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The Ubyssey Feb 1, 1974

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Array Vol. IV, No. 44
VANCOUVER, B.C.,
FRIDAY,
FEBRUARY 1, 1974
48
228-2301
Government in no hurry
Nicholson waffles on UEL
Mere buses
te UBC
By JAKE van der KAMP
Ubyssey Nathan Davidowitz
Reporter
UBC is getting improved bus
service.
Starting today three extra trips
will be added to the 46 UBC via
Marine bus during the mid-
morning. One trip will start from
Joyce loop at 7.30 a.m. for students
from East Vancouver and South
Burnaby.
An hourly service will leave from
the north side of Buchanan
building every hour at 35 minutes
past the hour, and will go along
Chancellor boulevard, Blanca,
Tenth, Alma and back via Fourth
and NW Marine Drive.
VICTORIA (Staff) - Housing
minister Lome Nicolson waffled
Thursday on what the provincial
government plans to do with the
University Endowment Lands
saying only that they are in no
hurry to develop the area.
In an interview with The
Ubyssey, Nicolson repeated
comments made last year that a
philosophical approach to a
development plan for the UEL
would be drawn up around housing
and parkland priorities.
Only after the approach is
decided upon will concrete
proposals and consultation with
local government's be undertaken,
he said.
Nicolson indicated his department is concerned with developing
other areas of the Lower Mainland
ahead of the UEL, specifically
mentioning parts of Burnaby and
Port Coquitlam.
"You might expect some type of
announcement from Burnaby or
Port Coquitlam before you hear
anything on the Endowment
Lands."
Nicolson was speaking hours
before the opening of the
legislature for the spring session.
In the speech from the throne the
Barrett government promised
legislation to defeat B.C.'s housing
problems.
The government indicated it will
continue the land-banking
programs, but would also concentrate on the immediate
development of Crown land
throughout B.C. The UEL is Crown
land, but was not specifically
mentioned in the speech.
Nicolson said the government is
in no hurry to precede in
developing the 1,700-acre lands and
will not do so until a sensible plan is
established.
He said he hoped priority on the
lands would be housing of "not too
high" density with co-ordinated
parkland facilities.
In keeping with past statements,
he refused to indicate when any
announcement could be expected
and would not say what steps were
being taken now to arrive at the
correct   philosophical   approach.
Nicolson told reporters at
Vancouver city hall several weeks
ago nothing is down on paper as far
as housing for the UEL is concerned. Refusing to set any dates
for action, he said something could
be done by the end of this year.
He said hundreds of acres might
be devoted to park uses, but would
not say whether he supports
Vancouver Aid. Jack Volrich's call
for 1,000 acres of the UEL to be
devoted to open space.
A report to the Greater Vancouver Regional District earlier
this month on the UEL said the
GVRD should not be rushed into a
policy on UEL development until
the provincial government undertakes an in-depth study of the
area. The report was prepared by
the GVRD planning department.
"The regional district board has
not taken a position on use of the
endowment lands, and it does not
seem criticial to do so until the
province undertakes an in-depth
study of the area," said the report.
"It is evident, however, that
simple solutions such as using all
developable land for housing or for
parks will not be acceptable to
large variety of groups who have
expressed an interest in the endowment lands.
"It seems certain that should the
province begin to plan seriously for
the UEL, the GVRD and the city of
Vancouver will have to be involved. Moreover, no plan will be
an open-and-shut case."
Mayor Art Phillips told council
earlier this month he favors large-
scale park use on the lands.
Last November 95 per cent of the
4,000 students who voted in an
Alma   Mater   Society   sponsored
UEL referendum opted for keeping
the lands in their natural state or
for limited park and recreational
development.
Among the other proposals for
UEL use on the AMS ballot were:
mixed housing, commercial and
industrial uses, large-scale
housing development, and various
park and recreational purposes.
—don peterson photo
BLAH HUH? Well let me tell you buddy if you had to sit here outside for two weeks just so you could fill
the entrance requirements for the SUB kitchen you'd say blah too. Yeah, and what's more I just hope I get
turned into your hamburger bun. (Actually folks, I'm a fun-loving part of the bread display featured upstairs
in SUB. So there.)
Kits high-rises slapped
By MICHAEL, SASGES
Students, housewifes, freaks,
homeowners and tenants agreed.
Businessmen, real estate agents
and senior citizens disagreed.
Vancouver city council agreed.
The construction of high-rises in
Kitsilano must end.
And after more than 30 speakers
had presented facts and opinions
on the matter Thursday night at
Kitsilano secondary school, city
council amended zoning
regulations to temporarily halt
construction of high-rises.
Council technically down-zoned
certain areas in the district to RM-
3A from RM-3.
The RM-3 zone permits buildings
up to 120 feet high. The RM-3A
permits buildings to be constructed
up to 35 feet.
Only the city's technical planning board can give a contractor
permission to go beyond this limit.
Council called the public hearing
to stop high-rise construction in
Kitsilano after a number of groups
began a movement against high-
rises in the district.
A planned senior citizen's high-
rise at Seventh and Maple has been
killed for at least one year by the
zoning change.
Representatives from all these
groups which included the Kitsilano Area Resources Association,
West Broadway Citizens Committee and the Local Area Planning Council and the Bayview
Home School Association.
A UBC architecture lecturer
presented the brief for the West
Broadway group — a lengthy
presentation with slides.
Donald Gutstein, a volunteer
with the group, told the meeting of
residents thrown out of their homes
by developers.
"The problem we share in Kit
silano is to be destroyed by an
onslaught of developers," said
Gutstein.
He said the developers cannot
understand the desire of
homeowners and residents to stay
in the area.
"One elderly woman told us this
story .Before she was thrown out,
her landlord told her she was
selfish.
"She had no right to live by the
beach (Kitsilano along Cornwall)
when other people with more
money wanted to live there."
Gutstein said his group wants
local residents to work with the
city's planning department in
developing a plan for Kitsilano
development.
He said housing, transportation,
parking, recreation and corn-
See page 2: STOP Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, February 1, 1974
Gov't bureaucrat wants bigger bucks
By SUE VOHANKA
Increased life expectancy for
Canadians may be one benefit of a
new concept of the health field
outlined by a federal department of;
health and welfare spokesman.
LaFramboise, assistant deputy
minister of the long range planning
branch of the department of
national health and welfare, spoke
to about 40 people in the Instructional Resources Centre.
He said the purpose of his branch
is to originate, develop, and put
into practise ideas for direct and
major benefit to Canadian health.
A clearer idea of the current
state of Canadian health is needed
to improve health status and may
be provided by detailed studies of
mortality, hospitalization and self-
treated illness, LaFramboise said.
"We hope to get the government
of Canada to finance a continuing
health survey," he said. "We hope
to have a better picture of what is
happening in health treatments in
Canada."
Using the studies which have so
far been made, the long range
planning branch has developed a
new concept of the health field.
LaFramboise outlined the concept
which divides the health field into
four elements.
The first element, he said, is
Students break up meet
TORONTO (CUP) — Students
and representatives of the Italian
community disrupted a governing
council meeting at the University
of Toronto last week after the
council refused to hear their
charges against medical professor
Ian Hector.
Hector has been under fire for at
least a year over his theory that
injured Italian workers are
"culturally predisposed" to play
the fake sick role. The governing
council has consistently refused to
hear the charges against Hector,
or instigate investigation into the
matter.
After governing council chairperson Malim Harding ruled them
out of order, protesters took over
the microphone and presented
their case to council anyway,
presenting a petition with 1,000
signatures demanding an inquiry.
John Grohovaz, editor of an
Italian language paper in Toronto,
made an impassioned speech
denouncing Hector's 'racist'
theories and demanding an investigation.
"We already have too many Ian
Hectors in the world and if we can
do away with just one of them we
have done a great service to
society and mankind," Grohavaz
said.
A campaign was started by
Students for a Democratic Society
last fall to have Hector removed.
SDS  stated   "such   theories   (as
Hectors) have neither a place in
the medical school nor in the
university community."
"The controversy surrounding
Hector is illustrated in a
documented report he wrote on an
injured Italian workman, while
consulting psychiatrist for the
Workman's Compensation Board.
He was relieved of that position
last fall after protests from the
committee for just compensation.
human biology. "This includes all
things affecting our health by
consequence of the fact we are
human beings," LaFramboise
said.
He said work in the fields of
immunology, neurology and
genetics are important. "When we
understand more about what
protects us and what causes
diseases, we'll unlock a lot of
health answers."
A second element of the concept
is the total environment
surrounding us, things about which
the individuals can do little or
nothing, LaFramboise said.
Another element, he said, involves things which people can do
something about — the self-
imposed risks we take as part of
our lifestyles. LaFramboise
mentioned alcohol, cigarettes, lack
of exercise and neglecting the use
of seatbelts as examples of these
risks.
"If our population could keep
control of self-imposed risks it
would improve our health status
more than any other thing," he
said. "Canadians are in terrible
shape. They are flabby, and 50 per
cent of them weight more than they
should."
The final aspect of the concept
involves health care organization.
LaFramboise pointed out the cost,
accessibility and quality of health
care must be balanced to provide
effective health care.
LaFramboise said he feels this
comprehensive concept provides a
new kind of framework for looking
at health problems.
The concept also makes an efficient analysis and pinpointing of
causes of health problems possible,
LaFramboise said.
'Stop high-rises, then plan'
From page 1
mercial needs would be joint
planned.
"But first we have to stop the
high-rises from going up," he said.
"It could take us a year to realize
any plan and in that time another
high-rise could go up."
Gutstein also attacked high-rises
because he said developers do not
pay enough city taxes to merit the
public services provided high-
rises.
"The single-family dwelling
owner pays for high-rises through
city taxes. High-rises don't pay
enough taxes for city upkeep."
He said his group has been
successful in detecting the secret
assembly of land — block busting
necessary for any major
development, high-rise, low rise or
condominium.
However, it was unsuccessful in
stopping the bulldozing on city
blocks at Seventh and Vine and on
the north side of the 2400 Block
West Third.
He admitted the group has not
been able to stop the deterioration
of houses absentee-landlords
owned.
He said developers let houses
deteriorate to convince block
homeowners the block is
deteriorating, thus convincing
them to sell their land.
He said the group has had its
greatest success stopping the
construction of parking lots on
vacant areas.
The Kitsilano Area Resources
Association representative told the
meeting a vote against rezoning
could mean "deadly comformity"
in the district.
"A vote for RM-3 not only
assures row on row of apartment
blocks, not only a change in
housing styles, but a change in
Kitsilano, in the people.
"This type of development is a
mistake. We should plan together,
perhaps for low-rises, perhaps
high-rises, but certainly single-
family houses should be included.
Harold Kidd, former Kitsilano
Ratepayers Association president,
said the cost of renting a suite must
be kept low and this can only be
done by providing more apartments.
"I am very much aware of the
fact that by trying to limit accommodation rents can be kept
high," said Kidd, who presented
the merchants' view.'.
He said district businessmen
want suite holders' business.
"We should leave the zoning as it
is at the present."
Referring to the many apartment-dwellers in the audience,
Kidd said: "The average length of
their stay is four years. Then are
these the people who should tell us
how to run our community," said
Kidd.
