soccer team and
an all around nice person.
UBC Aggies
present
the 72nd annual
*BARN DANCE*
featuring
"THE TIMES"
Saturday, October 17, 1987
8:00 p.m. -1:00 a.m.
SUB Ballroom
TICKETS $5 AMS Box office
- No Minors -
SKIVISION '87
with GREG STUMP PRODUCTIONS feature film
Presented AHQjTHC GK/AFIY
One night only! QUEEN ELIZABETH THEATRE
October 15® 7:00 & 9:30 PM
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for
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POSITIONS
on the
UBYSSEY
PUBLICATIONS
COMMITTEE
APPLICATIONS DEADLINE
4p.m. FRIDAY
OCTOBER 23, 1987
FORMS
AVAILABLE
SUB 238
October 14,1987
THE UBYSSEY
Page 7 Defence saves 'Birds
By Victor Chew Wong
On Saturday night at Thunderbird Stadium roughly 800 subdued fans endured a UBC victory
over the University of Alberta in
which neither team could establish offensive consistency.
If games were decided by statistics alone, then the Thirds would
have tasted their first loss and not
a record 15th consecutive win.
UBC's offence compiled a
meagre 176 net yards; 95 rushing
and 81 passing. The Bears managed a more respectable 378
yards; 225 rushing and 125 via
nippy west coast air.
The first half was a test for
any respectable fan's patience; the
Thunderbird running game was
stopped, blocked and shut down,
and the aerial game the 'Birds
have used so effectively this year
was nowhere to be seen.
"We had to run the ball
against these guys because of the
zone defence they use," said UBC
quarterback Jordan Gagner.
Alberta scored the only
points in the first half off a pair of
missed field goals and took a 2-0
lead.
Were it not for the heroics of
the defensive line the Bears surely
would have taken a 9-0 halftime
lead.
With the Golden Bears
threatening, second and goal on
the UBC two yard line, the Thunderbird defensive line twice
stuffed Alberta running back
Mark Brus to end the drive. Brus
would finish the game with an
impressive 166 yards rushing.
At 10:40 of the third quarter
the Golden Bears increased the
margin to 5-0 with the addition of
another field goal. The rest of the
quarter was consumed by two-
down-and-kick football.
If it wasn't for the on-field
antics of the cart-wheeling pyramid building UBC pep band most
fans probably would have left and
missed the most exciting chapter
of an uninteresting game.
The "Birds kicked a field goal
at 10:40 of the fourth quarter and
finally managed to light up the
score board.
Just a minute and a half later
UBC defensive back Jordan Leith
intercepted Alberta quarterback
Darren   Brezden's   pass   and
rambled for 39 yards to the Alberta 11 yard line.
"I was waiting for him
(Brezden) to come to my side, and
when I saw he was going to throw
a quick one, I stepped in? said
Leith.
After a Golden Bear pass
interference penalty that put UBC
on the 1 yard line, Thunderbird
running back Matt Pearce,
crashed in for the only major of the
game and gave the 'Birds a 10-5
advantage that would stand until
the final whistle.
It was the defence that set up
UBC's winning touchdown, and
once again it was the defence that
ultimately salvaged the game for
the 'Birds.
The lack of offensive consistency
is a real concern for the 'Birds.
"It's a combination of the
whole offence and you can't blame
any one front? said Gagner. "I
think we have to work our butts off
in practice."
Next weekend the 'Birds
travel to California to* take on
Chico State University.
UBC RUNNING BACK Matt Pearce practices psychic healing on would-
be Alberta tackier
THE BEST
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Staplers, paper cutters, hole
punches, tape, white-out, glue
sticks, paper clips and a large,
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kinko's
Great copies. Great people.
v(Ki I ni\crsii\ Blvd.
222-I6SS
MTH 8 9 F 8 6 Sat 10 6 Sun 116
AN UNCOMMON
WEALTH OF
WOMEN
THURSDAY,
OCTOBER 15,1987
9:30 -10:30
MAUREEN McTEER
• LAWYER A.\D AUTHOR
"The Political Reality:
Conscience and Cosequence"
Internationa! House Lounge
11:00 -12:00
OPEN FORUM WITH
ROSEMARY BROWN
• FORMER PROVINCIAL MIA
"U.N. Forward Looking Strategies:
Where are we"
International House Lounge (in coupreabon
with Women's Programs, Office of the
Secretary of State)
12:30 -1:30
DAME NITA BARROW
■ UN AMBASSADOR
■ MEMBER, COMMONWEALTH
MISSION TO SOUTH AFRICA
"After Nairobi: Women on the Moue?"
Buchanan A 100
2:00 - 3:00
ANN MEDINA
• CBC TELEVISION JOURNALIST AND
FOREIGN CORREPOXDENT
Women and Power: A Reporters
Perspective"
International Houae Lounge
3:30 - 4:30
LOUISE ROSE IN
CONCERT
• JAZZ ARTIST AND SINGER
"Songs for and about Women"
International House Lounge
•ADMISSION FREE
FOR MORE INFORMATION
CALL 228-5153
SPONSORED BYT1IE UBC OFFICE FOR
WOMEN STUDENTS WITH THE ASSISTF.MCE
OF THE LEO.N AND THEA KOERNER
 FOUNDATION	
What the hdl areyati doing here? You little
shit, you can't bear thread theireal news,; so
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nice :<*oi5y grey box,;: ^Weffiif^ wy.W, sn^
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Read gome news. Do some homework. Quit
wasting your.ttme.'„P«ci:.'OflJ.'
MR. BOB ONAMI, FUJI PRODUCT MANAGER,
WILL BE AVAILABLE AT THE BOOKSTORE'S
ELECTRONICS DEPT. TO TEST YOUR TAPES &
INFORM YOU ABOUT AUDIO & VIDEO TAPES!
WATCH A SPECIAL VIDEO PRESENTATION
OF THE LATEST FUJI TECHNOLOGY.
SPECIAL PRICES ON FUJI TAPES ONLY
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Page 8
THE UBYSSEY
October 14, 1987

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