UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 9, 1984

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Vol. LXVII, No. 18
Vancouver, B.C. Friday, November 9,1984
sispS"  48 228-2301
^0fn run*.
■~sy books
uy is
musty and easy to
become lost in. There is also an
ominous symptom of the overcrowding plaguing UBC's library
system there. A whole area of
shelves, enough for thousands of
books, stands completely empty.
The shelves were cleared last
summer when 100,000 books were
put into storage, where they are unavailable on a regular basis. This
was necessary to make room for the
books UBC will acquire this year
and to allow books all over the library to be spaced out more on the
shelves so they don't get damaged
as easily.
For many years now, stopgap
measures such as this have been required to deal with UBC library's
ever expanding collection. A radical
transformation will be required next
The system is bursting at the
seams so badly it will have completely run out of space, even for
storage, by 1988, says head librarian Douglas Mclnnes.
"Except for the most recently
constructed campus branch libraries, most of UBC's library space is
functionally inadequate, almost incapable of reorganization, and in
certain instances unsafe by current
building and fire codes," he wrote
in his 1983 report to senate.
The certain instances he was
thinking of include Main library,
which does not conform to current
fire safety standards. Any other
changes to the building would require first bringing it in line with the
fire code standards — a $6 million
proposition according to William
Watson, assistant librarian for public services. Bringing it up to code
would also reduce available space,
he says.
Watson was in charge of library
physical planning and development
until that department was abolished
in a 1982 round of retrenchment.
"A library is considered at full
working capacity when the shelves
are about 85 per cent full, but in
many places we're already well beyond that," he says, adding that the
whole system will be at or above
that level by 1988.
The realization that the library is
overflowing is nothing new. Various small measures, including a
processing centre building completed in 1982, have been tried. And a
complete long-term solution was examined in a 1980 report to senate
from the Larkin committee on the
future needs of the library.
The report said new construction
costing around $50 million was required to solve the library's need
for constant stopgap measures.
The Larkin report introduced
various proposals, all involving retaining Main library's central heritage core, the original UBC library
structure on campus. "Plan A" is a
set of plans to centralize the library
around where Main and Sedgewick
libraries are now; "Plan B," which
is less expensive, decentralizes the
system with a science library on the
east side of Main mall, just south of
the Zoology building.
Plan A involve either building
two underground wings joining
Main and Sedgewick libraries on either side of the bowl between the
two libraries, or a complete new
central library around and to the
west of what is now Sedgewick library.
The problem with any scheme
which retains the current Main library is the poor layout of its space
— major renovation or replacement
of the stacks is required to bring it
up to modern library standards. Replacement runs into problems;
much of the stack area was built as
recently as the 1960s with some
money from private donors who
would object to having their gifts
pulled down, explains Mclnnes.
The area west of Sedgewick is filled with 40-year-old temporary
structures including the Math, Old
Administration and Old Auditorium buildings, whose functions
would have to be relocated at some
expense if the library were placed
there, he adds.
The second plan, building a science library some distance to the
south of the present library, is one-
third cheaper, costing about $15
million, says Mclnnes. But it would
in no way address the design and
safety problems of Main library.
Mclnnes stresses Plan B would be
a solution to the space shortage and
a good thing for science and engineering students, but would only add
six or seven years to the eventual
filling of the system. And by further
decentralizing the system, it would
increase costs, he says.
The report recommended Plan A
and suggested the two underground
wings be built first for $50 million
and the Main library be renovated
or largely replaced as the next stage.
Eventually construction would
spread to the Math building's current location.
The report was presented to the
UBC board of governors and then
to the Universities Council of B.C.
in 1981.
Despite the urgency of the library's space crunch, not much has
happened since the Larkin report,
Mclnnes says. The report was prepared, he adds, with great effort by
many people in 1979-80 before being submitted.
"The unacceptable thing was the
cost," he says. "It's a great deal of
money for any kind of project and
I'm not sure that compared with
Expo we can compete." Mclnnes,
four years after the problem was
recognized as urgent, seems resigned to the lack of money and activity.
UCBC chair Bill Gibson agrees
the problem is with the shortage of
money. (The UCBC is the coordinating body for all universities in
B.C., with responsibility for divid
ing funds among the institutions.
"There won't be a financial solution available (to solve the library
space shortage by building anything) for the next five years," Gibson says.
Gibson claims the shortage of
money has hit the whole province,
and denies universities are being
given a lower priority than other
provincial expenses.
The lack of funds for library expansion, he says, is a shame because
of the "excellent job the library
does for B.C.," pointing out that
UBC's library is used by people
from all over B.C. and is a large net
lender in interlibrary loans.
He feels the UBC library should
be seen as an important provincial
resource which "is the most important project of universities now."
But he has his own vision of how
the development should be handled.
Labelling the Larkin report plan
"a disaster" because it involves
knocking down and replacing wings
of the Main library and "alumni
will not put up with the
destruction." He has his own plan:
to build a science library on the old
bookstore site and gradually expand over the next 30 to 50 years to
See page 2: BOOKS Page 2
Friday, November 9,1984
Books without space
may go to warehouses
From page 1
the Math buildings area.
He says the minimum five years
before there is any funding available should be used to plan a library
system for post-secondary education in B.C.
He sees no solution in the near
future to the current overflowing
shelves, saying only that books
without space for them will have to
go to warehouses, even off campus
if no other space can be found.
Gibson's words do not help Mclnnes, who does . not like the
thought of taking books off the
shelves to create more room.
"Storage is a very poor substitute
for having materials on the stacks,"
he says.
The costs of storage are large.
Each book removed has to be re-
catalogued at a cost of $2 per book,
says Mclnnes, adding staff have to
spend time fetching books, detracting from their other work and creating an inconvenience to students.
And damage is a risk as books are
stuffed in tightly or piled on top of
each other.
UBC president George Pedersen
has no solutions either.
"There is no question that there
is a serious need for relief within the
next three years," he says.
Given provincial funding cuts in
the last few years, he adds, money
for libraries is unlikely for the next
five years. UBC has no money for
projects for two years, he says.
But the continuing shortage of
space is a sign of one good thing.
The already large and respected
UBC library (second in Canada behind the University of Toronto library and 34th in North America),
continues to grow and so far the acquisition budget has not been slashed amidst rounds of UBC cutbacks,
although neither has the budget increased to keep pace with inflation.
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This means that the collection,
now standing at 2.3 million volumes, continues to grow by 100,000
volumes per year, according to Mclnnes.
This creates an annual need for
10,000 usable square feet of space.
For comparison, the proposed science library would add 30,000 additional square feet.
More usable stack space could
have been added when the library's
seventh floor was vacated by the
move of the library processing centre to its own building last year, but
the fire marshal said the space was
unsafe for public access.
A major new library building
would solve all these problems and
also make operating the library
cheaper than it is in the rambling
Main library, says Mclnnes, adding
this would mean longer opening
hours would be possible. A central
exit like the one in Sedgewick library requires much less staff to
control circulation.
Mclnnes says there is some hope
the new library can be built if a
donor is found for half the cost because the province might be persuaded to put up the other half. Until then he can see only one stopgap
solution after another and he worries about the viability of any emergency measures as the space situation becomes even more critical
year by year.
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A series of startling radio plays. Fridays at 11:30 P.M.
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Page 3
Student hit hard by late loan loss
UBC's awards office is only now
notifying students who received
conditional acceptance they do not
qualify for B.C. student loans.
Dave Ball, arts 2, said Thursday
he just received a letter notifying
him because he only passed 10
course units last year does not
qualify for the loan.
The B.C. loan program consists
of a federal and provincial part.
The provincial part requires
students take at least 80 per cent of
a full course load — 12 course units
— the previous year.
Ball said he has now seen this rule
on the third page of the loan guide
but he wants to know why the
awards office did not notify him
He said if he does not get the
$1,641 he expected to receive from
the B.C. program in January he will
have to drop out of school.
"But if I do that I won't be able
to return to school next year
because I'll receive a failing grade in
all my courses and will be ineligible
for a student loan," Ball said. UBC
assigns a failing grade to students
who drop a course after the initial
two to three week registration
Ball said according to loan
regulations, six months after dropping out of school he'll have to start
paying back the federal portion of
the student loan he borrowed this
year, over $3,000.
"I can't understand why the
awards office did not contact me
sooner," Ball said. "1 applied for
my loan in late June and was
awarded it in August. They had all
this time to warn me."
The awards office even awarded
him work study worth $700, he
The awards office told him they
could not affirm if he qualified for
the B.C. loan portion until now
because   they   did   not   know   his
marks from last year, Ball said, adding this confuses him because he
learned his marks from UBC early
this summer.
Due to this problem Ball said he
is angry at both the provincial
government and the awards office.
"Why is the provincial criterion dif
ferent from both the federal and
university criterion?" he said.
He added he plans to raise hell,
get all the media coverage he can
and contact his MLA to change his
Awards office representatives
were not available for comment.
Charter based on inequity
The Canadian Charter of Flights
fits into the discriminatory U.S.
tradition of equality laws based on
white male standards, a specialist
on sex discriminiation and the law
said Thursday.
U.S. lawyer Catherine McKinnon
told 250 people in Law 101-102 that
in both the U.S. and Canada the
— rory a. photo
LEGION MEMBER TEACHES younger people to remember war dead and damaged and respect peace while it
is here. Remembrance Day is Monday. Let us all remember and fight for worldwide peace.
gender question is seen as one of
Women can either be the same as
or different from men "but we're
still being measured compared to
men," she said. McKinnon, currently at the Law School of Minnesota and a former professor at
Harvard and Yale, said this view of
equality is "phallocentric."