Kidd's business, Kidd Bros.
Produce Ltd. recently moved to
Burnaby from its location on West
Fourth.
No Harold Kidd is listed in the
city directory or the telephone
book as living in the Kitsilano area.
Senior citizens in the audience
spoke against down-zoning
because it would stop the construction of a 13-storey high-rise at
Seventh and Maple being
developed by John Gordon, who
recently tried to erect a high-rise
on Cornwall.
Imperial Ventures is planning an
11-storey condominium on its land
in the 2400 Block West Third.
The ban on high-rise development will be in effect for one year.
The intent of council's vote was to
give local residents a chance to
work with the city planning
department in proposing a
development scheme for Kitsilano.
Part III
Jews in Film & Film-making
CANADIAN JEWISH POETS:
LEONARD COHEN A.M.KLEIN
2N.F.B.Films
"Ladies & Gentleman: Mr. Leonard Cohen"
"Autobiographical: A. M. Klein"
Discussion and coffee with Dr. Stanley Cooperman,
Dept.of English, S.F.U.
Monday, Feb. 4, 7:30 p.m.
VANCOUVER TALMUD TORAH -26th & OAK ST.
APPLICATION
for the Disbursement of the
GRAD CLASS GIFT FUND
The U.B.C. Grad Class of 1974 is open for applications for
the disbursement of the grad class gift fund.
To be eligible for consideration the applications must be
in some way affiliated with the university community at large.
The Grad Class will not direct any funds to benefit political or
religious organizations or to the furthering of political ends.
Applications must be of one hundred (100) words or less
and contain a brief description of the object, scope and budget
of the proposal. Name, address and phone number must also
be included.
All project applications must be submitted to the Grad
Class Council - Box 118, SUB - not later than February 18,
1974. At this time applications will be reviewed by the Grad
Council for presentation to the Grad Class.
All applicants will be contacted following the closing date
of February 18, 1974, as to the success of their proposal.
WORK OVERSEAS
FOR TWO YEARS:
In its 13th year of co-operation with
the developing nations of the world
CUSO today has over 1,200 personnel
working on two-year assignments in
some 40 countries of Africa, Asia,
Latin America, the Caribbean and the
South Pacific. More are needed . . .
here are just some of the requests:
Engineers (civil, electrical, industrial,
mechanical, chemical) — technologists
— technicians  —  urban  planners —
architects — economists — geologists
— commerce grads.
REQUIREMENTS: Applicants should have a
degree or diploma. 1974 grads please note.
Teaching or training experience would be an
asset, but training will be provided both in
Canada and overseas. Couples can usually be
placed if suitable positions can be found for
both. Families with school age children can
sometimes be accepted too.
CONDITIONS: You are responsible directly
to your overseas employers and are paid by
them at about the prevailing local — not
Canadian — rates. There is no age limit so
long as you are in good health. CUSO
provides training, return transportation,
medical, dental and life insurance. Most jobs
start July-August 1974.
FOR FULL DETAILS of jobs available now attend the CUSO Information Session, Thursday Feb. 7,
12:30 p.m.. Room 201, Civil
Engineering. CUSO Recruitment
Officer from Ottawa will give a talk
and show the film "CUSO in the
Caribbean". He will also discuss
specific jobs with you on an individual
basis after the meeting if desired. Friday, February 1, 1974
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 3
Fight over who picks up tab
ByDOUGRUSHTON
A disagreement between the
registrar and the graduate school
dean over who should finance
elections of students to graduate
faculty meetings has forced
students to proceed on their own.
Registrar J. E- A- Parnall thinks
senate should finance the elections
while grad dean Ian McTaggart-
Cowan, although earlier agreeing
with Parnall's position, now says
students should pay for their own
elections.
And Graduate Students'
Association president Heather
Wagg says the GSA won't wait for
a settlement of the disagreement
but finance its own elections and
hope for reimbursement later.
Cowan said in a letter to the GSA
Jan. 23 he and Parnall agree "the
cost of holding elections should be
a senate expense and I will consult
with the president on this matter."
And Parnall still agrees.
"I think it (election expense)
should come out of my budget," he
said this week. "I think it's good
that they should run their own
election."
The arts undergraduate society
is currently boycotting student
representation elections in their
faculty because the registrar, not
the AUS, is running the election.
But Parnall said he has no stand
in that situation.
"I'm under orders of senate. I'm
just a servant," he said. "If the
GSA   wants   to   run   their   own*
elections that's fine. That means
less work for me."
Parnall said he didn't know how
other faculties are financing their
elections.
"Most of them are small enough
to run their own," he said. "No
others have come to me for
financial assistance."
Despite what he said in his Jan.
23 statement to the GSA, Cowan
said Wednesday senate should not
be obliged to pay the cost of the
GSA election.
"The students have asked for a
privilege which has certain costs
and they should be prepared to pay
them," he said. "Financing the
elections is just one of the
problems of life."
Administration president Walter
Gage said Thursday senate has
nothing to do with financing
elections. He refused to comment
any further.
said Thursday, the GSA
ahead with the election
Wagg
will go
anyway.
"We'll just spend the money and
hope to get reimbursed," she said.
"If we just waited who knows how
long it would take."
Wagg said the entire election,
S*0.fr -j/**.
—don peterson photo
THE SUB ART GALLERY is finally coming to appreciate the avant-garde. The latest artistic milieu beloved
of beautiful people the world over is doughism. The work on display here, purchased by the AMS for
$75,000, is entitled flower power. As you can see it is still in its packing crate. AMS heavies decided it would
be taking too much of a chance to exhibit it publicly. Those hungry law students, you know.
Final AMS elecfion count delayed
By JAKE van der KAMP
The Alma Mater Society elections have been finished for two
days but the final ballot counts for
president and treasurer are still
not completed.
Counting ended early Thursday
morning when the people doing it
got tired and left. The results were
locked in the AMS business office
vault.
However the outcome appears
certain.
Students' Coalition presidential
candidate Gordon Blankstein was
leading Rick Knowlan of the
Students for a Decentralized AMS
approximately 1,000 to 800 votes in
the first ballot. The preferential
votes for second and third choice —
which could conceivably have
allowed Knowlan to win, amounted
to less than 200 votes.
Current AMS treasurer John
Wilson said Thursday, the votes for
the two positions have not been
counted because there was no one
available to do it.
"We'll just have to wait till
someone gets gung-ho enough to do
them," he said. "We'll probably
get the elections committee
^together tomorrow to finalize the
counting."
The counting for treasurer
reached the third ballot and the
results must now be finally
tabulated to make it official.
Students' Coalition candidate
George Mapson leads SD-AMS
candidate Ken de Rooy 983-780
votes.
Others elected, all from
Students' Coalition, are: Joan
Mitchell, arts 2, internal affairs
officer; Doug Brock, arts 4, vice-,
president; Duncan Thomson,
commerce 1, secretary; Gary
Moore, commerce 2, external
affairs officer; and Lynn Orstad,
arts 2, co-ordinator.
About 3,100 students — 15 per
cent of the eligible voters — voted
in the election.
Last year's elections were held
in February, but to give education
students who are out on practicums then a chance to vote,
student court ruled they be held
Jan. 30.
And the turnout at the education
building advance polls showed a
substantial increase this year —
122 compared to 32 last year.
AMS education representative
Roger Gosselin estimated the
turnout would have been higher if
the advance poll was not held on
Tuesday since many education
students are out in high schools
that day.
"I'll admit I goofed," Gosselin
said.
He said when he discovered his
mistake he had large signs posted
in the Education building telling
students to vote in other buildings
since there would be no polls in
there Wednesday.
The Students' Coalition first
gained a majority on council in late
1971 after a left-wing executive was
voted out of office.
It has never taken all positions
before, although it has had a
majority of members on the
executive since the time it first
came in, except for one three-
month period in 1973.
The group basically aims at
keeping the AMS out of off-campus
politics and improving such services as housing, special events
and job opportunities.
However Blankstein said the new
executive will also pay close at
tention to decentralization of the
AMS because students had shown
by a large vote given the SD-AMS
that they consider it important.
including nominations, will be
conducted by mail. She said the
reason for this procedure is there is
little contact among the 2,623
graduate students.
"Some grad students only come
on campus once or twice a week,"
she said. "A mail ballot is the only
way we can be sure of contacting
all of them."
Although this is the procedure
the registrar would probably use if
he conducted the elections, Wagg
said, it is a matter of principle that
the GSA run their own election.
She also said there is a difference
of opinion as to the nominating
procedure.
"We want to contact every
student personally by mail but the
registrar just wants to place an ad
in The Ubyssey," she said.
Here's a
new type
of cliche
Canadian University Press
Cliches can sound different when
turned around. Try your tongue on
these.
1) When asked your opinion of a
male professor, reply: "He's very
good — he thinks like a woman."
2) Honk your horn and swear at
that man driver.
3) When you go out together take
his elbow when you cross the
street, then walk on the outside of
the sidewalk. Insist he order first,
or better yet, order for him, light
his cigarette, smoke a cigar if you
like, pay the check, pinch the
waiter and get his coat. Then you
pick the movie and buy the popcorn. Later, drive him home, try to
rape him and say "But I thought
you loved me" if he won't cooperate.
5) Complain to your friends that
you had to sleep on the couch last
night because you came home
drunk and he locked you out of the
bedroom.
6) Ask him to keep the kids quiet
as you're working on a very important account.
7) Refuse to marry him because
(a) he's not a virgin (b) he won't
change his name to yours (c) you
can't afford the diamond ring he
wants (d) His dowry isn't big
enough (e) he makes more money
than you do, and you refuse to be
supported by a man.
Newfies to unionize
ST. JOHN'S (CUP) — The students' union council at Memorial
University is trying to organize course and departmental unions at the
Newfoundland university. The union academics department will be
calling meetings of majors of all courses as soon as possible.
Students now have little say in what goes on in their departments.
Participation in departmental decisions is not encouraged by the
department.
Union president Des Sullivan said students will be investing $3,500 on
course evaluation this semester. Students will evaluate course content
and teaching competency of their professors.
Union spokesman say they hope the evaluation will be useful to the
proposed course unions in the struggle to bring reality to the courses
offered by the academic departments.
Senator pooh poohs
impeachment move
Student senator-at-large Arthur Hilliker says he's unhappy with an
Alma Mater Society motion seeking the right to impeach student
senators.
Hilliker prompted talk of impeaching senators after he voted last year
against a motion in senate calling for the arts undergraduate society,
and not the registrar, to conduct elections of students to serve on arts
faculty committees.
Student leaders have accused Hilliker of not acting in students' best
interest by voting against the motion which was defeated 28-27.
At first Hilliker refused comment Thursday on the impeachment
question but then went on to say student senators should be allowed to
complete their terms.
He also said he doesn't think the motion is valid and it involves
practical difficulties.
"It could be abused," he said. "Especially in a small faculty like
law."
On the other hand it would be impossible to get sufficient signatures to
impeach a senator in a larger jurisdiction, Hilliker said.
Hilliker said the motion was unclear regarding impeachment
procedures if an impeached senator runs for office again and wins.
"What if someone is impeached and then re-elected — can he be re-
impeached?
"I really think the motion is unnecessary," Hilliker said. "I'm against
it."
A motion passed by AMS council earlier this month, which must be
approved by senate to be effective, said a senator could be impeached
and new elections held if 10 per cent of a senator's constituency signed a
petition calling for the person's recall.
In Hilliker's case, about 2,000 signatures or 10 per cent of UBC's 20,000
daytime students would be needed for impeachment because he is a
senator-at-large. Other senators representing faculties with a smaller
constituency could be impeached with far less than 2,000 signatures
under the AMS motion. Page 4
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday, February 1,  1974
Way back when
Ten years ago today the Beatles finally hit number one
on the big U.S. charts with I Wanna Hold Your Hand.
The Beatles?
Jeez, nostalgia sure ain't what it used to be.
Nonetheless the date has long been awaited by those of
us who weren't old enough to drive nails let alone a
chopped and channeled '49 Merc in the American Graffitti
milieu of 1962.
Now it's our turn.
Remember the Rolling Stones, The Kings, The
Animals, The Byrds, the Trogs, The DC-5, Herman's
Hermits, Dr. Strangelove, Beatle haircuts, Tom Jones
screaming, Lucien Rivard, Hal Banks and Gerda Munsinger?
If that ain't enough, look at some of the stuff
happening at UBC 10 years ago.
John MacDonald was president, enrolment was 14,000,
fees went to $370 from $320, and the budget was $11
million.
The Student Union Building poll set for Nov. 22,
1963 was postponed because of President Kennedy's assassination though eventually a $5 fee hike to pay for the $3.8
million monster was approved.
But SUB wasn't built until 1967 (it cost almost $5
million then) and only after a whole new financing formula
was worked out.
UBC history prof John Norris ran for the New
Democratic Party in the fall provincial elections. Norris was
touted as a possible education minister but he lost and it
was victorious commerce prof Ralph Loffmark who entered
the Socred cabinet as trade and industry minister.
In September of the 1963-64 term the engineers pulled
their (in)famous smash the statue stunt. They descended on
sculptures in the Buchanan quadrangles and smashed them
to bits before horrified students and faculty. Only later was
it revealed the statues had been erected by the engineers in
the first place.
Ubyssey reporter, now Vancouver poet, Tom Wayman
journeyed to the top of Burnaby mountain to see if he
could find the much-touted Simon Fraser Academy. Turned
out SFA really did amount to Sweet Fuck All.
The paper's sports pages were filled with accounts of
the efforts of Father David Bauer's legendary amateur
national   hockey team. The team,  composed of  players
drawn from various Canadian universities, trained at UBC's
rink facilities during the fall term.
Bauer's boys put up a valiant effort against greatly
superior competition but managed only fourth place in the
Olympics at Innsbruck. Included in the roster of the 1964
team were current NHL players Terry Clancy and Ken
Broderick.
Government action killed Bauer's team before it ever
got another stab at the Olympics. But some think with a
little more training and a little more support'they might
have pulled it off.
The Ubyssey got in trouble that year when editor Mike
Hunter ran an editorial blasting the rising Quebec-power
movement. Hunter and the paper were censured by AMS
council for referring to French-Canadians as "frogs".
In a more astute political comment The Ubyssey ran
their own suggestion for Canada's flag during the interminable flag debate. It depicted a beaver devouring a frog.
As for Beatlemania, The Ubyssey sniffed that it was all
a "fad" and declared 'They were the biggest disappointment since mother told us there was no Santa
Claus."
On that note of perceptive Ubyssey punditry, we'll
take our leave.
THE U8YSSEY
FEBRUARY 1,1974
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the
university year by the Alma Mater Society of the University of
B.C. Editorial opinions are those of the writer and not of the
AMS or the university administration. Member, Canadian
University Press. The Ubyssey publishes Page Friday, a weekly
commentary and review. The Ubyssey's editorial offices are
located in room 241K of the Student Union Building.
Editorial departments, 228-2301; Sports, 228-2305; advertising,
228-3977.
Co-editors: Vaughn Palmer, Michael Sasges
The news side gang was still reeling over two major games of the
week. In Tuesday's double-header we drew with Sorokin and then whipped
those twits from sports. "Sheesh, I hope nothing happens next week,"
groaned Michael Sasges, Lesley Krueger, Vaughn Palmer, Sue Vohanka,
Doug Rushton, Rick Lymer, Ralph Maurer, Alan "Pay me or trade me"
Doree, Boyd "You'd better not put any nicknames in the middle of my
name" McConnell, Gary Coull, Ryon Guedes, Marise Savaria, Jake van der
Kamp and Ken "I didn't do any work today so why is name in the
masthead" Dodd. Reminder that invites are overdue on the big bash our
competitor is throwing for us.
ART STUbtNT
•5oi/c,LAS i.Kenwv
4-ISO Crowk/Cr,
T
\I»\\\HVUUUIUV\\\»H7//I,    ,
M Souuoncu 74
"Hi there, I'm an arts student running in dean Doug Kenny's elections for student representatives to
sit on the arts faculty council. Don't listen to those nasty people who say the mail-in elections are
undemocratic ... Hi there, I'm an arts student (quiet Doug, I can do this myself) ... Hi there, ■ ■ ■
Letters
Disgust
I have just finished reading the
gears' latest attempt at humor(?),
their Red Rag. All I see is egg on
their faces. One cannot demand, or
even expect, an apology, since
anyone who would dream up this
tasteless melange is not part of
human society and therefore has
no concept of manners, taste, etc.
Surely the Alma Mater Society,
both members and executive,
should not have to put up with this
outrage, the droolings of a diseased
mind, or minds. Why not cut the
cost of this abomination from the
budget of the GUS (gears undergrad society). All the GUS does
is follow the slogan that someone
gave them, and wrote on the road
in front of their outhouse. Why the
hell should my cash subsidize this
outpouring of vermin and venom, I
ask?
Disgustedly,
Martin Stead
arts 2
Gears
A little friendly advice to the
engineers — you'd have a lot better
chance of getting laid if you started
treating women like human beings.
Don Juan
UEL
This is an open letter to all the
students and staff of the University
of British Columbia.
A citizen's committee has been
very active in the last six months
co-ordinating the fight for the
preservation of the University
Endowment Lands. As a member
of this committee and as a fellow
student of UBC I would like to
invite your participation in the
struggle to secure the Endowment
Lands as a regional park. I needn't
go into all the details at this time
concerning the excellent potential
this forest possesses, for I'm sure
you've all had relaxing walks
through it and are fully aware of its
possibilities.
One of the more positive things
you can do to effect the right
decision in Victoria, would be to
drop a line to Premier David
Barrett. Your support for the
regional park concept could also be
expressed to resources minister
Bob Williams, recreation
minister Jack Radford and housing
minister Lome Nicolson. These
can all be addressed care of
parliament buildings, Victoria.
This type of personalized letter
campaign can be very effective,
for we enjoy a receptive type of
government that will respond to
citizen initiative.
I would also like to take this
moment to announce that a public
meeting is scheduled for March 6
at 8 p.m. in John Oliver high school
auditorium. There will be some
guest speakers plus a special
audio-visual documentary on the
UEL. We will be inviting Williams,
Nicholson, and various members
of the cabinet, Vancouver City
Council, representatives from the
GVRD, and most importantly you!
In closing may I stress the need
for active participation from all
the citizens of the Lower Mainland.
This is a vital issue for the securing
of a healthy living environment for
the years to come. If you'd like to
help, feel free to drop me a line . . .
we have lots of jobs that need
willing volunteers
George Bryce
arts 2
endowment lands regional
park committee
p.o box 46145
station G
Vancouver
Suck
I read with great interest your
Friday article telling me how to
make phone calls at another's
expense. I welcome the chance to
thumb my nose at Ma Bell, even
though the gesture is only symbolic
and it is not Bell but the holder of
the credit number I use that will
have to pay the bill (sic). I don't
feel the least bit sorry for the
corporation I rip off since they
probably make too much profit as
it is and can always put up their
prices to cover such theft losses.
The people who pay for the company's products are Americans
(probably the same ones who voted
for Nixon), so they certainly won't
get any sympathy from me.
The theft game is a lot of fun and
since it involves stealing from
people you don't see, a little at a
time, it really doesn't hurt anyone.
It's too bad another version of the
same game puts up the bookstore
prices so much, but I can always
rip off enough books to cover the
difference. # •
It's a little inconvenient for
people to try on jackets at the Bay
these days since the store has had
to chain them to the racks but I
know how to get back at them for
insulting their customers this way.
Could you perhaps publish an
article telling me where I can get a
pair of pocket chain-cutters?
To change the subject somewhat,
I'd also like to thank you for
helping people get away with
speeding in the campus area. It
must be a constant nervous strain
never to know where a ghost car or
radar trap may be. Since I ride a
bicycle myself I can't speak from
personal experience on the matter,
but when I pass the gates and run
out of cycle path I am fairly close
to the problem (so to speak). As I
feel the wind in my hair from
drivers exhuberantly streaking by
I bless again The Ubyssey, whose
warnings keep them so free from
care.
Douglas Brent
arts 4
Sinclair
Gordon Sinclair's recorded
panderings to the Americans (The
Ubyssey, Jan. 25) reminded me of
an old story told about Canada's
national symbol, the beaver.
Apparently, the beaver was at
one time hunted for its testicles,
which were used in the distillation
of fine perfumes. In time, the <
beavers learned to save themselves from certain death by
cutting off that part of themselves
which was so highly prized.
Sinclair's statements are thus
more expressive of our national
identity than has otherwise been
thought. One wonders, however, if
he is aware of the survival rate of
the castrati.
Richard A. Cavell
graduate studies HOW TO MAKE A POEM
Sit down. Make the necessary-
word, the word of absence,
the wheel word. Sit down
and fill the room with fluttering.
Step aside. Feel it step
beside you, shadowing you
with your own bad graces.
See it blunder into the mirror
when you turn your head.
There is more to vision
than capacity for sight:
there is the tickle of blood
circulating the flimsy
contemplation of bones.
From teeth grown
ravenous and uncontrolled
as insects something escapes.
Prepare to excavate,
pursue the leak,
taste purity
in eyes that are closing
but not quite asleep.
poem by Linda Hossie
—cover by sean rossiter *      * ■'-     ..•   <■■        Ham
—marise savaria photo
SKETCHES 17
YOU! With your individuality . ..
bright yellow, petaled sweater;
snug about your liberated
breasts,
smug about an intellectual
consciousness
by the window, across the room,
you wear faded jeans
(a perfect setting with
the library in the
background)
hands muscular, ringless,
pull at long,
tan stringy
hair
"maybe he was so
divorced and
weak that she could not
falling
lower herself parting
in the middle
to having sexual intercourse
and maybe
you fuck between chapters?"
Ron Hack is from Summer/and B. C.
He is graduating in arts this year.
YING-YANG
You
are
there
like sun
I
am
here
and earth
we never meet
You
stay
there
always changing
Yang
like
sun
stay
here
9
always same
Ying
like
earth
You
must
there
and
must
here
Mabel Chiu is a creative writing student at UBC.
SUMMER NIGHT
I'm floating
In a sea.
Tiny candles drift by
Leaning in the breeze.
I weigh nothing
For my body is a canoe.