McKinnon said the gender
question is fundamental to the principle of equality. "Gender is a question of dominance. Men have
power and women do not and that's
a big difference."
She said ideas of equality have
advanced little since Aristotle proclaimed likes should be treated
alike. This attitude has drawbacks,
she said, as in the cast jf pregnancy.
"You can be hurt (discriminated
against) because you're a pregnant
woman and no one will see that it's
because you're a woman," she said.
While many people realized the
racism of the WW II internment of
Japanese Canadians, discrimination
based on a biological fact such as
pregnancy escapes many, she said.
McKinnon said the Canadian
Charter did not consider access to
abortions an equality issue because
no one saw pregnancy in this way.
The male standard for equality
becomes evident, she said, when
women try to advance — only
women with "male biographies",
including a lack of young children
— can qualify.
McKinnon said it is an illusion
that when women do get special
treatment before the law they are
much better off.
She cited protective U.S. labor
laws for women which managed
"to protect women out of a lot of
job opportunities." Women must
meet any special requirements for a
job, such as lifting 80 pounds, or
publishing research as a professor,
but men may be exempted by vir-
ture of being men, she said.
"You really do have to be twice
as good."
McKinnon said she feels when
women try to do the same things
men can do, such as join the
militay, men do not find it as fun or
value it anymore.
"1 really get the impression
they'd rather not fight the wars
than to have us doing it with
them," she said.
McKinnon cited U.S. statistics on
the large percentage of women
raped and harassed, and who
become prostitutes, adding the pornography industry makes sex differences and hierarchy sexy.
"It seems nothing is being done
about any of this. Really nothing."
"You can call that the sex difference if you want to. I think it is
being a member of a targeted
McKinnon told the audience,
mostly law students, that they
should tackle the law's inequities.
When she announced her principle
that the subordination of women to
men be abolished, the audience applauded.
Denike says prayer
law should not end
You cannot end prayer in the
schools, a geography professor running for Vancouver school board
Non-Partisan Association candidate Kenneth Denike said the Public Schools Act authorizing recitations of the Lord's Prayer at the
opening of the school day should be
But he said he would like revision
to the Act. Denike said the revision
would be more multicultural in nature, with the use of interfaith prayers instead of just Judeo-Christian
prayers. ^
"There are over 90 different cultures represented in the school system, so the prayers would have to
be more interfaith, rather than
more interdenominational," he
Denike   said   the   B.C.   School
Law, medical students to protest library hour cuts
Law and medical students will
be protesting cutbacks in library
hours Monday, Nov. 19.
Tim Holmes, Law Students
Association protest committee
member, said Thursday the LSA is
still convincing other faculties'
societies and associations to join the
Holmes said the students will
meet at the law building and proceed to Main library where they will
present a petition to UBC president
George Pedersen.
"We'll also be presenting a donation (to help UBC finance more
library hours)," Holmes said. He
said the Medical Students' Union
will present a petition to the president.
The law students' move is an advanced one for UBC, Holmes said.
He added he expected almost all law
students will sign the petition but
said he did not know how many will
attend the protest.
"The LSA expects a magnificently large turnout, though," he said.
Holmes said the LSA will try
to make the protest a media event
and attract local newspapers and
television stations to the protest.
The LSA decided at an earlier
general meeting to protest the
elimination of 15 weekend and
evening hours per week this year in
the Law library. A committee set at
the LSA meeting planned the protest and approached other groups to
LSA ombudsperson Theresa
Stowe earlier told The Ubyssey the
LSA will approach students in professional faculties such as medicine
and engineering particularly.
The LSA earlier voted to donate
funds to pay half the costs of adding five extra hours a week to the
law library's November hours. The
law faculty provided the other half
of the funds.
The protest will be UBC's first
major student protest this year.
Trustees Association's position that
the regulation be scrapped and replaced by a religious studies program is unacceptable though.
"That's going too far," he said.
Not only would a deletion be more
complicated than a revision, but
such a program would involve introducing an entirely new set of
courses into the school system, he
"Not only would we have to examine Christian, Jewish and Muslim studies," he said, "but we
would have to look at Hindu studies
and Sikh studies as well. I don't
think the East Indian community
here would accept it."
Denike said it would be impossible to delete the section completely
because it would involve going
through the legislature. "A revision
would be strictly an order-in-coun-
cil, within the ministry," he said.
Denike added he thought he was
quoted out of context in a Nov. 2
Sun article. In the article Denike
and fellow NPA candidate Hope
Witherspoon were quoted as saying
"prayer has never hurt anybody"
and that section 164 of the Public
Schools Act which authorizes the
Lord's Prayer at the school day's
opening should be enforced.
Section 164, enacted in 1922 but
now largely ignored, states that the
school day must be opened with a
passage of scripture from the Bible
followed by a recitation of the
Lord's Prayer. It was recently
brought into controversy when a
West Vancouver parent demanded
enforcement of the section by the
local school board. Page 4
Friday, November 9, 1984
An ominous shortage
An ominous thing is happening
to UBC's libraries.
There is no more room for books.
And no more money to make room
The large and well-respected
Main library must acquire new
books and journals to keep up to
date, and it has apparently achieved
this relatively well despite the dollar
But the space solution, putting
older books into storage, at a price
of $2 per book and at the risk of
damaging them is unacceptable.
Not only will many previously
available works disappear, but the
time library staff spend taking them
off the shelves cuts into the
budgets for other work, such as
servicing students.
This is not a solution. And the
comments of the chair of the
Universities Council of B.C. stretch
this non-solution to its limits. Bill
Gibson says books without space
must be carted off to warehouses if
there is no more campus space.
It is sad that the only glimmer of
hope head librarian Douglas Mclnnes sees is in some private donor
covering part of the cost of a library
expansion perhaps persuading the
tightfisted province to pitch in.
The loss of these books, and
doubtless many more in the future,
is a real shame not worth both the
financial and educational costs.
On protest
Protest is a valualbe tool when other options are exhausted. Most people
will not protest until this is true.
Take the law students. They have decided to protest cutbacks only
when law library hour cuts endanger their ability to complete assignments.
Even then they decided to hold a mild protest, a walk from their faculty's
building to the Main library where they will present a petition to UBC's
It is mild, but it must be seen as likely the first in a number of protests by
students who feel their personal and collective futures are threatened.
It is a good sign that traditionally conservative law and medical students
are organizing this protest. UBC's problems are cutting deep.
We can only hope other student groups realize the importance of protest
to groups as socially weak as students.
November 9, 1984
The Ubyssey is published Tuesday and Fridays throughout the academic year by the Alma
Mater Society of the University of British Columbia. Editorial opinions are those of the staff and
are not necessarily those of the university administration or the AMS. Member Canadian
University Press. The Ubyssey's editorial office is SUB 241k. Editorial department, 228-2301/2305.
Advertising 228-3977/3978.
"I want school prayer," confessed Frank. "Which religion?" wondered Victor. "Shinto," sputtered Sarah. "Charismatic Evangelism," chuckled Charlie.
"Roman Catholicism," retorted Rory. "Reaganomics," rasped Robert. "Mahayana Buddhism," muttered Magoo. "Islam," interjected Ingo. "Protestantism,"
proclaimed Patti. "Baptist," blurted Brent, "Greek Orthodoxy," gasped Gordon. "Amen!" exlaimed Erin.
Structure biased against student voices
Senate. The penultimate frontier.
This is the voyage of the 1984 student senate caucus. Its one year
mission — to lepie^eni   ludents on
the university senate, to inform
students on academic issues which
directly affect them, to boldly go
where few students have gone
Senate is the university body invested with the powers to regulate
and effect change in all academic
matters concerning the university.
In the triad of university policy
makers, the senate occupies the
middle position between departmental and faculty committees and
the board of governors.
Departmental committees draft
policy which is pertinent to that
department; committees at the
faculty level serve the same purpose. The board of governors, being the pinnacle of the triad, has the
power to approve or send back any
resolution which has been passed by
Senate serves as an intermediary,
directing the departments and
faculties into a network which connects to the board of governors.
Senate streamlines the policy making process by serving as a forum
for the discussion of policy.
Student representation on the
senate is not ideal. A total of 17
students, one elected by each faculty and five elected by the student
body, represent the 25,000 graduate
and undergraduate students of the
The ratio of students to non-
students is 17 to 70; this four to one
ratio favouring faculty limits the
success of any student introduced
motion to senate. Since students are
in the minority, they must gently
work their way through the senate
system rather than upset the status
The composition of senate is
decreed by the University Act,
chapter 419, part 7, section 34, and
the bias against students is inherent
in the composition. A change in the
structure of senate is unlikely since
any   alteration   can   only   be   ac
complished through an act of the
provincial legislative assembly.
It is the structure of senate which
provides it with stability, a stability
that was present during the term of
president Kenny. With new leadership in senate under president
Pedersen, and with a large turnover
in faculty members, this stability
has given way to instability. As a
result, this session of senate will be
spent by members attempting to
define their positions on senate.
Due to the novelty of senate for
many members, the situation for
student members is rather grim.
They can expect no substantial
gains and will probably suffer due
to the inexperience of the present
During this session, senate will
have to deal with such specific
issues as declining first year enrolment, decreased funding and
course/program cancellations. The
senate regulates and recommends
changes in these matters and in all
academic matters. Committees are
established to deal with such matters as admissions, appeals on
academic standing, budget, curriculum, student appeals on
academic discipline and the university library.