Far away,
I hear a choir of winds.
Deborah Powis is a second ye~ar arts student at UBC.
WHISTLE
The frozen waters hang
in stair-steps
full of gold-eyed fish
then,
the oceans break,
giving their wildernesses
lunar sounds —
the scream of the shark,
the whistle of the turtle.
Wild seaweed bunches
at the ends of the earth,
as the sun swims
through the water
and never rises,
caught in sargasso.
Linda Wikene Johnson
Boogie Your
Buns Off!!
Last Two Nights
FRAGILE	
Next Week
MOON MINGLEWOOD
FEBRUARY STEAL
Students   FREE  Mon.-Thurs.
'til 11 p.m. with student cards.
1275 Seymour    683-2610
The amorous life
and misadventures
of a virginal young
pinball player...
o? Fritz The Cat"
Page Friday 2
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday, February 1, 1974 FAT IRVING:
THE LOVER ON THE COVER
(4 irving layton)
on the cover
fat irving's
bulbous belly
bulges out under
open necked hairshirt
with groovy guru medallion
dangling over bellybutton
it's the ultra imaged man-
it's our fat irving again
longish of locks
all teevee dinnered down
and hi-ho silver maned
up up and away
into the in crowd
of his hot young
hubba hubba groupies
waiting for their irving baby—
for our fat one to cum forth
with thee word
cleft from the sweet mount
and rabbinically rebaked as: _
THE DESTRUCTION OF TORONTO
on a friday white tablecloth
"tis what poetree reveals—
(my dearies)
forsooth, tis t'ward truth"
rings righton irving baby
his snake-in-garden
complex oiled and ready
as his gah-gah groupies
gather round
all in a glance entranced
at his sermon mount-metro
poetree sung unleavenly
to these young lumpsum
yiddish kiddies
by yee new mown
groovy cum poppa of . ..
Eric   Ivan  Berg will graduate in theatre (film) and creative
writing at UBC.
SAD SISTERS
your breasts
that were once so blue-white
from the light
of the late show cowboy-sky
are now
sad sisters beneath the blouse
your husband brought you back
so casually
from the outside world.
Don Domanski is a creative writing student at UBC.
THIRST
I watched you
lay the pine needles on,
snort in smoke
distinctly, I
the mountain goat track
bent away at such an angle
the sound of hoof beats
came from everywhere,
you said it was just trees
trees, you said, trees
and the moon
half full of milk.
Linda Hossie is a student in creative writing at UBC.
KLAXONS OF WHITE ROSES ...
klaxons of white roses
my new neighbour
has smiled at me
and the island sinks downward
(exposing new shoots)
is sucked up by trees
and falls as rain
in the tilting light.
i'm cruising her coast
looking out over the burning land-
wriggling like fish at the beach
we tumble nakedly
down the hot glary throat
of the day.
piling slash in the driving rain
my forehead is blind
yellow slicker chafing my neck
we're lousy with mud, we're sinking
the cat chuffs and does little diesel riffs
the only lively member of the act.
frozen bats hang like icicles
from all the eves—
the shadows have changed and
lie deep and white all over
nothing moves.
Dennis Doyle is a Arts II UBC student.
EINSATZGRUPPE (from Fighter Pilot)
splattered
the grey stone wall bleeding
the incident—
an endless agony of instants
was amazingly brief
the last nake priest
still argued *
pious malignity until
the hydra helmeted
no longer I istened
to words to pleading
to prayers to pain
for theirs was
a deeply furrowed
incorrigible old urge
gleaming thru gunsights
of their slit red eyes
black eyebrows knitted
unwilling to admit
impediments
the startled splendor
so suddenly wet
of cold stone men
splattered silence
clingling to the frozen
rigid skeletal limbs
of the wind
black leather gloves
washed in a splattering
of diesel fuel
from the tank drums
some were excused—
the hissing crackle
a hollow atonafanthum
the malignant stench
of the sick perfume
of murder circling
raven halos around
the black march
remnant under earth
the pyre's thick plume
climbing a gagged sky
of bony fingers tightening
a black and knotted noose
hung up high into
the incredibly obscure
inky lividity of heaven ...
Eric Urge is from
Quesnel B. C
Friday, February 1, 1974
THE       UBYSSEY
Page Friday 3 One evening
After dinner the party retired to the west wing for tea.
The talk was small, the guests being only casual
acquaintances, feeling quite comfortable with one another
but disinclined to discussions of any serious nature. In one
corner of the room was a chess table and chairs and it was
decided that for entertainment I should play Murray, a
noted chessman from the provinces. It was agreed by all
that he would make a good opponent to me, the champion
of the city and contender for the national title. I had little
interest in the match at first but was soon persuaded by
the lovely Sonya who had cast her interests my way from
the very start of the evening.
The furniture was cleared and the table moved to the
center of the room. Two chairs were placed any myself
and my opponent took our seats as the group made
themselves comfortable for the competition.
I picked up a black pawn and a white pawn, put them
behind my back, interchanged them several times, and
then asked Murray to choose the hand he preferred. He
did this and I opened my left hand to reveal the white
pawn. He opened with a standard move and I countered
with my knight in a similiar fashion.
Carefully, I planned my strategy. I would destroy his
flank with my bishops and finish him with a few deft
maneuverings of my queen. The plan was dependent on
Murray making certain moves which I had anticipated
and when finally I saw his hand hesitate over his bishop
and move it to king knight four, I was inwardly ecstatic.
He had played right into my hands. It was only a matter of
time before I moved into position and on the thirty-sixth
move was able to hold him in checkmate, all this to the
delight of the lovely Sonya who stood at my shoulder
resting her beautifully sculptured hand on the black lapel
of my tuxedo.
Murray conceded me the victory with a look of consternation on his handsome provincial face and as he
stood up he offered to drink to my continued success if he
should only remove to the lounge. I thanked him very
much and agreed and we went through a marble pillared
hall to the bar, followed by the good company who had
obviously been very pleased with the outcome of the
match.
We were assembled there with our glasses raised in a
bidding to good health and prosperity when someone
suggested there be another match between myself and a
Mr. Jerez, a diplomat newly arrived in our country. Mr.
Jerez, on loan from the regime of the honourable A	
 , was reputed to be a chess master of some
reknown. It didn't trouble ml that I had never heard of
Mr. Jerez, it seemed perfectly natural that he should be
well known in some circles. Regrettably, I don't speak the
language and have never been able to generate much
interest in the smaller governments of the Americas.
Joseph with the help of the headwaiter brought the
table in and the chairs were once again set to either side.
Mr. Jerez and I sat down and chose colours and I was
white this time and opened with pawn to king bishop three.
I was surveying the field when Mr. Jerez did a very
curious thing. He picked up his knight and moved it
straight ahead to king bishop four.
"Your move," he said in an impeccable tone.
I could do little else but look into his dark eyes and
attempt to understand the meaning of this strange and
completely illegal move.
"You are joking of course, Mr. Jerez," I said with an
impatient smile. I took the liberty of picking up his piece
and carefully placing it back in its proper place. A rather
vague smile impressed itself on the lips of Mr. Jerez and
he immediately picked up the knight and put it once again
as it had been.
"I forgive you the indiscretion," he said. "I believe
now, it is your move."
With this I could do nothing else but assume the man to
be an imposter and I proposed to humor him with a
bishop to king bishop four, a move so blatantly at odds
with all recognized chess procedures that I could not help
but give a hearty laugh at its completion. Meanwhile, the
assembly had grown very still and silent. All were viewing
the proceedings with an interest which seemed to permeate the atmosphere above our heads.
After I moved the bishop, to my absolute amazement
Mr. Jerez picked up his queen and with a barely perceptible flick of his little finger, maneuvered his pawn out
of the way and placed the regal figure in direct opposition
to my king.
"Check," said Mr. Jerez.
Now I felt completely helpless. Should I be laughing at
this incredible fool sitting across the table from me? He
had reduced our contest to some private joke and seemed
to have gained great satisfaction from his indulgence. The
lovely Sonya standing at my shoulder leaned her face
down to my ear at the same time pressing her luxurious
bosom into my back and asked if I didn't think Mr. Jerez
rather silly. I agreed and said so openly and then asked
Mr. Jerez for a complete explanation. I was sure that by
this time he would be willing to disclose what seemed to be
his special knowledge of the game.
"I beg your pardon Mr. Butterfield," he said. "I can
see that we should have reached some agreement on the
manner in which the game was to be played. You see, in
my method of play, it is quite proper to make the moves as
one pleases. The object is not to have at your opponent
with a barrage of forays, skirmishes, frontal and rear
assaults, but to move the pieces and establish contact
on a . . . how is the expression? ... on a high plane. You
see Mr. Butterfield, the possibilities of abstraction are
limitless."
"I agree Mr. Jerez," I said looking at him. "The
possibilities of abstraction in your method of play are
quite limitless. They are quite ludicrous. There must be
rules, standard procedures, some kind of framework if the
contest is to have any meaning at all. You cannot dispute
it."
"I do not dispute it Mr. Butterfield," he returned. "And
I assure you, there is a framework involved; but a
framework of an entirely different nature.
"You see, the game can have the utmost of meanings
even when it appears that the pieces are moving at random. A free imagination is involved."
"I have never heard of anything like it and to me it
seems a little crazy, Mr. Jerez. It certainly isn't chess."
"I honour your opinion Mr. Butterfield," said the
impeccable foreigner, "and perhaps you are right.
Nevertheless, in any contest you must consider all
possibilities no matter how strange or unacceptable they
might seem. You must take into your considerations the
illogical and irrational because they have a rationaje of
their own. It is necessary to learn to deal with this as well.
Do you not think this to be true?"
There was a rather awkward pause of a few seconds at
this point as the assembly and myself pondered these
intimations from Mr. Jerez. The evening had taken an
abrupt turn and I'm sure we were all feeling somewhat
uncomfortable in the presence of this exceedingly odd
man. He sat opposite me at the table,-looking at me with
his dark eyes and I could not bring myself to say anything
in return.
—bruce crawford photo
"I trust you will think on what I have said, Mr. Bu
terfield," he said finally. "As for myself, it has gotten lai
and I must leave. Good-night to you sir," he said standin
up and bowing to me. "Madam," he said bowing low to th
lovely Sonya who stood at my side. "Good-night to yo
both."
He thanked our host who as yet had failed to subdue h;
expression of astonishment, and then turned and walke
away  down  the  corridor.   Murray,   with  an  affecte
casualness, came stepping up to me.
"Who was that man?"
"I haven't the slightest idea," I said. "An eccentrii
possibly."
"Yes, very strange indeed."
"Indeed," I said. "Let's forget about him, shall w€
Shall we go out on the terrace?" I asked of the love!
Sonya.
She took my arm with a captivating smile and v
walked up the grand.stair-case and out under the stari
sky. The red tail-lights of a car turned down the drive ar
went through the iron gates at the foot of the estate and v
watched them go, disappearing in the trees and shrubbei
beyond. A light breeze was blowing in off the sea, gent
lifting the soft waves of my companion's hair and as% I
mutual silent agreement we turned to each other and he
close together.
"I can feel you against me, Mr. Butterfield. I lil
that."
"Yes," I said and I had to agree ... it was most e
joyable.
Steven Brown is a writer living in Vancouver.
Page Friday 4
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday, February 1, 1974 ACCOMPLISHMENT
I spring to the tips
of my hair.
I have abandoned
toes and feet
as a means
to anything—
too colloquial
and to walk
with my hands
like a cripple
is out.
My hair, however,
has defined itself
into sunbursts
around my head
and cartwheels me about
extravagantly.
At first I gathered
a few odd looks
but since it's become
a fad there is nothing
but students
pinwheeling around,
arms and legs flailing
uselessly.
Their professors are alarmed:
grades are dropping;
heads have found
more stimulating
activity.
Amazing how one's goals
catch up with one, least of all
things expected.
Linda Hossie
—marise savaria photo
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Friday, February 1,  1974
THE
UBYSSEY
Page Friday 5 FLIGHT
from the sides of the mountain
poured black trains
steaming out to white prairies
blood fell in my eyes
white feathers coated my hands
shouting and laughing frontier men
rode the trains westward
until sunset
was all that echoed in their veins
Linda  Wikene Johnson   is  a student  in the
creative writing department at UBC.
UNTITLED
ancient
Mexican
indians
had a word
for it:
chapala
the sound
the soft lap
of the waves
against the shore,
chapala.
chapala,
chapala,
chapala.
Nellie McClung is a Vancouver poet in her fifth
year at UBC.
FLYING CIRCUS
dreams
endure mechanical error
for the sake of black
and gold flying scarves.
its oh so helpless to
loop the loop
raining fire thru cloud.
Sunlight glints from goggles;
dew soaks the ragged wool.
David S. West is an arts 2 student at UBC.
IT WAS MERELY PART OF
MY CH IN ESE BOX Ml ND
Intuition
tells me everything
I do is of consequence
to the gods
If for once I shift
my eyes the wrong way
the locks will choke up
with psychic phenomena.
The copper panels inside will
burn giving me a green palloij.
Solving me is a basic urge,
it's possible once you've
gotten past the hair,
the outer box;
Princes are made everyday
in that fashion.
It's part of legend
like me
fated by the gods.
Once when they weren't
watching, the maddest woman
unlocked
herself
and slipped by.
Leslie Lum is a graduating student in creative
writing at UBC.
GODSPELL
Tuesday, Feb. 5   SUB Auditorium
12:30, 3:30, 7:00, 9:00
50c
LATE EVENING IN A FOREIGN CITY
Once I believed it: Home
is where the heart is: a bone
prison, a knot of blue roots
between
the stomach and the brain.
But there are snowy peaks
and raspberry hedges and
whipporwills
singing the sun down brilliant
in my blood. Voices
drifting like dust in this
abandoned house. Listen:
Grandmother's ancient clock is
knocking at my temples . . .
Alone in my skin, I am not alone.
Joe Hutchison is a student in creative writing
at UBC.
Now Re-opened
2 BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS
.      RESTAURANT
QXJJM NEW DECOR —
MORE TO OFFER
FULL FACILITIES
• Chinese Dining Room
Chuen Yeung Choy & Cantonese Styles
• Russian & Canadian Dining Room
• Coffee Shop
with Daily Specials for Students
BANQUET & MEETING FACILITIES
ecutd
RESTAURANT
4544 West 10th
224-4811
Open Tuesday to
Sunday: 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Monday to Friday
FEBRUARY 4   TO 8
The
"Show 'n Tell"
(NO. 1 SONG IN THE NATION)
Man
«
KECO CLUB .GASTOWN
ReOVIWDriS- 687-8761
Page Friday 6
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday, February 1, 1974 THE SEA
the sea is dark and fat with fears
it trembles with jellied hope
spits out the wrath
of a white-haired god
and the sea is young
with curly maidens' secrets
it sways and whispers and leaps
giggles with a full mouth
Irene Friedman is a creative writing
student at UBC.
UNTITLED
The man
on the other
side of
the hill
is making
smoke signals
I wonder if
he has finally
thrown his body
on the fire.
Anne Ireland is a i Arts 2
student at UBC f om Ontario.
TRUTH
I've managed to think of you
without knowing you: a splinter
of a ship reckoning in the sea of foam
smashed against craggy cliffs. Broken
in postures of invisible depravity
on fossilized beaches, seagulls croon.
Alone and afterwards you went away
while I torture parrots with intention.
Michael Williamson is in the school of
librarianship at UBC.
—bruce crawford photo
DRIVING TO TSAWWASSEN
Here are the barns
and farmhouses
up to their hips
in fog,
and there,
white wings like
scraps of paper
spin
over the hidden sea.
We fly along
painted stitches, tires
straining
under us, bumping out of holes
or crying
on the curves,
and those
eyes in the mirror
that shudder,
seeing how quickly
the dense air heals behind us.
Joe Hutchinson is a creative
writing student at UBC.
JOB
timeclocks exude rain
rolling from doorways
-lines of carlight—
(rattle of rain
lost in the ocean)
the shift ends
blue and turvey
muddled with
the stones and girls
of Cantrell Way -
gutters and standing pools
David S. West
MOTION
You will lose your small and nervous way
perhaps I can help you
for I have smoke in my concrete fingers
and clay holds my wooden limbs.
Watch while I shake your hair loose
with my hands,
telling you stories of falling off bicycles.
Cathy Ford is a student
in creative writing at UBC.
THE ICE FLOE
(from Cariboo Country)
a frigid holding pattern of ice
shudder-cracks along,the river bank
blue sleet sheets of the floe
break off and spin bitten away
into a deep rimef rost time pool
drifting down this ice-cold highway
of this young broadshouldered river
the misty smelt-fog shimmers
rising in a dry ice shatter pattern
up in chill steam from the ice face
in a raw and frigid crystal hiss
of precise ice-white temperatures
above the blue dazed sun's glo
lies low on the solstice horizon
staked by the icicle cold to the sky
while below the packed river shivers
wrapped in its spotted floe coat,
in a wintry ice-bleeding pattern
that flows in arctic convoy to sky
down thru this boreal valley,
> down down to t\\e salt sea in ice . ..
Eric Ivan Berg is compiling his first book of poetry
tentativiely entitled: "Cariboo Country".
THE SIMILKAMEEN CHANGES
In the spring the snows melted
White became clear
That morning near our hearth
our hub
—the stones we ringed
and blackened together—
we knelt to the River
made eels of the sun rise
on our wriggling
wet hair
soaped it
beat it
on the rocks to dry
brought the River
to shivering armpits
dropped it
down our backs
and onto hot brown thighs
Walked in it
washed in it
cupped it and drank
Judy Lassen is a part-time extension  student at UBC.
Friday, February 1, 1974
THE       UBYSSEY
Page Friday 7 SLAP OF LIGHT
Outside, the vessel has been broken, a tabletop of split and swollen clay.
Inside the yielding walls he swims
asleep, imbuing darkness with his
nearly molded shadow. Rhythm tells
him everything: dark is warm. He
has his knees to clasp, the mystery
of clay becoming kiln to kick . . .
what is tugging at his head, distracting him? And what is cold if
dark is warm? He struggles from the
split, the kiln is opened	
Only the darkest places were
immaculate.
A slap of light awakens him. The world is hanging upside-down, he cries.
D. C. Smith is a creative writing student at UBC.
CORRESPONDENCE WITH 'N'
CHapter 1
Dear Novel:
Here are the forty reasons why I haven't written you yet: Health food in my stomach, I
cannot even see straight. A woman in my life, — if only for a few days, — I cannot even see
straight. Because you are never good enough. Novel, you never quite make it in my head or
on the page, you don't want to be all of a piece. You cannot even see straight, in fact neither
of us can, and there is that metaphorical sloth living under my bed, hanging there from the
springs with his dull brown hair and those dumb eyes. It is the most he can do to just blink
them, and if he takes perhaps one step forward or back in a week, he would have me do the
same, — which is to say that we are a little bit lazy, N, though I suppose that was never an
excuse for anything. So here we are together again, and faced with the immensity of your
absence.
Your author.
My.
Doug Monk « a UBC graduate student in creative writing.
ANOTHER OLD STORY
it was dirty
small town dirt
why they chose her
two brothers and an old friend
chose her
pulled her legs apart
split the thinning carcass
hip to breast
the blood flowing easier
and easier
left the girl
ugly
draped over a garbage can
dead
indian
the fight is the measure
to the waltz
one step at a time
in time
forever like spitting at the sky
and
the court case was
the boy's father
lawyer
judge
sympathetic to the time
the impetus
the night
disconnected
the death and the body
it was the oldest brother's idea
drunk
no other reason
they paid a fine
they had three months of jail
returned dancing
the most attractive women beckoning
across squaw hall
some say four
some five
the women dressed carefully
danced him
outside
castrated the bastard
with the jagged lid
from a can of brown beans
Cathy   Ford  is an   undergraduate
in   the  creative writing dept.
UNTITLED
Who's loved you
cowboy
in Buffalo
in Milwaukee
in the great
Nashville Bowl
who's watched your
fingers twitching on the long
motor drive
who's seen your eyes
pull back from the microphone
like I have
cowboy.
Linda Pitt Brooke is a creative writing
student at UBC.
NEW STAR BOOKS / VANCOUVER
Th*  ospoct  of  history  thai  <
paopW   and   thoir   rotistonc*  to   it   is   Mt   largely   untouched
by   historian*.   Thora   i*   oo*   in'it   tha   romance   of   tha    groot
men'   thomo,   nor   tha   horoic   odvomvra   ond   drama   of
panonol   combat   io   popular   among   doiitorad   scholar..
Bosida*,  mora it  an clamant  of  dangar  involvad   in
providing   paopJo   with   a   knowlodga   of   root   history."
SWEAT
AND STRUGGLE
Working   Clou   Struggles   in   Canada
Vol.   1:   1789-1899
by   JACK   SCOTT
ESSAYS   IN
B.C.   POLITICAL
ECONOMY
by   Jack   Scott,   Dorothy   Livesay, i
Victor Hopwood   and   others !
edited  by   Paul   Knox   and   Philip   Resnick
B.C    POUTICAl   KONOMV   'I   pupv        '6   lib-Dry   bind-no
Add   10'  p*r  copy   lor  potrogt *0*'.  due    10  topi**  and  ov*r
NEW   STAR   BOOKS    2504   York   Av*>.,   Vancouver.   B.C.   V4K    1E3
TONIGHT AND
TOMORROW NIGHT
MIMI
FARINA
also STEVE MARTIN
Starts Tuesday
JOHN HAMMOND
2 Shows Nightly
9:00 and 11:00
THE EGRESS
739 Beatty St.   687-4613
FESTIVAL of
CHRISTIANITY
and the ARTS
(PART ONE)
Sun. Feb. 3           7:30
Organ Recitalby Susan Driver
8:00
Open of the Festival (A service of worship.)
"Mass for Three Voices" by William Byrd
Scott Andrews Trio of Bellingham, Wash.