Student representation does extend to these committees, but the
ratio of students to non-students is
identical to that present in senate.
This bias in senate and in its
committees leads to the degrading
of student positions on senate to
those of information disseminators.
The dissemination of information is
essential, but the critical examination which student members should
apply to senate matters is more so.
Without this application, the
usefulness and effectiveness of student positions on senate are lost.
Joseph Rutherford is a member
of the student senate caucus who is
from the agriculture faculty.
Perspectives is a column open to the
university community.
Media too quick to condemn Sikh emotions
We, the Sikh Students' Association of UBC, are appalled at the
stance the media have taken against
the Sikhs after the recent assassination of Indian leader Indira Gandhi. The media have been very quick
to conclude that all Canadian Sikhs
are rejoicing at the incident, but
they have failed to find the reasons
behind these reactions.
The death of Indira Gandhi is a
direct result of the invasion of the
Golden Temple on June 3, 1984.
The desecration of the Sikhs'
holiest shrine seared through the
hearts of Sikhs all over the world.
None had dared to enter before
with their shoes on for fear of
disrespect to the Sikh scriptures,
but thousands of soldiers invaded
the temple, and caused the deaths
of many people, over 800 of them
innocent women and children.
If the purpose of this invasion
was to flush out a few "terrorists"
residing within the temple, could
Indira Gandhi not have used other
less violent methods and was it
necessary to attack 47 other temples
across India?
The deaths of many innocent
people could have been prevented
by simply cutting off all food and
water supplies going into the temple, thereby forcing these so-called
terrorists out. Gandhi instead
perpetuated a crime against the
Sikhs which will never be forgotten
or justified.
The reaction of Sikhs to this horrendous incident is analogous to the
expected reaction of the Roman
Catholics if the Vatican was invaded by the Italian government, or
that of the Moslems to the invasion
of Mecca.
Gandhi's assassination has
resulted in an upsurge of comments
from the public, many of whom
condemn violence and bloodshed in
general. Why did we not hear from
these people when so much boodsh-
ed occurred in Punjab during the
storming of the temple, and when
some Hindus in India and Canada
rejoiced at the mass slayings? The
conflict was between the Sikhs and
the Indian government.
But was it justifiable for the Hindus to react and contribute to the
Hindu-Sikh conflict? Gandhi's actions can be no more rationalized
than those of Hitler's, and the
world rejoiced at the death of
Many of the Sikhs who openly
demonstrated had direct family ties
with the victims of this genocide. Is
it not human nature to react to the
death of an oppressor and tormentor?
Sikh Students'
of UBC
Get involved with senate
Senate nominations will be open
Tuesday, Nov. 13 to all students interested in serving as senators on
UBC's highest academic body.
If you have a genuine interest in
how senate determines entrance requirements,    approves   alterations
Soviet occupations, 'terrorism'
contradict desire for peace
It was certainly reassuring to find
out that according to political scientist Jane Sharp the USSR is sincere
in wanting peace and is only concerned about its security from the
Germans and the Chinese (Soviets
sincere about arms, Oct. 23). This
of course is the reason for its
40-year occupation of Eastern
Europe; its bloody suppression of
freedom movements in Afghanistan, Hungary, Czechoslovakia,
East Germany and Poland; its support of terrorism around the world,
and of such sterling anti-German
defenders as Libya; and the use of
its various surrogates in Africa and
in Rome.
These are just a few examples of
the Soviets' foreign policy (let's
skip the ruthless supression of
domestic dissent), which Sharp admires for its "consistency." I bet
she would have loved Genghis
Khan, Attila the Hun, and Hitler,
all of whom also had consistent
foreign policies, with other
similiarities to the USSR as well.
Some political
P. Sugra
and additions to faculty course and
program offerings, grants degrees
and decides upon and awards bursaries and scholarships, among others, come to our caucus meeting on
Wed., Nov. 14 at 6:30 p.m. in SUB
At this pre-senate meeting we will
be discussing how student programs
should be cut in accordance with
the legal responsibility of the university to students. As well, we will
be discussing an agenda item concerning the urgent problems caused
by the reduction in library operating hours.
There will be a senate meeting at
8 p.m. following the caucus meeting. This will be an excellent opportunity for you to get an idea of how
senate operates.
If you are interested in attending
the senate meeting, please inform
the clerk to senate, Frances Medley
at 228-2951. Donna Chow
student senate caucus chair
224-6683 Friday, November 9,1984
Page 5
Shortages lead to college cuts
Underfunding by the provincial
government is forcing Capilano
College to phase out community-
oriented programs and services.
The women's access centre and
the adult basic education program
are two areas facing elimination.
A planning update submitted to
the education ministry by college
principal Paul Gallagher says funding cuts mean the college must reassess its orientation and goals.
The report — a yearly update on
the college's five-year plan required
by the provincial government —
says the college will cut back support services such as counselling,
beef up technological training, and
shut down adult basic education
and the women's centre.
Gallagher said the college intends
to maintain services in the manner
best suited to students.
"The college is asking if it would
Former general
says go neutral
"You can be pretty sure you're
all going to live long and fruitful
lives on this planet," a retired air-
force major general told 40 people,
"but you're all going to have to
work hard to restore sanity."
Leonard Johnson told a Wednesday meeting in SUB 207/209 that
Canadians, especially young Canadians, must reassess the role of the
armed forces and Canada's role in
NATO. He said NATO has
marginal influence on Canada's
Johnson said, "The case for
membership in NATO is commonly
made on the assumption that
Canada cannot afford to defend
itself." But Johnson said if Canada
used the money it spends on NATO
to upgrade its forces at home, for
example its obsolete navy, it could
present a viable defense.
"Our position is better than
Sweden's or Switzerland's," said
Johnson. "We should take a good
look at whether we want to be
Johnson said a strengthened
Canadian armed forces on our own
soil would contribute to a more
secure North America, and would
greatly aid our allies. He also said
Canada's ill-equipped and poorly
funded forces overseas would be of
little use in a crisis.
And if Cymada was neutral, it
would not feel pressured to agree to
such things as cruise missile training, said Johnson. He said a treaty
with the Soviet Union restricting the
cruise missile should be the West's
top priority.
"It is not so much the cruise
missile that is the problem," said
Johnson, "but it is the beginning of
something. It is cheap — mass production is easy — and it has deadly
One cruise missile warhead is
up to 10 times more powerful than
the atomic bomb dropped on
Johnson said the best way to
change policy is through the ballot.
"I feel we are only one election
away from this (anti-cruise) feeling
being a majority feeling," he said.
"Tell city council on Nov. 17 to
convey the message that the cruise is
a bad thing." There will be a cruise
missile testing referendum on Vancouver civic ballots.
In response to a questioner pointing out difficulties involved in
reaching a verifiable mutual agreement on the cruise, Johnson said
"The cruise is hard to detect, but
we can rely on a level of minimal
trust. Intelligence people can detect
production of cruise missiles — and
spies always come in handy."
Students for Peace and Mutual
Disarmament organized the
be better to offer a more broad
range of generic programs," he
Faculty association representative
Gordon Wilson said he is not sure
what Gallagher means by "generic
programs." But he said the college
will end up with "courses tailored
specifically to industrial and corporate needs."
"Clearly the five-year plan shows
the free access community members
have had will be reduced."
Wilson said support services for
handicapped, learning disabled and
mature students will be cut. But all
students at the college will suffer,
he adds, because faculty will have
increased workloads of an additi-
tional 33 to 40 students with no pay
Gallagher said there are other opportunities in the community for
people to take adult basic education
and women access centre services
can   be   provided   in   some   other
But women's centre worker Marsha Trew said she wants to know
how the centre's counselling services can be duplicated.
"What this college will end up
being is a glorified high school,"
Trew said. "There are a lot of mature women who need assistance
and won't get it."
Last year there were 1,026 part-
time women students in academic
courses,  one-quarter  of Capilano
College's student population.
Jack Finnboghason, president of
the College-Institute Educators Association of B.C., said the situation
is the same at other B.C. colleges.
He said colleges virtually have instructions from the provincial government to become more technology and industry oriented. He said
community service funding to colleges will be stopped this year so
any such programs will have to be
Pictures violent
Pictures of women taken just for
male pleasure are inherently violent, a rape crisis centre worker said
Christina Willings, a Woman
Against Violence Against Women
worker,told 15 people in the women
students' lounge pornography is
equivalent to violence.
Willings said "porn" means
whore and "graphy" means pictures, adding pornography is the
depiction of all women as whores.
"The pornography institution
creates lies about women," Willings
said. This institution, she said,
makes $50 billion per year in North
The argument of pornography
apologists who claim these pictures
provide a release for men instead of
an example is preposterous, Willings said.
"We have a multi-million dollar
education industry that runs on the
theory that people learn from what
they see and read." She said some
people such as Clifford Olson say
their inspiration was pornography.
Willings said some women think
women in pornography bear no relation to how women are treated in
society. "Out of self-protection we
look away from pornography,"
said Willings. "It's humiliating."
Willings said women are degraded in other areas, which often show
women as items for male consumption.
She said a recent issue of Penthouse displays this degradation.
"Penthouse, which is held to be
soft porn, contained a series of pictures of a very young Oriental woman, bound in the most horrible
ways, with her pubic hair removed," Willings said. "The message
was that either women have to be
made to look younger or be
"There is legislation already in
existence to deal with pornography
but the federal government does not
want to enforce it until they have
standards for judging," she said.