Len Lythgoe, musical director
Don Johnson, Liturgist
Recital HaU, UBC Music Building
Mon. Feb. 4         10:00 am
Batik in the SUB Gallery with GeralBunyan
12:30
"My Work as Painter" Alex Colville
SUB Gallery
2:30-4:30
Batik workshop with Bunyan in SUB Gallery
7:30
Alex Colville in Discussion. SUB Gallery
Tues. Feb. 5         10:00 am
Batik in the SUB Gallery with Geral Bunyan
12:30
"Artistic Vision ind Religious Experience"
Alex Colvill;, painter
Henry Elder ichool of Architecture
John Ross, Chaplain
Pat Merivale, English Department
SUB Gallery
12:30
"Godspell" in the SUB Auditorium
2:30
Batik workshop in SUB Gallery
3:30
"Godspell" in the SUB Auditorium
7:00
"Godspell" in the SUB Auditorium
9:00
"Godspell" in the SUB Auditorium
9:00
Panel Discussion on "Godspell" SUB Gallery
10:00
Jim Strathdee. Gage Towers
Wed. Feb. 6         10:00 am
Darryl Auten, pottery
Geral Bunyan, batik. SUB Gallery
12:30
Jim Strathdee in concert at the SUB Gallery
2:30
Batik workshop in the SUB Gallery
7:30
Pottery workshop with Darryl A uten at Place
Vanier
8:00
Coffee house at Totem Park with J im Strathdee
Thurs. Feb. 7       10:00 am
Pottery with Darryl Auten in the SUB Gallery
12:30
The Movie "Son of Man" in the SUB Auditorium
3:30
Jim Strathdee workshop in the SUB Gallery
3:30
"Son of Man" in the SUB Auditorium
7:00
"Son of Man"inTotem
9:00
"Son of Man" in Totem
9:00
Discussion of "Son of Man" in Totem
Fri. Feb. 8            12:30
"Body Awareness and Worship"
Cathy Iverson Dance Troupe, SUB Gallery
3:30
Jim Strathdee workshop in SUB Gallery
7:30
Cathy Iverson Dance Troupe at Atonement
Lutheran Church in B urnaby
8:00
Jim Strathdee in concert at Christ Church
Cathedral. Suggested donation $1.50,
children .50.
— Co-sponsored by the AMS —
Page Friday 8
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday, February 1,  1974 Friday, February 1, 1974
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 13
Students give in
Volkoff's office size okay
By ALAN DOREE
The dispute over the size of
science dean George Volkoff's new
office was resolved this week when
students withdrew their charges
that Volkoff was monopolizing lab
space.
Zoology students told The
Ubyssey last week they felt
Volkoff's office in the new wing
planned for the biological sciences
building would be too large. They
said lab space might suffer as a
result.
B.C. bikers protest
By SUE VOHANKA
Dissatisfied motorcyclists will protest their increased insurance rates
on Feb. 23 despite efforts of the B.C. Motorcycle Industries Association
to postpone the demonstration.
About 15 per cent of UBC's 160 registered motorcycle owners said they
will participate in the demonstration proposed last week by Ben van
Drimmelen, forestry 4. Van Drimmelen said that if Fraser Valley and
Vancouver Island motorcyclists show similar interest, as many as 2,000
bikers may ride in the protest.
Bikers plan to gather in front of the parliament buildings at noon and
ride for three or four hours to publicize their anger with the increases.
For riders between 16 and 25 years of age the rates will be raised as
much as $200.
However, MIA spokesman William Booth wants to delay any announcement of the protest, van Drimmelen said.
Van Drimmelen said Booth claims the demonstration will damage the
reception of a petition concerning the increases which he presented to
highways minister Robert Strachan last week.
The association also wants to organize any protest on its own. Though
the demonstration is planned for Saturday, Booth wants protesters to
ride while parliament is in session, van Drimmelen said.
But van Drimmelen said he feels the association is too political, and
will take too long to act. "I'm against the insurance, not the government," he said.
"I just want to get the thing going and be there. I don't want to
organize it farther. I figure Feb. 23 is about as late as anyone can wait
anyway."
Van Drimmelen said his main concern now is the conduct of bikers at
the demonstration. He said even a few rowdy protesters would mar the
effectiveness of the protest.
"I haven't got the experience or the know-how to control that many
people," he said. "I just hope everyone is on best behavior. If things got
rowdy I'd just ride away."
And if the petition and the demonstration both fail to lower motorcycle
insurance rates, van Drimmelen said he'll store his bike for the three
months until he turns 25.
BCASU more political
The B.C. Association of Student
Unions is becoming more committed to politics Alma Mater
Society president Brian Loomes
said Thursday.
However Loomes said the
association still sees direct student
services as its primary concern.
Loomes was a UBC delegate to
an association conference held last
weekend in Kelowna. He said the
conference was concerned with
defining the content and purpose of
the association rather than its
structure.
AMS external affairs officer
Bonnie Long also attended the
conference.
The daily scheduled meetings
were discussions of specific'
student issues and concerns including a proposal to establish a
post-secondary student bus and
ferry fare; a report investigating
student services at colleges and
universities; and a proposal for a
student dental plan, Loomes said.
But he said discussion also dealt
with whether or not the association
should become involved with
political concerns as well as
student services.
Nearly half of the 30 conference
delegates wanted to avoid political
concerns Loomes said.
Yet when the issue was brought
to a vote, delegates decided the
association has the right to present
politics as a concern of the
students, he said.
"You can't isolate student
problems from the problems of
education and the province as a
whole," Loomes said.
Loomes said that after the
scheduled meetings ended there
was discussion of how education in
general might be improved.
"People have become more
serious about the work they have to
do," Loomes said. "The
association has good potential for
helping students and also for
improving education."
However, Orian Varley, student
representative on the users committee of the new wing, said
Thursday: "The students have
made their apologies. They were
unaware of the details of the new
building. Now they know money
and space is so tight the dean's
office can't be cut tack much more
than it already has been."
Volkoff said his office in hut 0-11
has 2,300 square feet of floor space,
while the new one will be 1,600
square feet.
"That's only the latest
estimate," he said. "It may be cut
down even more as the plans have
not yet been finalized.
"The office will also be left
unfinished said Volkoff. "The most
recent budget figure for the
building of $2.8 million does not
allow for completion of the interior
decoration."
Varley, honors zoology 4, said
students realize Volkoff's office "is
not excessive when the size of his
staff is taken into account."
She said she agreed with
Volkoff's statement that his new
office would still be cramped
compared to those of other faculty
deans.
"Some good has come out of the
confusion however," said Varley.
"Our profs didn't know we felt left
out and uninformed and have made
an effort to let us know about the
new wing. A complete report on the
plans to date is going to be released
in six weeks."
Varley said "the science undergraduate society also became
aware of the situation and will
provide money for student lounge
and locker facilities which space
and budget restrictions in the new
building will not permit.
"Some departments are not as
well off in this regard as others,"
she said.
Volkoff said the new office's
central location will serve students
better than the current one.
PANGO PANGO (UNS) - The
Federal Democratic Socialist
slate, headed by Doug Blockstein,
swept the polls today in Pango
Pango's first free election since the
military junta of General Luis
Illuminato took over the country.
Blockstein's paramilitary FDS
polled 97 per cent of the votes to
sweep all seven seats in the
national reichstag.
The results were considered a
crushing blow to the ruling Post-
Sinusoidal Anesthaesia party, led
by Fritz Empty. They received
only 1.7 per cent of the vote. Puce
Blorgs for the Decentralization of
Intelligence, a progressive slate,
polled only .9 per cent of the vote.
Overseas jobs available
Students frustrated by limited
job openings in North America
should consider obtaining temporary student jobs in Europe says
Student Overseas Services.
- 4iV-\v>v, .' j^ - ~Viv -&,?j%<f*s-- ^-'./\ f % '^t'-f$ V«* '
* *X>,-»
Xaviera and Pet
The Alma Mater Society's special events are going to continue next
year and one of the biggest proposals in the works is a rock festival in
Thunderbird Stadium, AMS president-elect Gord Blankstein said
Thursday.
Blankstein said special events will try to get name speakers to come
and lecture at UBC along with the regular fare of music groups.
"We are thinking of getting speakers such as Xaviera Hollander,
(Prime Minister P. E.) Trudeau, and people who will draw large
crowds," he said.
Blankstein did not name any groups, but said special events were
trying to get some more bands to play here.
The AMS broke even on the last concert — Jerry Lee Lewis — but the
promoters who negotiate for the AMS lost $1,000.
Blankstein said they had to pay the Kego Club for release of Lewis
because he was under contract with them when he was scheduled to
play at UBC.
The AMS has sold 1,126 tickets out of 4,500 available for the coming
Van Morrison concert Feb. 19. Students can pick up tickets at the AMS
office in SUB.
'?.
it&^<-
Standard wages are paid for jobs
available in Switzerland, France,
Austria and alpine Germany in ski
resorts during winter and in
lakeside and city resorts during
spring and summer. Free room
and board is provided with each
hotel, resort and restaurant job.
Language students will have the
opportunity to prove their
linguistic prowess, but most jobs
do not require knowledge of a
foreign language the organization
says in a press release.
The non-profit student run
organization arranges jobs
through a mail application system.
Applications should be submitted
early to allow time for processing
the job, working papers, room and
board arrangements and other
travel documents.
To obtain an application form
and job listings and descriptions,
send your name, address, name of
educational institutional and $1 for
postage and handling to Student
Overseas, 22 Ave. de la Liberte,
Luxembourg, Europe.
FOR
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Budget Terms or Chargex
LIMITED
Granville at Pender Since 1904
-2&
c
Do you know what it is?
Do you know why thousands of
people around the world
choose to call themselves
Christian Scientists? Find out
for yourself at this probing
lecture by a member of The
Christian Science Board of
Lectureship.
Commitment:
A Christian Science Approach
LECTURER
Mr. Roy J. Linnig
MONDAY, FEB. 4
12:30 P.M.   S.U.B. AUDITORIUM Page  14
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, February 1, 1974
Hot flashes
Global resource
n
crisis
n
Mike Wallace of UBC's political
science department will speak on
the ylobal resource crisis 7:30
p.m. tonight in the SUB clubs
lounge.
The talk is sponsored by the
Alma Mater Society's speakers
and education committee.
Wallace will relate the crisis
question to Canada's foreign
policy and how it should be influenced by the situation.
Dance
The Tournesol Dance Experience is presenting 12 modern
dance workshops at 6:30 every
Monday commencing Feb. 4 in
SUB party room.
The course is designed for the
individual who has had little or
no previous dance training and
will   cover   basic   technique   and
muscular development, creative
movement and improvisation.
Through the use of these techniques the course will lead to
composition   and   choreography.
Registration for the.course is
$18 for 12 workshops, $10 for
six, and $2.50 for one.
Women's action
Women faculty, staff and students are invited to the weekly
women's action group meeting
noon today in SUB 205.
The group discusses the role of
women at UBC and other questions facing women at the university.
Jesus junipers
If you've ever had any questions about Christian Science you
can have them answered this Monday.
Roy Linnig, a member of the
Christian   Science   board  of lec-
Tween classes
TODAY
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
Meeting, noon, IH lounge.
GAY PEOPLE OF UBC
General meeting, noon, SUB 105B.
Rap session,  8 p.m., arts one blue
room.
PRE-MED SOCIETY
Party with  faculty guests,  7  p.m.,
SUB party room.