"Pornography should be included in the list of hate literature as a
political coup to make people think
about it," Willings said.
The UBC women's centre sponsored the speech.
Debaters win most
— rorya   photo
FIVE LEGGED CENTIPEDE reputedly chased footballers across
MacGregor field opposite SUB. Odd behaviour was reported when it
chanced upon football (seen here) which it likely took for egg. No injuries
are reported. Teacup game proceeded without problem yesterday.
A UBC student debating team
correctly explained why North
America is a ketchup culture and
won second place in the national
debating competitions this
They lost the final round to the
Vancouver Islanders protest submarines
Vancouver Island disarmament
groups are hoping to make this Remembrance Day special.
The groups planned a peace walk
at the Nanoose Bay naval facility 15
kilometres north of Nanaimo. A
Trident Action Group statement
says the walk is meant to highlight
the activities at the base, where testing and development of the U.S.
navy's anti-submarine program is
carried out. A short rally outside
the base will be held after the walk.
Organizer Dave Erickson said,
"the program at Nanoose Bay has
major implications. As it stands
now submarines are basically invulnerable, they provide the second
strike capability that is necessary to
the theory of deterrence, mutually
assured destruction."
"If we develop technology that
makes submarines vulnerable, the
strategic  balance  will  be altered.
And in place of deterrence we get
absurd ideas like a 'limited nuclear
exchange' or a winnable nuclear
war," Erickson said. Many U.S.
and Soviet submarines carry nuclear weapons.
The walk starts at noon Sunday.
Interested people should phone
Laurie McBridge in Parksville at
University of Toronto team because
they could not correctly explain the
skill testing motion, "Be it resolved
that divided we stand, united we
The Debating Society vice president said the UBC team of Laurel
Bowman and Paul Schwartz won
the highest debating honour a UBC
team has ever won and are considering attending the international student debating tournament in
Toronto this spring.
He said the win was commendable considering DEBSOC's
executive run the society on a shoestring budget.
Neither Bowman nor Schwartz
could be contacted for a description
of UBC's place in "the ketchup
London School of Economics
and Political Science
A chance to study and live in London
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731-9112 Page 6
Friday, November 9, 1984
Billy Bee hila
he Constellation Theatre Company's Billy Bee, King of the Hive
had an unfortunate run last weekend at the Centennial Theatre in
North Vancouver.
The musical review was absolutely wonderful, but for the most part
the performers were playing to an
empty house. Vancouverites either
lost their sense of humor, or were
unprepared to brave a downpour
and the Seabus.
The production was one of the
funniest shows of its kind appearing
in Vancouver in recent memory. Although Billy Bee has been criticized
for its lack of professionalism, the
slightly offbeat style has an endearing quality about it. Who can fail to
see the undeniable humor in Daveee
Bee (Dave Barrett) strutting about
with a sour look on his insect-like
face, angrily buzzing about the state
of B.C.'s leadership? BZZZ . . .
BZZZ . . .
The characters crawling, or
creeping as the case may be, around
the stage singing such classic tunes
as There's No Business Like the
Rally Business, What Ever Happened to Class?, and Be a Socred! caused a number of audience members
noticeably roll in the aisles.
Bill Johnston and Wendy Merk,
who conceived and wrote the play,
also have leading roles. Johnson
plays the king bee himself, Billy
Bee, while Merk plays a multitude
of characters ranging from the
queen bee, a marvelously sleazy version of our present monarch, to
Baby Huey, an infantile caricature
of the finance minister Hugh Curtis.
The other five performers, Lome
Birch, Margo Gogo, Louise
I.eroux, Brian Leslie and Robert
Turner play a total of 18 roles.
The actors were so accomplished
in their roles ihat it would be completely unfair to single out a "star."
But the highlights of the performance
must surely be Davee Bee's facial
expressions as he is being stroked
on his antennae off to sleep, and
Catherine the Grace, played by
Robert Turner, singing about how
nice it is being a "guy being a girl
like me."
A dominating force in the script
Secret Tory handbook faddish in humor
he new Tory government has
just opened Parliament, and already someone's trying to send it
According to the press release,
The Top Secret Tory Handbook
was a result of a meeting between
Lester, Orpen & Dennys and a mysterious person known only as Deep
Chin. Deep Chin had a document
which purported to be a handbook
for all new Tory MPs
The Top Secret Tory Handbook
By Deep Chin
Lester, Orpen & Dennys
Obviously this is all a facade far
foisting another one of those "official handbooks" upon the general
reading public. I think the people
who wrote The Official Preppy
Handbook must've gone into a
stupor when they realized what a
monster fad in humor books they
What sets this one apart from all
the rest is that it seems so . . . Canadian. Even the Official Hoset's
Handbook has a tinge of America
to it.
What we have here seems to be
the result of a bizarre cross-breed
ing between The Official Preppy
Handbook and the second chapter
of Parkinson's Law, as performed
by Dr. Foth. The humor level isn't
tepid, but it fluctuates between
moderately funny to within a hair
of becoming cynical.
The more cynical parts of the
handbook have to do with the explanations of the Canadian parliamentary system as proposed by the
writer (or writers — whoever wrote
the book can't seem to decide whether to call him/herself "we" or
"1"). For example: is a Canadian
Senate necessary? "Do children
need candy? Do cars need chrome?
You may not appear to need those
things to survive, but how much
better life is with that candy and
that chrome!" Seems Senate reform
isn't taken seriously. Political science professors may drop dead at
the sacrileges this book takes.
The book is moderately funny
when it looks at Ottawa and its social life. Here the book very closely
parallels The Official Preppy Handbook, right down to lists of what's
"In" and what's "Out." The
A-Team is in, The Journal is out,
and so on.
The parallel with Parkinson's
Law comes when parliamentary behavior is discussed. Tips are given
on how to make your first parlia
mentary speech (don't worry;
everyone will be asleep when you
do) and how to make appropriate
gestures during Question Period.
There are also tips on what to wear
in the Commons. Colors too bright,
it says, are to be discouraged, because you can wreck the TV cameras that way.
There is an interesting section on
how to deal with members of the infamous Toronto media mafia.
(Foth is defanged; don't stare at
Barbara Amiel's chest; compliment
Knowlton Nash on his new glasses
as often as you can.)
Whether or not you will enjoy the
book depends on how up on politics you are. 1 am dead certain the
PC Youth on campus will enjoy it
immensely, although they may bridle at the suggestion the book
makes about the Tories vowing to
stay in power no matter what the
Career student politicians like
James Hollis might not think it so
funny, though. Maybe that's why
Deep Chin didn't want to be named; anyone without a sense of
humor might be tempted to sue.
And that's not funny.
is the use of dumb, yet often hilarious, puns. "The Fraser prostitute,
The Social Credulous Party, and
the Buzz strike are some examples.
But even more silly are the one-liners sprinkled with a dump truck
through the performance. As the
two prostitubees reflect on the political situation in the province they
erra Nova is a weak Antarctic
fantasy based on the life adventure
of Captain Robert Falcon Scott.
Scott, (Terrence Kelly) and his
crew set out to be the first at the
South Pole. They want fame for
themselves and for their glorious
mother country — Great Britain.
Terra Nova
By Ted Tally
Directed by Cedric Smith
At the Playhouse
The Englishmen have competition, however. There is another
group in search of the honour of
trampling the virgin ground, lead
by Norwegian scientist Edmundsen.
He decides to make the trek with a
large team of husky dogs instead of
an all men crew. When he is in need
of food on the risky journey, he will
eat the dogs.
The British crew, of course, is
flabbergasted by Edmundsen's
plan. Scott condemns the
Norwegian scientist, saying his
waste of animal life is unjust. The
"real" man with high ideals and
morality would never do such
things, according to Scott. He and
his men with their idealism and
faith in human kind will pull a 1,000
pound sled over 1,600 miles of icy
Antartic terrain, and beat the
Norwegian to the prize.
The Englishmen are brave, but
courage in and of itself is not always
noble. They have their faith, their
beliefs, but it does not matter as
they die in a very unnoble way.
The author states that although
the British were unsuccessful, their
journey is an epic. But in fact the
play has many weaknesses, and the
epic is less than great.
The most obvious fault is the attack on the Norwegian scientist. His
method may seem ruthless, but he
arrives at the destination first, an
entire month before the English
crew. Scott had tried the journey on
foot before and failed. It seems silly
for Scott to repeat the mistake —
especially since Scott is a man
respected for his mind as well as his
If the author equates his main
hero Scott with the epic heroes,
surely he could have given him the
Odyssian character trait of nimble
wits. It is the Norwegian's approach
that is the most clever.
The Norwegian scientist is portrayed unfairly. He appears on
stage garbed  in  a  black  fur  and
Cineplex fulfills rumors of Vance
fter years of unfulfilled rumors
Cineplex Corporation finally opens
its first Vancouver theatre complex
The new complex is located on
the lower level of the Royal Centre
Mall (Burrard and Georgia). Vancouverites can now see for themselves why, for the past five years,
eastern Canadians have been jamming into concrete cubicles to watch
movies on screens bigger than a
breadbox but smaller than your
average theatre marquee.
Cineplex specializes in multiple
theatres. It opened its first complex
in the Toronto Eaton Centre in
1979. The 20-odd theatres in it were
tiny by conventional standards, featured rear projection and bunker
style architecture. Sitting in one was
akin to watching t.v. in a concrete
rec room with a crowd of strangers
— unsettling to say the least.