YOUNG SOCIALISTS
Nick   Shugalo    on     Solzhenitsyn's
Gulag   Archipelago,   8   p.m.,   1208
Granville.
CAMPUS CRUSADE
AGAPE   life   meeting,   7:30   p.m.,
3886 West Fourteenth.
SPEAKERS AND
EDUCATION COMMITTEE
Mike Wallace discusses the global
resource crisis: lessons for Canadian
foreign policy, 7:30 p.m., SUB 205.
SATURDAY
YOUNG SOCIALISTS
Election   victory  party  celebrating
overwhelming   student   support   of
glorious   people's   party,   8   p.m.,
1208 Granville.
SAILING CLUB
Regatta sailing party, 9:45 p.m.,
2939 West 38th Vancouver.
SUNDAY
CHRISTIANITY AND
ARTS FESTIVAL
Organ recital by Susan Driver, 7:30
p.m., festival opening, 8 p.m., both
in music building recital hall.
GERMAN CLUB
Hike up Hollyburn, 10 a.m. For
more information phone 434-9659.
UBC SPORTS CAR CLUB
Slalom practice, 11 a.m., B-lot.
GAY PEOPLE OF UBC
Karate practice, 1:30 p.m., SUB
clubs room.
AUCM
Worship in the Vancouver school of
theology chapel, 10:30 a.m.
MONDAY
LDS STUDENT ASSOCIATION
General meeting, noon, Angus 404.
CHRISTIANITY AND
ARTS FESTIVAL
Geral Bunyan with batik 10 a.m.;
Alex Colville, "my work as painter", noon; Bunyan again, 2:30-4:30
p.m.; Colville in discussion, 7:30
p.m., all in SUB art gallery.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Roy noon, SUB auditorium.
MUSIC DEPARTMENT
Faculty lecture-recital with Hans-
Karl Pilty, viola; Robert Monis,
piano,, noon, music building recital
hall.
TUESDAY
WOMEN'S OFFICE
Blanca Muratorio lecture on women
in Latin America, 7:30 p.m., SUB
212.
SIMS
Group meditation, noon, SUB 213.
CHARISMATIC CAMPUS
FELLOWSHIP
Pray and share, noon, campus
Lutheran centre.
GERMAN CLUB
Last ski film of the year, jet Austria,
noon, International House 402.
CHRISTIANITY AND
ARTS FESTIVAL
Geral Bunyan with batik 10 a.m.
and batik workshop, 2:30, both in
SUB art gallery. Alex Colville,
Henry Elder, John Ross and Pat
Merivale on artistic vision and religious experience, noon, SUB art
gallery. Film: Godspell, noon, 3:30,
7 and 9 p.m., SUB auditorium
Faculty & Staff
Starting to think about planning your vacation?
Where to go, how to get there, where to stay, how to
fit the three or four places you want to visit into a
neat schedule.
You won't have problems with loose ends if you
come in and talk to the people at Burke's World
Wide. . .
"the travel experts"
We can. save you time and help you coordinate your
plans, insuring you a worry-free vacation.
Call: 224-4391    5700 University Blvd.
(In The Village)
Tr
burhe's
world wide travel
"the travel experts"
tureship, will speak noon Monday
in the SUB auditorium on the
Christian Science approach to
commitment.
He will also be available to
answer questions about Christian
Science.
Lands use
How shall we use the university
endowment lands?
The question will be discussed
next Wednesday in a meeting to
be held by the citizen's council on
civic development. The council
has opposed the Sands- Hotel expansion and construction of a
major shopping centre on school
board property.
The free meeting will be held 8
p.m. in the third floor auditorium
of the main Vancouver public
library.
Soul speaks
Max Belloff from Fellow of
All Souls, Oxford, will give a
lecture on "Dream of Commonwealth: the British world system
between the wars," at noon
Tuesday in Buchanan 100. The
lecture is sponsored by the UBC
department of history.
Arts Students!
attend the A.U.S.
GENERAL MEETING
to discuss the
Boycott of
Registrar Elections
Monday. Feb. 4        12:30 p.m.
Buchanan-100
ALL ARTS STUDENTS ARE URGED
TO ATTEND THIS IMPORTANT MEETING
THE CLASSIFIEDS
RATES: Campus - 3 lines, 1 day $1.00; additional line*, 25c;
Commercial - 3 lint, 1 day *1 *0; additions! Unas 36c-
additiimal days $1.25 A 30c
> Classified ads are nnt accepted by teiephune and are payable in
advance. Deadline a IX 30a m., the day before pablieation
Publications Office. Hoont 241 SMB.. UBC. Un 8, B.C.
5 — Coining Evonts
OOHSTITTrTIOHAL Amendemnt:
Moved that statement Al in the
VOC Constitution be waived the
night of March IB, 1974 at th§
VOC Banquet (official VOC function)  during the dinner.
10 — For Sale — Commercial
NEW!
Ilfomar
Warm-tone enlarging paper
now in stock.
Several surfaces — many
sizes.
tfjr ILtni ana gutter
Cameras
3010   W.   Broadway 736-7833
Superb examples of Peruvian
pottery
Very fine Bolivian ponchos,
in alpaca
at
Central Africa Imports Ltd.
2254 West 4th       Phone 738-7044
15 —Found
20 — Housing
BOOK ft BOABS. Deke House, 5765
Agronomy. Color T.V., pool table,
best  food  on  campus.   224-9691.
BOOM * BOABD on campus. Two
persons or individuals (male),
125 month. 2270 Wesbrook. 224-
9868.
25 — Instruction
SKI LESSONS—CSIA instructors
6 lessons for $6—Rides and info
224-0022   eves.
30-Jobs
35-Lost
atOIDAT, pair gold rectangular-
framed glasses. Name M. Mathers on arm. Finder please contact   224-7925.
LOST    OB    CAMPUS   BUS.    SR-10
calculator.   If   found   please   call
Greg.   298-5362.
9ECOBATB with prints & posters
from The Grin Bin. 3209 W.
Broadway (Opp. Liauor Store &
Super-Valu).
11 — For Sale — Private
TYPEWRITER FOR SA1E
Model D.  Carbon Ribbon.
Prestige Elite Type Style.
$415.00 — Four Years Old
Call 876-3211, Local 3268
between 9 and 5
4 CXXINDEB economy plus 4-wheel
drive fun! Willy's Jeep, $1,500.
Runs well, looks good, goes anywhere.   S74-6634  after  6   p.m.
LANOE SKI BOOTS size 11 in perfect condition, $35. Phone Andy
at   224-9549   and  leave   message.
ORANGE '63 MINI. Mechanically
sound. $350. Ph. wkdys after 6.
943-2S69,   Delta.
      for    return    of    toque
(matching Cowichan Indian
Sweater). Lost in Buto 2nd fl.
washroom. Phone 732-0572 after
6.
40 — Messages
SXZ WB3STUBB. Rent condominium opposite lifts. Day/week.
(206)  L.A3-0393.
OATS, BrS: Meet others likei you,
same sex! SHERWOOD FOREST
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All the info, you need to know
about the people. As discreet as
you wish. Just phone 'Maid
Marian or Robin Hood for more
information. This is an ultra-
friendly helpful way for you to
brighten those drab school days
(or nights). Be brave and let the
good times roll. Phone now: 731-
6743.
70 — Services
MAVUSOBXFTS (books essays,
theses) edited for standard English usage, clarity, syntax, punctuation, spelling, by retired publisher.  263-6665.
80 — Tutoring
Speakeasy SUB Anytimel
228-6792 - 12:30-2:30
TUTORIAL
CENTRE
For Students and Tutors
Register Nowl 12:30-2:30
NATXVB-BOBN Mexican woman
wishes to tutor conversational
Spanish. Reasonable rates. 224-
0064  or  228-5184.
85 — Typing
YEAS BOUND Ace. Typing from
legible drafts. Quick service,
short essays. 738-6829 from 10
a.m.  to 9 p.m.
EXFEBT IBM Selectric typist.
Theses and essays. Technical
work. Equations. Mrs. Ellis, 321-
3S38.
EFFICIENT Electric Typing. My
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accurate work. Reasonable rates.
263-5317.
90 - Wanted
99 — Miscellaneous
50 — Rentals
60 - Rides
65 — Scandals
USE
UBYSSEY
CLASSIFIED Friday, February 1, 1974
THE       UBYSSEY
Page  15
SPOR TS
Wrestlers pile up
winning record
While not one of the biggest attractions at the gate, the Thunderbird
wrestling team has been piling up an impressive record in the won-lost
column.
Last week the team made a successful sortie into Washington and
Oregon to take on some of the top American college teams.
The Birds took three dual meets; from Willamette College, 36-4;
Columbia College, 33-13; and Linfield College, 30-12.
The Birds now have a dual meet record of seven wins, three losses and
a tie.
Today the Birds will take on Pacific Lutheran University in Tacoma
and tomorrow they will travel to Centralia to take on Centralia College.
Although the Birds perennial winner, Teras Hryb, is still in New
Zealand for the Commonwealth Games there are quite a few guys left to
take up the slack.
George Richey (190 pounds), Mike Richey (158 pounds), heavyweight
Kyle Raymond, Craig Delahunt (167 pounds), and Phillippe Markon
(177 pounds), have all been having outstanding years and will lead the
•Birds in an attempt to win the last two dual meets of the season.
Sports flashes
—greg osadchuk photo
AHOY THERE, MATEYS! Batten down the main mast and trim the hatches. The UBC Sailing team, who
will be hosting the Winter Regatta this Saturday and Sunday at the Kitsilano Yacht Club, are shown above
practicing in Flying Juniors.
UBC collects 2 medals
By TOM BARNES
Members of UBC's athletic
teams have collected high
placings, including two medals, at
the Tenth Commonwealth Games
being held in Christchurch, New
Zealand.
A jump of 20' 11-1/4" gave
Brenda Eisler a silver medal in the
women's long jump. She has been
one of Canada's top women track
and field athletes for the past four
years and has represented Canada
numerous, times in international
competition.
Teras Hryb, the star of the UBC
Thunderbird wrestling team,
overcame a torn rib cartilage and
bruised knee to pick up a third
place bronze in middleweight
wrestling. Hryb was counting on a
gold but the injuries took care of
that. It is to his credit that he
finished the competition at all.
This was the strongest showing
in 30 years for Canada's wrestling
team, as they collected eight
medals, including five gold.
Injuries, this time in the form of
sprained ankles^ contributed to the
fourth and fifth place showings of
John Beers and John Hawkins in
the high jump.
Beers' was rated first in the
Commonwealth and Hawkins
second. The two could only manage
Intramural basketball
jumps of 6' 10-3/4", substantially
less than the seven foot and above
jumps they have been pulling off
with regularity in the past year.
Thunderbird swimmer, Bill
Mahoney, placed fourth in the 200
metre breaststroke and qualified
for the final in the 100 metre.
Patti Loverock placed eighth in
the women's 200 metre sprint.
Thelma Wright, the Canada West
champion cross-country runner
has qualified for trie women's 1,500
metre final and is given a good
chance to pick up a medal.
These results, plus other athletes
who were eliminated in semi and
quarter final action, by UBC gave
the best performance of any
Canadian university at the games.