But that was five years ago, and
not for nothing does Cineplex now
own Odeon. These people learn
from their mistakes. The Vancouver complex features larger theatres
(120 to 200 seats), standard 35mm
front projection, larger than usual
seats, pink and grey walls, and deco
light fixtures.
There are gimmicks galore — advanced, computerized ticket sales, a
cappuccino bar-cum-restaurant —
but once the novelty has worn off
you're still left with a group of theatres much like any other.
The interest lies in the programming. The rationale for this sort of
theatre design is that it will allow
the showing of otherwise unprofitable  films,  notably  foreign,  spe- Friday, November 9, 1984
Page 7
say, "The government are a lot like
us; they don't care who they
Billy Bee, King of the Hive received glowing reviews during its extended stay in Victoria, and it is unfortunate that more people in Vancouver did not take the opportunity
to catch the production.
Slova epic requires Homer
boots; the only thing missing is a
black cowboy hat. He is attacked
for his actions and at the end of the
play he becomes an ominous dark
shadow leading Scott's colleagues
to greener (perhaps whiter)
pastures. He, too, desires fame for
his effort and achievement.
A   most   unusual   character   is
Scott's   wife   Cathlene   (Merrilyn
in a unexplored art gallery? Why
must he risk his life? He argues that
he believes in ideals and patriotism.
Somehow the author goes on to
establish that it is the human need
to feel fear that makes Scott alive,
brave, even cultured. But the
cultured mind needs no such inspiration — such a mind values
human life and intellect. I cannot
Usually a man dying of gangrene
and exposure drifts weakly away.
If you are an English nationalist
this play may warm your heart
because it is a tribute to a "brave"
English hero. If you expect great intellectual insight, you will be left in
the cold.
Usually a man dying of
gangrene and exposure
drifts weakly away
Little Joy in Forsyth's latest
Gann). She is an artist so taken with
Scott that she wants him to father
her child, in or out of wedlock. She
becomes his wife. She also
challenges him on his reasons for
taking up such a journey. Why
could he not discover the adventure
understand   how   art   and   blind
idealism can marry.
The play's format is good. It has
the epic quality of a complex structure, but the death of one of the
Brits is a poor copy of queen Dido's
death. It is too long and unrealistic.
I Forsyth is, after all, the director
to gave us a small bit of magic
lied Local Hero, the man who
made culture clash funny, the man
who took the age-old fable of the city slicker taken in by rural rubes
and gave it a freshness and a sophistication not seen in the cinema in
many years.
"Dicky" Bird, an early morning
deejay, follows his companion
Maddy, as she streaks through a
crowded department store, shoplifting with gay aplomb. He is nervous but charmed. She is somewhat
aloof. Together they seem blissfully
happy. They decorate their tree
with stolen lights and make love.
Then Maddy walks out, offering
no explanation for her departure,
but all the while exhibiting a dead-
Bill Paterson lacks . . . Comfort and Joy.
>uver hybrid theatre
cialty, art and children's films.
Thus the opening lineup features
the latest from Fellini, Godard,
Russell and Forsyth, as well as an
adaptation of a Proust novel.
Whether we will continue to suffer from such a surfeit of riches is
another question entirely. The first
Toronto complex opened with an
equally prestigious lineup, but
quickly turned to more commercial
offerings as audiences failed to arrive in their expected droves. Eventually the Carlton Street complex
opened and art films found a new
home under the Cineplex logo, but
there was a lengthy hiatus in between.
It remains to be seen whether
Vancouver can muster the necessary
support for this sort of attraction.
Vancouverites are a breed unto
themselves and Cineplex is essentially a compromise solution — the
hybrid child of a full-size theatre
and a home TV screen.
Given the comforts and Nanaimo
bars of the Ridge on the one hand,
and the convenience of video cassettes on the other, will the discerning artsy choose Cineplex instead?
For Cinema fans worn out by
frenzied car chases, frenetic frat
house comedies, or the strained sophistication of Woody Allen's New
York encounters, Bill Forsyth offers hope in the form of a gentle
comedy that mocks, in the most affectionate manner possible, the all-
too-human foibles of everyday
Sad to say, however, Forsyth's
latest film, Comfort and Joy, is a
bit of a dud, a creaking contrivance
barely containing its disparate elements. The film combines romantic
comedy, social satire, and farce,
and of the three genres Forsyth is
comfortable only with the first.
Consequently the high point of
the film occurs within its first 15
minutes. It is Christmas and Alan
pan charm and an alluring mix of
sophistication and innocence typical
of many of Forsyth's characters.
This is the sort of material for
which Forsyth's talents are tailor-
made. It takes a certain subtlety of
technique to capture the pain of lost
love. Forsyth is absolutely skilled at
using a knowing glance or a shy
half-smile to suggest the ambiguities
in a relationship or to furnish a sly
commentary on the action. Thus
though Maddy — cleverly played by
Eleanor David — is clearly the villain of the piece, the pained look on
her face declares her wronged innocence. Meanwhile her three friends
are emptying the house of its contents with an efficiency that would
make a commando unit proud.
Forsyth mines the pain of the sit
uation for quirky bits of humor.
One of the friends exits with a huge
bust of Michelangelo's David under
his arm. Alan looks on in bewilder-
men. It is a wry and witty comment
on the search for the perfect mate.
Unfortunately this particular
story doesn't really interest Forsyth. Instead he has his hero confront the void.
Bill Paterson as Alan does a commendable job making his character
both interesting and attractive, alternately wistful and practical. But
even the most gifted actor would
have difficulty providing more than
a few different reactions when confronted with no more than four
bare walls, an absent lover, and the
proverbial bottle of Scotch.
Film isn't a particularly useful
medium for portraying inner pain
independent of external conflict.
Richard Wright explores similar territory — the agony of the urban
male left on his own — but more
successfully, in his novel The Weekend Man. But then novelists are used to making something out of
nothing. With film, what you see is
what you get. Recognizing the limitations of his medium Forsyth introduces some action. Unfortunately it comes in the form of farce, a
genre with which Forsyth is temperamentally incompatible.
Lured by the glimpse of a beautiful woman, Alan becomes entangled in a war between two parts of the
same Italian family for control of
the Glasgow ice cream market. The
trade names of the rival factions are
Mr. MacCool and Mr. Bunny. This
cute situation is meant to offer Alan
a chance to "care again." (Cue strings). He acts as intermediary and
effects a reconciliation.
As comedy this just doesn't
work. The pace is too slow, the
farce is never full out. The film just
sort of meanders along in a genial
sort of way unsuited to the
Worse, the ending is too pat by
half. In more innocent times Frank
Capra may have been able to get
away with such pie-in-the-sky resolutions, but in the cynical '80s it just
won't wash. Maybe we're the victims of racist assumptions about
Italians, maybe we've seen the Godfather once too often, but the idea
that feuding Italians would reconc-
cile themselves in order to sell icecream fritters is just a little too contrived.
So watch the first 15 minutes of
Comfort and Joy, skip the rest, and
hope Bill Forsyth returns to form in
his next film outing. Page 8
Friday, November 9, 1984
There's Panic in the streets
At last, there's Panic on Vancouver's hard rock scene.
The band made their first public
performance Friday night at the city's most infamous hard rock club,
Outlaw's. Unfortunately, the paying customers drink more beer to
the sounds of top 100 rock and roll,
so bands do not play many original
songs, but stick mostly to the more
popular current tunes.
It's no surprise then that the
ability of new bands to reproduce
the sounds of famous rockers determines their fate in the future. Judging by the way Panic plays, this
band may become one of Vancouver's most successful groups.
Panic opened up with April
Wine's Hard Rock Kid, a fast-paced
tune that motivated the large
crowd. Solos by lead guitarist Andy
Richards and Peter Beckett grabbed
the attention of heavy metal fans in
the audience who were duly impressed by these musicians'
technical skills.
By the fourth song, In The Dead
Of Night, the dry ice flowed out.
Lead vocalist Jolly Alex jumped
around the mist-filled stage, tugging bassist Tom Keith's hair, singing the raunchy Judas Priest hit
with style and clarity.
Other songs in the band's repertoire included material by Def Lep-
pard, Honeymoon Suite, Helix,
Stray Cats and Huey Lewis. They
played one original song, Don't
Give It Up. It was the kind of song
hits are made of; a good fast beat,
clear lyrics and lead guitar that
wasn't too heavy to drown out the
bass, drummer and singer.
The band ended their set with
Panic is a band that will achieve
success in the future not only
because they can do incredibly accurate   renditions   of   top   music
Unfortunately, the paying customers drink
more beer to the sounds of top 100 rock and roll,
so bands do not play many original songs
group effort — the band members
shared the spotlight equally. All
three guitarists had equal amounts
of solo time, often playing while
standing back, their guitars screaming at the crowd through Outlaw's
loud sound system.
Jolly Alex likes to credit drum
mer Jeff Davids as the "backbone"
of the band, although everyone
Next time you want to go out
with some friends, have a drink and
listen to one of Vancouver's most
promising rock bands, watch out.
There's Panic in the streets.
AC/DC's Bad Boy Boogie, and the
enthusiastic crowd showed their
appreciation with numerous
whoops and hollers.
makers, but because they have the
potential to write some fine original
Panic   works   as  a   team,   with
The Frost Bite.
(arm several small cubes
of frozen water with
V/j ounces of Yukon Jack.
Toss in a splash of sparkling
soda and you'll have thawed
the Frost Bite. Inspired in
the wild, midst the damnably cold, this, the black
sheep of Canadian liquors,
is Yukon Jack.