SUPER LEAGUE STANDINGS:
W
L
F
A
Pts.
P.E.
2
0
65
43
4
Fort Camp
2
1
99
71
4
Medicine
2
1
80
93
4
Betas
0
1
21
42
0
Carey Hall
0
1
25
28
0
M.B.A.
0
2
41
64
0
UPCOMING GAMES:
Today-Betas vs. M.B.A.
Monday—Medicine vs. Betas
•Tuesday—Fort Camp vs. P.E.
PREDICTIONS:
Today—M.B.A.   should   win  by  at
least 5 points. All games are at noon;
War Memorial gym.
About Your
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ANGLICAN
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every Sunday
9:00 a.m.
Holy Communion
in the Vancouver School
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the Epiphany, 6050
Chancellor Blvd.
Student participation is encouraged in a service which
seeks to express a balance
between traditional and contemporary forms of worship.
Everyone is welcome.
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Basketball
Peter Mullins figures he has his
team as ready as they ever will be
for Friday and Saturday night's
games against the University of
Victoria basketball team.
The two teams clash in a pair of
games that may decide second and
last playoff spot in Canada West
university athletic association. In
two league games played this year
at UBC, the Birds took both games,
and Mullins is confident they can
beat the Vikings on their home
court.
For the Birds, Greg Hoskins
won't dress. He suffered a badly
sprained ankle in practice two
weeks ago, and didn't have the cast
removed until Thursday. The rest
of the team is healthy.
are ready to return to a higher
calibre of play.
It will be a busy term for many of
UBC's players who, as well as
playing for UBC will be joining
representative teams to play New
South Wales, the Australian
touring team which will be here in
March.
As a tearn, UBC will be
travelling to California to play
UCLA and Santa Barbara and will
later be involved in the McKechnie
Cup round-robin action in B.C.
Individually, UBC will be
represented strongly on a combined university side against New
South Wales as well as on the B.C.
under-23 and B.C. representative
sides.
Hockey
Rugby
The Northwest Intercollegiate
Rugby League action gets underway Saturday as Donn Spence's
Thunderbirds host the Oregon
State University Beavers at
Thunderbird Stadium at 2:30 p.m.
In last week's action against the
Rowing Club, the Birds played well
and recorded a 15-3 win. Tuesday
in a friendly match against the
University of Victoria UBC played
well and showed glimpses of the
wide-open team play for which
they are renowned.
After a term of uninspiring
rugby, due in part to the very
successful Wales tour last September and some necessary integration of new players into the
team, the Birds look as though they
The Thunderbirds battle the
first-place University of Calgary
Dinosaurs in Canada West hockey
action Friday and Saturday at 8
p.m. in the winter sports centre.
Squash
UBC is hosting a "C" and "D"
squash tournament Feb. 15-17.
All those interested in entering
can get the necessary forms at the
winter sports centre courts.
UBC's squash team is presently
in second place behind the Jericho
Club with a 31-9 record in the 10-
team City "C" and "D" league.
Monday, they beat the Arbutus
Club 3-1. The team was
represented by Al Kenning, Bob
Rusko, Doug Olstead and Charles
Munroe.
We give
10%
o
discount to U.B.C. students!
We carry skis by Rossignol, Dynaster, Head, Fischer, Kneissl,
VR-17, Hexel, plus a fullrange of ski boots, ski clothing and
accessories.
336 W. Pender St. 681-2004 or 681-8423
OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS UNTIL 9:00
FREE PARKING AT REAR OF STORE Page 16
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, February 1, 1974
Registrar unconcerned
No nominations, no election
By RYON GUEDES
If no nominations come in, there
will be no election.
This is UBC registrar Jack
Parnall's analysis of what would
happen if the arts undergraduate
society's boycott of elections for
arts faculty student representatives succeeds.
The AUS is urging students to
boycott the mail-ballot elections
because they say the procedure
completely ignores their own
more democratic proposal.
At arts dean Doug Kenny's insistence Parnall will conduct the
election by mail, while the AUS
had asked for autonomy over the
ballot which they wanted conducted openly. The UBC senate
also  granted  a  lower  level  of
student  representation  than  the
AUS had asked.
Parnall told The Ubyssey
Thursday that so far no
nominations for the 30 representative positions have been
received, although they have been
open for a week.
But if only one person were
nominated for a constituency he
would be elected by acclamation,
Parnall said.
Parnall said in the event no
nominations for student representatives are submitted by the
end of next week, when the two-
week nomination period expires,
that he would report to senate that
no election would be held.
"It would simplify my job,"
Parnall said. "I would report to
Law students protest
high failure rate
MONTREAL (CUP) — A meeting Jan. 27 between the Quebec Bar
Association and a student negotiating committee failed to provide a
solution to the strike called by the bar students earlier last month.
Students are protesting the high failure rate in bar exams and the increased articling period.
The bar association's executive committee rejected proposals that
the passing grade on two of the six exams be lowered to 50 per cent from
60 per cent and that articling be allowed to begin after three exams are
passed. It said it would be "willing to discuss" a third proposal, calling
for a six month articling period instead of the present 12.
Bar spokesman Michael Robert said agreeing to the first demand
would require "an unacceptable lowering of the standards of the Bar
Association," not in keeping with the bar's responsibility to the public.
As for the second demand, "articling students are almost lawyers,
and we must be sure they have passed all their exams and are qualified
before they are given a lawyer's powers."
Robert said the executive committee would look into the high exam
failure rates, but would not say what this might produce.
About 42 per cent of the bar students have failed at least one of three
exams already written. Students expect this rate will rise to more than
50 per cent by the time all six are written.
The Bar Association says it plans to go ahead with the fourth exam,
scheduled for next Tuesday, despite student vows to boycott it.
"Many students have said they want to write the exam," said Robert.
"We have received telephone calls, letters, and written demands to
. respect the contract we have with the students, and it is our duty to do
so." He refused to reveal how many people were pressing for the exam.
The student negotiating committee, however, said the boycott will be
respected. A committee member said "in Montreal we're sure of all but
perhaps five or ten people."
There are about 350 students in Montreal, 130 in Quebec City and 32 in
Ottawa.
"We think that the bar is taking this extremely rigid position in the
hope that we will become frightened and write the exam," said one
student. "We hope that when they realize we won't back down, they will
be more reasonable."
The students have all graduated from law school. They are now
supposed to attend 15 hours of classes a month and take one
examination a month for six months. After these are successfully
completed they must begin their year of articling.
,.;^A?i
Porker breaks up
strikers, picket line
MONTREAL (CUP) — A pig broke up a picket line here Jan. 25 and
the workers loved it.
They went hog-wild over the soft and cuddly, pink-skinned and
badgeless porker. He squealed and danced while the picketers laughed,
sang and stamped their feet to accordion tunes at the doors of a strikebound factory.
The picket line was at J & P Coats (Canada) Ltd., where 125
workers have been on strike at the thread manufacturer since Jan. 12.
And though the picketers had their fun, union spokesperson Michel
Lauzon said the situation is not really funny at all.
The employer cries he's hard up, said Lauzon, but "he's" really a
Scottish based multi-national corporation with profits of $150 million
around the world and $2 million in Montreal.
Lauzon said the company warned its clients there would be a strike
even before negotiations began.
It took 18 sessions ("during which the employer didn't mind keeping
us waiting for four hour periods while he deliberated") for the union to
squeeze an extra two cents an hour out of management, said Lauzon.
The company cut the strikers' unemployment insurance plan the
day before they walked off the job, he added.
The strikers were earning $2.72 an hour. They're asking for a $1
raise over a two-year period. They're members of the Centrale des
Syndicats Democratiques.
Back on the picket line the strikers knocked on the factory door to
hand the pig over to management. But the bosses didn't open the door so
the picketers continued to dance their jig with the pig.
senate and tell them there will be
no election."
But Parnall said it is too early
yet to tell how many nominations
will eventually be submitted. "You
pretty well need the whole two
weeks," he said.
Parnall said mailing the ballots
to arts students was done basically
to save time and manpower.
CIA
invades
Britain
LONDON (ANS-CUP) — According to Times of London and
Manchester Guardian reports
there has been a recent influx of
CIA agents into the country.
The Times reports that between
30 and 40 agents had been drafted
in Britain during the current crisis
period, mainly within the trade
union movement.
The reports said the agents are
employed by the CIA and the
National Security Agency to gather
information on so-called "subversive elements" within unions.
Reasons for the sudden influx
remain unconfirmed. Miles
Copeland, a former CIA senior
agent, said in London the CIA is
convinced present strikes by
British unions are motivated by
more than want of higher wages
and feared a "breakdown of
democracy" in Britain.
Since the agents were recruited,
an operation has been undertaken
by the army and police at
Heathrow airport, reportedly in
preparation for attacks by Arab
terrorists — which is advanced as
another likely reason.
The British reports were denied
by the American embassy in
London in what the Times
described as a "general
automatic" and "understandable"
denial.
Meanwhile the Guardian
reported that the CIA is setting up
a large field office near Black-
friars bridge in London.
And they quoted one Irish
laborer on the site as saying,
"Those Americans! Who else
would build Fort Knox in the
middle of London."
EVERYDAY PEOPLE
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girls meet guys
guys meet girls
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Call between 9-12 a.m.
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GIRLS FREE
"Mail ballots are the only way a
third person could conduct the
election," Parnall said. "Unless
you have a large number of
volunteers."
Mail ballots, he said, are commonly used by the arts faculty and
the Alumni Association to elect
their representatives.
But assistant history professor
Stephen Straker said mail
balloting is a bad method to use in
making an electoral decision.
"Mail balloting guarantees a
very minimal amount of participation," he said. "It makes the
things people are voting for very
obscure.
"The UBC Faculty Association,
for example, has refused to make
any decisions in this manner
because mail ballotting is a very
weak method of doing it, Straker
said.
"In this case, it would be all right
if there were a guarantee the
representative would work with
the AUS," he said. "If not, it's just
not good enough."
■ DECORATE WITH PRINTS'
Th«
grin bin
3209 W. Broadway
738-2311
j(Opp. Liquor Store and Super Valu)^
Art Reproductions
Art Nouveau
Largest Selection
of Posters in B.C.
Photo Blowups
from Negs& Prints
Jokes-Gifts, etc.
iDECORATEWITH POSTERS]
The
University of
Lethbridge
SUMMER SESSION 1974
Between May and September, the U
of L offers summer session students
over 70 credit courses in the Faculties of Arts and Science and Education.
DATES:
Summer Session I
May 6 to June 7
Summer Session 11
July 2 to July 24
Summer Session III
July 25 to August 16
DEADLINES:
Deadlines for receipt of application
for admission and registration
forms are:
Summer Session I
April 19 ,
Summer Session II
June 14
Summer Session III
July 12
Students who have not previously
attended credit courses at the U of
L are advised to apply six weeks
prior to the above deadlines. All
students are reminded that course
enrolments are limited and early
registration is advised.
FEES:
$65   per   course;   three   or   more
courses, $200.
INFORMATION:
Further admission and registration
information.    Summer    Session
timetables   may   be   obtained   by
writing:
The Registrar's Office
The University of Lethbridge
4401 University Drive
LETHBRIDGE, Alberta. T1K 3M4
TUXEDO
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