The black sheep of Canadian liquors. Concocted with fine Canadian Whisk)'.
Food shortage \*i
I^ot at Wve. txceUent EaVevx*.  1* W* \V\eu
WMe, ex Surplus. So for Hve W«mVv\ of ^
iv\ Vomjvn . So c^^w ^^ ^ KtVs,
For more Yukon Jack recipes write: MORE YUKON JACK RECIPES,
Box 2710, Postal Station "U," Toronto, Ontario M8Z 5P1.
for Graduate Studies in Biochemistry
University of Alberta
The Department of Biochemistry of the University of Alberta (20 academic staff
members) is recruit ing suitable M.Sc. and Ph.D. candidates interested in research in the
following fields: biochemical virology and viral oncology; membrane biology; t he st ruc-
ture and function of proteins including enzymes; x-ray crystallography and N.MR
spectroscopy; DNA structure, replication, and interaction with proteins; DNA mediated gene transfer; biochemistry and molecular genetics of immune responses; metabolic control mechanisms; receptor-mediated endocytosi.s and molecular biology of
bacterial surface structures. Stipends for graduate students may be available through a
major granting agency such as the Alberta Heritage Foundation for Medical Research
(SI 1,970 +$2,•")()() research allowance per annum). Interested applicants should contact:
Dr. .John S. Colter, Chairman
Department of Biochemistry
Medical Sciences Building
University of Alberta
Edmonton, AlbertaT(i(i 2117
Restaurant & Lounge
(home of the 1  litre frosted mug)
and probaby the
for your enjoyment
(full menu available)
Book Your Party
^overlooking English Bay
As a follow-up to Billy Graham's visit to
our campus, the UBC Christian Community presents a lecture series on:
Foundations of the
Christian Faith
a lecture series by Dr. Bruce Milne
• senior pastor of First Baptist Church, Vancouver
• for 10 years Professor of Theology at Spurgeon College,
London, England
• author of several books on the Christian faith
• frequent speaker to student audiences at Cambridge and
other leading universities in the U.K.
Place: Regent College, Main Classroom
Time: 7 p.m.
Dates: Oct 26, Knowing God
Nov. 2, Who is God?
Nov. 9, What is Man?
Nov. 16, Who is Jesus
Nov. 23, Why Christ Died?
Nov. 30, The Christian Way
This series of lectures is designed to engage both those individuals
who may be enquiring into the Christian faith, as well as those individuals who may wish to enrich their knowledge and understanding of the foundational Christian doctrines.
The Cecil H. and Ida Green
Visiting Professorships
Dr. Phil Gold is one of Canada's leading cancer researchers. He has an international reputation for his
research involving the identification of one of the basic cancer cell antigens. Dr. Gold is currently a Professor of Medicine and Physiology at McGill University, a senior investigator at the Montreal General
Hospital Research Institute, and Physician-in-Chief at the Montreal General Hospital. He is active in many
professional and scientific research organizations and in recent years has been the recipient of several
prestigious awards, including the Gairdner Foundation Award and the Ernest Manning Award. Dr. Gold is
a stimulating speaker whose lectures will be of interest to students and faculty alike.
Wednesday,    November   14,    In   Lecture   Hall   6,   Woodward   Instructional   Resources
Centre, at 12:30 p.m.
LINING, Saturday, November 17, In Lecture Hall 2, Woodward Instructional Resources
Centre, at 8:15 p.m. (Vancouver Institute Lecture)
Occasionally unadvertised seminars are presented.
Please call Mrs. R. Rumley at Local 5675 for information. Friday, November 9, 1984
Page 9
Dance week strong
he second annual Dance Week was a
week like no other for those passionate about
dance because in the spirit of other sacred traditions, dance permeated the atmosphere —
through video, film, seminars, photo exhibits,
and of course, the nightly live performances.
a mythical story about
a neverending struggle
Unfortunately, some of Vancouver's most established or venerated choreographers did not show their
work. Paula Ross appeared only in David Rimmer's
Shades of Red.
Karen Jamieson Rimmer contributed a video of her
signature piece, Sisyphus. It is a mythical story of
never ending struggle performed to rhythmic music by
David Mclntyre. David Rimmer's video is a lovely
piece of work in itself but detracts from the dance by
focusing on too many closeups.
Both Judith Marcuse and Renaid Rabu were absent.
And Anna Wynman had recently returned from a performing tour of the Interior.
What remains with me after a week stuffed
full of performances and exhibits are the
dances with the clearest after-images,
the dances that went farther than the
space already occupied by dance. These
added to the dance language.
Under the Table: Wrestling with Dad is Tom
Stroud's premier performance portraying a man coming to grips with the death of his father. The text is
emotional, verging on trite and melodramatic, but the
movement is unique. Stroud uses a table which lends
images of a silver body eroding,
overlapping, and erupting again
the dancers two more planes, above the table and below the table, as well as the stage. The weaving of
movement around the table is excellent and when his
wordy soliloquy becomes painfully sincere, the performance really takes hold of its audience.
The images in Time Made Visible by Connie
Schrader lingered both during and after the performance. Danced by Schrader in total darkness, the piece
was illuminated by intermittent strobe flashes.
Great images of a silver shaped body whose overlapping silver pigments were disintegrating away while
others were erupting .. . . eroding, overlapping, and
erupting again.
Sandra Acton and Lyne Lanthier created a sequel to last year's Fred et Louise, titled Fred et
Louise au Pays Des Merveilles, which has matured in concept and presentation. They parodied the male-female roles with traditional tilts
and leaps, starting with the early role modelling
of two children on a red toy wagon. The string of dolls
suspended above were similar to last year's props, but
Fred and Louise grew beyond an erotic struggle for
atmosphere of wild but
directed energy
A premier performance of Donna Snipper's Ko Ko
Ku stands out as a work of daring proportions for the
choreographer, the dancers and the audience. Performed to the Laurie Anderson song of the same title,
Ko Ko Ku suggests ancient fertility rites, and the
cyclicity of life. The dance begins and ends with the
same movements: a plie with arms stretched diagonally.
In front of the sole dancer lies a large lavender cloth
that undulates and quivers with her movements. The
moving cloth sculpture contains two people who
emerge naked at the completion of a cycle. Snipper's
naked birth is tasteful, a perfect choice for an unconventional dance about the infinity of life.
Lori Farr's Heiroglyphs is a shinging example of
how good and adaptable the mainstream can be. With
bagpipes exploding in the dark and the stage lit on a
bagpipes exploding
in the dark
seamless combination of contact, modern, and Scottish dance styles. Farr created six dancers' parts purposefully so that each move appears relevant to the
dance. She weaves witty narratives among stylized
dance moves for a tasteful and uplifting performance.
Peter Bingham created a thrilling piece. By improvising freely and intelligently, Bingham and Hirabay-
ashi provide an atmosphere of wild but directed energy, against a spooky backdrop of slowly undulating
crowds of dancers as they furiously leap, tumble,
pose and fall, often changing pace and never allowing
the audience to become complacent observers.
Stories by: Ingo Breig
Charlie Fidelman
Illustrations by: Yaku
One evening's program ranged in quality
from fair entertainment to anesthetic
monotony. Opening the show: Kevin Stewart struts his stuff as a stage designer but
trudges as a choreographer in Passion Ploy
. . . Climax and Resolution. His three
couples manage to pull off some pleasant, static mood
scenes but the piece lacks energy and direction.
Second on the agenda: Norman Fung's intriguing
combination of martial art moves with ballet flourishes. He develops an interplay between violence and
courtesy in The Legend of Gwaan. His breath and
pounding feet accentuate the movement to provide his
performance with cohesion and a sense of purpose not
shared by many of the other dances.
In Excerpt from Roots and Wings, Linda Moncur's
troupe of endearing children perform skits depicting a
bug hunt and then a thunderstorm which threatens a
picnic. The fact that these young people perform in the
dance festival is more interesting than what they actually do. While this is a brave attempt at widening the
age spectrum of Vancouver's performing community,
too often it feels like an idealized view of kids which
adults often like to see: charming miniature people.
While the shows before the intermission all had
some interesting angles, the shows after the break were
exhausted reworks of familiar themes. First, a
thoughtless political statement called The Disaster of
the Century insults the audience's intelligence and contributes nothing to the feminist movement in whose
thoughtless political statement
insults the audience's intelligence
honor it is presented. Next, Kairos struggles gloomily
with the anguish and melancholy of lost paradise. The
heavy-handed, sparse dialogue, stylized sobbing and
mourning behavior serve to open a gulf between the
audience and the performer rather than encouraging
sympathy with the dance's concerns.
A capably danced but somewhat tired study in ballet
technique, Wonky Tonk, closed the evening. Though
at times fast-paced it needs a fresh approach or a
spark of individuality to make it more than a routine
The overall tone of the evening was one of partially
reached goals and inexperience. What really saved the
evening was the sincerity of most of the work in those
pieces where the artists bravely try something new and
risky. Page 10
Friday, November 9, 1984
Buchanan   Classic,   battle  of  Vancouver,   8:30
p.m., War Memorial gym.
Continental Drift concert — traditional Irish and
North American music, 8 p.m.-l a.m., International House.
Conversation meeting and jeux surprise, noon,
International House.
Ice skating, 8 p.m., Kitsilano ice rink.
UBC political science professor Michael Wallace
analyzes the U.S. election and its effects on the
arms race, noon, SUB 205.
Bzzr garden, 4:30 p.m., Buch lounge.
Registration of dancers for new dance work by
Jennifer Mascall, call 228-6668 for info, noon,
SUB 216E.
General meeting, all welcome, 3:30 p.m., International House.
Info table, all day, SUB foyer.
Paintings by Terry Kosick, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., AMS
art gallery, SUB.
Registration, noon, SUB 216E.
Special   mambo   class   (3   of   3),   noon,   SUB
Bzzr garden, 4 p.m., Buch lounge.
Bowling night,  7 p.m.,  Brunswick,  5066 Dennison, Tsawwassen.
Club social, 6:30 p.m., SUB 205.
Movie night, triple bill, 7:30 p.m., Hillel House.
Canada West matches vs. the University of Vic-
tora. Women at 6 p.m., men at 8 p.m.. War Memorial gym.
Nighterrant dance, 8 p.m.-1 a.m.,  Bombay Bicycle Club, 921 W. Pender.
Dance; tickets in advance or at the door, 8 p.m.,
SUB partyroom.
Film night,  triple bill  —  see Ubyssey ad. 7:30
p.m., 9 p.m., 11:30 p.m., Hillel House.
Rehearsal for the new dance work by Jennifer t
Mascall, new members welcome, 2-4 p.m., SUB
Hairy puce blorgs in this tiny island
community carefully eyed senior
blorg Heather Stealinballs' first
feature length statement with
amazement. Oligarchy member
Chatty Blather was overheard muttering "better late than never."
Nightly Specials for vpO.c^O
5pm 9pm
monday    QUICHE or chili
tues. and wed.
friday     HEARTY WINTER RAGOUT or chili
"Common sense for a change'
Call Candia Taverna
Traditional Greco-Roman Cuisine
4510 West 10th Avenue
Open Sunday through Thursday 5:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.
Friday and Saturday 5:00 p.m. to 2:00 a.m.
For reservations and delivery: 228-9612 - 228-9513
Try Candia Tavema's carefully prepared Greek dishes, from such standards
as Mousaka, Souvlakias grilled carefully to your tastes, Greek Salads
smothered with Feta Cheeses, to specially prepared Kalamaria brought to
your table piping hot and delicious. Sample the large selection of Greek and
Italian appetizers: Kotosoupa, Tzanziki, Homus, Italian Salad rich with Moz-
zarella. Candia Style sauces prepared for the Lasagna, Spaghetti and
Tortellini are great favourites, as are the wide varieties of pizzas. The chef
lovingly creates daily specials such as spinach pizza and BBQ Chicken for
your appreciation. A friendly staff member welcomes each customer at the
door and insures that a visit at Candia Taverna is a memorable one. And to
the delight of the customers, each Friday and Saturday evening dancers
perform their Dance Oriental.
with choice of soup or salad, slice of cheesecake,
coffee, tea or cappucino. 	
RATES: AMS Card Holders - 3 lines, 1 day $2.50; additional lines,  60c. Commercial - 3 lines,
1 day $4.50; additional lines, .70c. Additional days, $4.00 and .65c.
Classified ads are payable in advance. Deadline is 10:30 a.m. the day before publication.
Publications, Room 266, S.U.B., UBC, Van., B.C. V6T2A5
Charge Phone Orders over $10.00. Call228-3977
& 16th
41 II < I fc
GUARANTEED FUN! 7:15 & 9:30
Students $4.00 daily
and only $2.00 on Tuesday
Saturday, Nov. 10, 1984. Partyroom, SUB
8:00 p.m.
Education Series
Sneak preview for 1985 series.
Film and discussion
Thursday, November 15
International House, UBC
7:30 p.m. — Free Admission
8-inch drives. Intelligent terminal. Sacrifice
$2700. John 438-3342.
"SOLID GOLD" entertainment booklets are
now on sale through the UBC Swimming
and Diving Team. Call 228-2033/4521 for
further information. Price is $35.00 per
GUITAR   CASE,    hard-shell,
guitar. $50. 731-0117 eves.
for   classical
15 - FOUND
Sedgewick library area. To identify phone
S. Vineberg 261-7929 bet. 5:30-6 p.m.
IF THERE ARE any witnesses to the car
accident on Sept. 25 (at the Registration
Building! who like to see justice done,
please call Mike at 435-8550.
Condominium on ski hill for occasional
rent. Sleeps 6, Sauna. Ph. 24 hr. answering
service 112-286-3112 or Box 410, Place
Vanier, UBC.
TYPEWRITER cleanups and minor
adjustments. Special $25. phone 669-2657.
The Vancouver Institute
Faculty of Law
University of Minnesota
Lecture hall 2, Woodward
Building, Saturday, Nov. 10
at 8:15 p.m.
ON CAMPUS HOUSING, avail, reasonably
priced, rent incl. Great meals prepared by
our full-time cook. Contact David Kelly,
224-9930 or drop by Deke House, 5736
Agronomy Rd.
A HOME? Look into owning a home with a
friend or friends. Contact me for how it
works; I have prepared very workable
details-better than renting. Good choice of
2 to 5 br. homes. Elizabeth Hopkins
943-5955 Block Brothers Realty 943-7441.
LSAT, GMAT, MCAT preparation. Call
National Testing 738-4618. Please leave
message on tape if manager is counselling.
COMPOSITION TEST. Develop strategies
for writing summaries and essays. (We
have essay clinics, tool. 731-1252.
CRWR major - Winona Kent 438-6449
located in south Burnaby.
EXPERT TYPING. Essays, term papers,
factums, letters, manuscripts, resumes,
theses, IBM Selectric II, reasonable rates.
Rose 731-9857.
jobs, year around student rates,  on King
Edward route. 879-5108.
WORD WEAVERS — word processing.
Student rates, fast turnaround, bilingual
5670 Yew St. at 41st 266-6814.
TYPED - TO GO. Judith Filtness, 3206
W. 38th Ave., Van. 263-0351 (24 hrs.). Fast
and reliable.
write,  we  type  theses,   resumes,   letters,
essays.    Days,    evenings,    weekends.
Mon.-Fri. 10-4
November 12th-23rd
Paintings by
Neville Grey-Susan Vedoy
Nov. 26th-Dec. 7th
Fourth Year Show
30 - JOBS
STUDENTS needed for p/t canvassing work
with well established insulation company. 16
hrs/wk. $8 hr. car and some sale experience
an asset. Call Jim Hogan, Insul Pdts.,
324-2444 or home 731-6761.
BALLOT COUNTERS wanted for Civic
Election on Nov. 17, 7:45 p.m. $20 for eve.
Phone Tim Lee 228-1840.
WORD PROCESSING (Micom). Student
rates $14/hr. Equation typing avail, ph
Jeeva 876-5333.
essays & resumes. Spelling corrected
PDQ   WORD    PROCESSING.    Essays,
Theses, reports, letters, resumes. Days,
evgs/wknds. Quick turnaround, student
rates. 731-1252.
DOTS WORD PROCESSING offers reasonable rates for students for term papers,
essays & masters. 273-6008 eves.
11 - FOR SALE - Private
ONE PAIR of Michael Jackson tickets. 4th
row on the floor. Call Heidi, 224-9713 or
CROSS COUNTRY SKIS (racingl 190 cm.
Murani boots, 75 mm $75. 731-0117 eves.
DO YOU HAVE an alcohol problem? A.A.
meeting on campus. 873-8466.
INTRODUCTORY sand beeping seminar.
For details check you local UNDIES
Manus    multae
WORD PROCESSING by Aldina. Discount
for all student work. 10th & Discovery.
Phone 222-2122.
EXPERT TYPING from legible work. Essays,
theses. Spelling, grammar corrected.
738-6829 10 am-9 pm King Ed. Rte.
STUDENT (former secretary) will type
essays, theses, etc. $1/pg. Call 228-8827
after 4:30. Friday, November 9,1984
Page 11
SUBfilms (SUB auditorium, 228-3697): Puberty Blues, Nov. 9-10, 7 and 9:30 p.m., Nov.
11, 7 p.m.
Cinema 16 (SUB auditorium, 228-3698):
Night of the Living Dead, Nov. 13, 6:30 and
8:30 p.m.
Pacific Cinematheque (1155 W. Georgia
St., 732-6119): Zazie dans le Metro, Nov. 9,
7:30 p.m.; Everybody Go Home!, Nov. 14,
7:30 p.m.
Vancouver East Cultural Centre (1895 Venables St., 254-9578): Sword In The Stone,
Nov. 10, 1 p.m.
Vancouver East Cinema (7th Ave. & Commercial Drive, 253-5455): Backstage at the
Kirov/Gala, Nov. 9-11, 7:30/9:05 p.m.; Erendira/Bye Bye Brazil, Nov. 12-13, 7:30/9:25
p.m.; The Fourth Man/ The Tenant, Nov.
14-15, 7:30/9:25 p.m.
Studio Cinema (919 Granville St., 681-3847):
Rocky Horror Picture Show, Nov. 9-11, mid-
nite; La Traviata, Nov. 11, noon and Nov. 14,
2 p.m.; Star Trek II, Nov. 10, 2 p.m.
The Warehouse Show: that's right, a warehouse filled with art stuff, an event that is cur-
ated and juried. More than 200 local visual artists, scheduled concerts, performance art,
video tapes and films, panel discussion and
lectures, Nov. 3-30, 12-8 p.m./Wed.-Sun.,
522 Beatty St., 732-6783.
Juggernaut Tableau: new paintings from
Vancouver, Calgary and Halifax, by Jack
Niven, David Janzen, Derek Dennett, The
Phoenix Gallery, 2066 W. 4th, 732-7135,
John O'Brien: Canada's foremost marine
painter in oil. J. C. Heywood: Fourteen Recent Prints of ideas layered with ink,
silkscreen, lithography and intaglio techniques, Oct. 24-Nov. 25, Burnaby Art Gallery,
6344 Gilpin St. 291-9441.
Whoop-de-do-a: Gary Young, Vancouver
based artist, graphic designs, screen prints,
originals, designer of the Carnegie logo, until
Nov. 2, Carnegie Centre, 401 Main.
Ann Nelson: paintings, Nov. 9-Dec. 11, Theatre Gallery of the Surrey Arts Centre.
Drawing and Sculpture: Linday Gammon,
Greg Murdock, and Colette Urban, Nov.
2-Dec. 2, 13750-88th Ave., Surrey, 595-1515.
Photoperspectives '84: a national, juried
photography exhibition, 106 works by 22 photographers, Nov. 9-Dec. 2, Presentation
House, 333 Chesterfield Ave., 986-1351.
New Paintings: by L.J. Neville, Carnegie
Centre, Main and Hastings.
Jack Shadbolt: act of painting, multi-panel
works, opens Nov. 9, at the Vancouver Art
Suspect: a you-dun-it game of murder, by
the people who bring us Theatresports, 8:30
p.m., 688-1436.
Ain't Misbehaving: another great musical at
the Arts Club Revue Theatre, until Nov. 3,
8:30 p.m.
Overnight Exposure: Vancouver's late night
live talk show, Friday nights at 11:00 p.m..
Arts Club Revue Theatre, Granville Island,
Passion: Peter Nicholas Canadian premiere.
Arts Club Granville Island, 8:30 p.m.
Cloud 9: a play of multiple genitals and other
comical parts, at the Waterfront on Granville
Island, 8:30 p.m., 873-3311.
Blithe Spirit: an occult discovery by Vagabond Players, 433-4308.
Faust: Theatre Space production of Goethe's
Faust opens Oct. 25, The New York Theatre,
Bruhanski Theatre Studio: ongoing
weekend performance space, presents Sweet
Eros by Terence McNally and Home Free by
Lanford Wilson until Nov. 4, 879-2080.
Suicide in B b: a new wave/film noir comedy
abut a crime that may not have happened,
SFU Theatre Oct. 30, 12:30, free, Oct.
31-Nov. 3 and Nov. 7-10 at 8:00 p.m. $2,
students $1.
The Pied Piper, Carousel Theatre: 10th anniversary production, a musical morality adventure. From Nov. 10 to Dec. 29, 688-5306.
Terra Nova Playhouse: starting Nov. 2. Antarctic explorer despairs while freezing to
death. Understandable.
The Real Talking People Show: opens
Tamahnous Theatre's '84-'85 season on Friday, Nov. 2, at the Vancouver East Cultural
Centre. Every line is guaranteed overheard -
as meaningful and obscure as the unknown
people who daily pass by.
2953A West 4th Ave.
For pick up order 10% off
• Eat in only Eat in or Pick-up
| -         Offer_expires Nov- 30 '84__        _        _j
Queens University at Kingston
Master of
Queen's University at Kingston offers a modern,
discipline-based approach to the study of management in
the complex organizations of today and tomorrow. The
learning atmosphere in the School of Business is lively,
informal, intimate and flexible. Persons from almost all
academic programs will find MBA studies rewarding.
Financial assistance is available.
Chairman, MBA Program
School of Business, Queen's University
Kingston, Ontario K7L 3N6
Please send information concerning Queen's MBA to
Name Graduating Year
Coppelia: The classical Coppelia, performed
by the Pennsylvania Ballet Nov. 8-10 at the
Queen Elizabeth Theatre.
Twelfth Night: Shakespeare's most festive
comedy, at Freddie Wood, Nov. 7 through 17.
Extremities: a play about rape, Nov. 9 at the
Firehall Theatre.
El Cimarron: autobiography of the runaway
Cuban slave Esteban Nontejo, Nov. 11, 8 p.m.
Arts Club Revue Theatre Granville Isle.
Luncheon Smorgasbord
Authentic Chinese Cuisine
Mum Fri    11 X 9 00 p ni
AJ% ,       4 00p m   9 00 p m
-   -      2142 Western Parkwdy   .
, UBC Village
The cutline underneath the page
3 photo in the Nov. 6 Ubyssey was
so tasteless even seasoned staffers
were ashamed. The Ubyssey
apologizes for any embarassment
caused the woman in the photo.
The cutline writer was sentenced to
three English composition tests.
UBC Wildlife
Tues., November 13
Angus 110
Amaze your friends!
Write for the Ubyssey
and tell it like it is!
Come by SUB 241k
and let us get you started.
Also, don't miss
Saturday's newswriting
seminar at 1:30 at the same
Saturday Nov. 10 — MOVIE NIGHT
TRIPLE BILL 7:30—9:00—11:00
* Blazing Saddles
* The Life of Brian
* Raiders of the Lost Ark
Admission — $1.00 with Hillel card, $1.50 without
Tues. Nov. 13 — "Over Coffee"
A discussion with author Andre Stein who will be talking about his latest
book, Broken Silence, Dialogues From the Edge. Professor Stein has written extensively on the Holocaust - 12:30 P.M.
- Snack Bar open
Miriam Prum, the Director of Admissions at the University of Judaism in
Los Angeles will join us and will be available to meet with students between
1:30-4:30 P.M. Call Hillel to make an appointment.
Wed. Nov. 14 — Our weekly hot lunch-12:30 p.m.
Thurs. Nov. 15 — Film: FALASHA — EXILE OF
- A powerful film on the Jews of Ethiopia
- Will be shown at Buchanan A 102, 12:30 P.M.
Call 224-4748 for information on all of the above
Rum flavoured
Wine dipped
Crack a pacluif Colts
along with the cards. Page 12
Friday, November 9, 1984
Students 'herd' politicians
OTTAWA (CUP) — More than
100 student politicians are in Ottawa this week discussing the future
of the deficit-ridden Canadian Federation of Students and lobbying
federal members of Parliament for
an end to the underfunding of post-
secondary education.
The representatives from Canada's national student lobby group
are grappling with solutions to the
federation's $65,000 deficit, and
planning a lobby strategy for bringing student concerns to the federal
government's attention.
Student politicians at the CFS
general meeting, from Nov. 4 to 11,
are revamping the lobby group's
bureaucratic structure and hoping
to merge the federation's two executive boards into one.
CFS chair Beth Olley said conference delegates will converge on Parliament Hill today for a group
lobby of between 60 to 100 MPs
from all three parties.
Olley said nearly all 100 delegates
will be herded into a big room with
Tories first, then Liberals and New
Democrats as part of the group lobby tactic.
She said a few politicians, such as
the youth minister, the secretary of
state and employment and immigration minister are key targets for
private visits.
And on Nov. 15, the Ontario
Federation of Students will take a
different tact as they hold various
'actions' across the province.
The OFS day of actions is different from the CFS lobby day because
it organizes students at a grassroots
level for protests and pickets, in
marked contrast to CFS' professional lobby approach.
Olley said CFS is much more effective at lobbying the government
than the grassroots organizing and
"We sit down and meet with
members of the federal government
and bring them the concerns of students   on   their   own   turf,"   says
Olley. "We let the provinces organize their own acts. It seems to
work better that way."
The largest Quebec student organization also plans a day of action on Nov. 15.
Alt Ubysmal nevwwrriters — Don't forgot Sun reporter ami former staffer Keith Batdry witt give a
seminar in SUB 241 k this Saturday at 1:30, Native staff welcome and encouraged. Refreshment potential.
For students who foresee .1 career in research, the Summer Research Schi
research experience with leading Canadian scientific investigator
ups will provide
ne <A the fields listed
University of British Columbia
WOOD presents ....
By Wm. Shakespeare
Directed by Pamela Hawthorn
Curtain: 8:00 p.m.
Matinees/ 13th & 15th at 12:30 p.m.
Student Tickets - $4.50
Support Your Campus Theatre
Room 207
VALUE:   51,200   (minimum)   month    Travel   allow
DURATION:     vi    months    < May-August'     14X5
(ici'graplu   ' ph\ Meal
Reasonable on-campus accommodation
Kinaiuhn >p< >log\
REQUIREMENTS;    Canadian    or    permanent    res,
( omputer Science
Mat hematics
dent.    Permanent    address    outside    of    immediate
Ottawa   Hull    area    (Ottawa   Hull    residents    should
apply tor a summer award, such as NSERC, which is
tenable   at   the    University   of   Ottawa). Full-time
undergraduate   students   with   excellent   standing;
( hemical
Ph\ siolog\
IJs\ c holug\     experimental
SvMcms  Science
priority given to  3rd year students   12m\ year  in the
Province of Quebec)
Forward the required information together with your most recent .ind complete uimcrsin tr.in
script before November 15, 19X4 to the address below Also request a reference trom one professor
sent to the same address by  November   l\   1984
I98S  Summer  Research Scholarships. School  of (ir.iclu.ire  Studies and  Research.
University of Ottawa. Ottawa. Ont    KIN   oN")  Tel:   idM    Jsl-SH().|
Mailing Address	
Dialogue on drink
Think about it.layabout it. ff
Take action.
I like the taste of a cold beer on a hot day,
but I certainly don't think you have to get the gang
together with a couple of cases of beer just to celebrate
the fact you've had
a bit of exercise"
Health Sante et
and Welfare     Bien-etre social
Canada Canada


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