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The Ubyssey Mar 14, 1975

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Array Talks on for UBC hotel buy
Members of a UBC housing
committee have been negotiating
for several months to buy a
collection of downtown hotels for
student housing, two committee
members said Thursday.
But one real estate agent contacted Thursday said housing head
Les Rohringer's proposals to pay"
$10,000 to $14,000 per room for
hotels will buy him "something
like the Anchor or the Drake."
Committee chairman Stefan
Mochnacki said the committee has
been negotiating informally with
provincial   government   officials,
B.C. Universities Council members and. real estate agents to buy
the hotels.
Mochnacki said the six-member
president's ad-hoc committee on
housing has been sending several
"feelers" to examine the
feasibility of buying at least three
THE UBYSSEY
Vol. LVI, No. 62
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1975
228-2301
—kini mcdonald photo
HOW CAN a 35-year-old woman look this innocent? Easy. She writes innocent little blockbuster books like
The Edible Woman, Surfacing and Survival which make best-seller lists while simultaneously challenging and
creating the Canadian identity. She is, of course, Margaret Atwood and she spoke to a woman's group here
Thursday. Full report in next Page Tuesday.
hotels before next September.
Rohringer, also a committee
member, said he has discussed
with a real estate agent "very
serious offers" of buying downtown hotels for $10,000 to $14,000 a
room.
Rohringer said he is thinking
about buying as many as 1,000
hotel rooms in buildings with 200 to
300 rooms each. That would mean
he anticipates spending $10 million
to $14 million for new student
accommodation before next
September.
But both Rohringer and
Mochnacki said no final decisions
have yet been made and
Mochnacki said options haven't
been purchased or other  direct
action taken to acquire the hotels.
Both committee members would
not disclose details about names of
hotels and agents.
"I can't give you any names
because that may raise the price,"
Rohringer said. He said in order to
get the best deal possible it is
necessary to negotiate on the open
market.
Mochnacki said the committee
has talked with two universities
council researchers, Allison Watt
and Barry Pavitt, who are
preparing a report on student
housing that will be discussed at
the council's next meeting March
21.
The Ubyssey has learned the
Seepage 21: UBC
General meeting flops
The Alma Mater Society general
meeting failed to conduct any
business Thursday when the
necessary quorum of 2,200 students
didn't show up.
Instead, about t,000 students
heard Montreal singer Ian
Thomas, his band and, briefly,
outgoing AMS president Gord
Blankstein thank students for three
years of "support."
Blankstein praised council for
constructing the Pit, establishing
the co-op bookstore as an alternative to the UBC bookstore,
bringing the Association of Student
Councils' travel service to SUB and
gaining student representation on
the board of governors.
"We now have two reps on the
board of governors and 17 on
senate," Blankstein said. "I hope
the hew council will continue this
pattern."
To the delight of those who came
to hear music, the rock band bagan
playing Beach Boys hits half way
through its program. They played
such hits as I Get Around,
See page 2: QUORUM
M
Blankstein .. . thanks for memories
'LG loses Zep ads
■ All advertising and promotion
for the March 19 and 20 Led Zeppelin concerts has been withdrawn
from strikebound radio station
CKLG.
The fate of the two concerts will
be decided this afternoon by
members of the Canadian Union of
Public Employees local 686 which
represents striking CKLG
workers, CUPE spokesman Ole
Johnson said Thursday.
Johnson said in an interview that
CUPE local 1004, which would
service the Led Zeppelin concert,
will follow the recommendation
reached today by the striking
CKLG local.
Concert promoter Tom Hulett
flew from Seattle to Vancouver and
told CKLG to end all its promotions
and ads for the concert, Johnson
said.
Hulett   took   this   action   after
being read a s t o r y in Tuesday's
Ubyssey which said that a union
boycott of the concert was imminent because of the advertising
on CKLG, Johnson said.
If the striking local 686 does not
reverse its present position that the
concert should not be held because
of the CKLG involvement, then the
PNE CUPE local will not service
the concert resulting in cancellation, he added.
A promotion on CKLG whereby
certain listeners were to be given
free passes to the concert was
ended and the winners will not
receive their passes, Johnson said.
He said Hulett was unaware of
the union dispute with CKLG until
he read the Ubyssey story on the
dispute.
"The other papers haven't given
us very good coverage," Johnson
said   "You've done a good job "
- 5,-v^ »? *J*\-r. C ,,-^^j:^ s»'<&8>*
"<n£>>
Master plan tells UBC development story
By MARCUS GEE
Many students and faculty have
complained this year about the
steady greying of the UBC campus.
Recent student protests changed
the university's plans to build a
library data centre on green space
beside SUB.
Earlier in the year, soil sciences
professor Jan DeVries and a
committee of his colleagues wrote
administration president Walter
Gage protesting the university's
plans to cover the site of the old
dairy barn for a parking lot.
Yet both the data centre site' and
the expansion of B lot were shown
on the UBC master plan long
before either protest  developed.
The  current  master  plan  has
existed in varying form since 1067
as a guideline for development of
the campus. Extensive plans for
construction, parking, green space
and road building are outlined on
it.
Most of those who have questioned
the university's land-use policies
are unaware the administration's
development goals are firmly
outlined in the master plan.
Since the administration approved the plan of a group of San
Francisco architects eight years
ago, the plans basic concepts have
gone unnoticed and unchallenged
by most of the university community.
Models and blueprints in the
administration's physical plant
planning division show the
university divided into seven
sectors. - -*
The largest in the master plan is
the academic core between Northwest Marine Drive in the north,
B lot in the south and West Mall
and East Mall.
Other sectors are administration
and student centres including SUB
and the new administration
building, health sciences, just west
of Wesbrook Crescent, housing,
research, physical education and
field service.
The sectors are surrounded by
Wesbrook Crescent, Marine Drive
and Sixteenth Avenue to form a
continous circle of access routes to
campus.
But in the university envisioned
by the master planners, cars would
no longer leave the major routes to
park in small lots around campus.
Instead cars would park in five
major lots on the periphery of the
academic core and their drivers
then proceed by campus transit to
the buildings where they" work or
have classes.
Physical plant's demolition of
the old dairy barn was the first
move to expand B lot to form the
largest of these peripheral parking
areas.
Physical plant will eventually
extend the lot south to Stadium
Road which means the deer barn,
dog barn, and agriculture faculty's
poultry complex must be torn down
->i '„'>
,>tii-,f    ,w.
",  -6-^   ,"'.-** &V»5
V^*'*
to accommodate the expansion.
Chief physical plant planner
Jordan Kamburoff says the master
plan's parking facilities could
accommodate as many as 12,500
cars.
The university's current parking
capacity is 8,500 cars.
Physical plant would have to
build elevated or underground
parking to house the extra
vehicles, Kamburoff says. The
12,500 car figure in the master plan
is based on a future enrolment of
27,500 students.
Kamburoff says physical plant
will only build multi-level parking
if university  decision making
bodies decide they want to continue
See page 3: PLAN Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday,  March   14   1975
Labor code good?
VICTORIA (CUP) — Dr. Harry
Arthurs, dean of Osgoode Hall law
school, York University, has
praised and criticized British
Columbia's controversial labor
code, introduced by the New
Democratic government in 1973, in
a recently completed 79-page
study.
"It is reasonably safe to predict
that the new code will, sooner or
later, be subjected to constitutional
analysis," Arthurs said at a
University of Victoria seminar
where  the   study   entitled   "The
Dullest Bill — Reflections on the
Labor Code of B.C." was
presented.
The section of the code which
may be unconstitutional grants the
power to the labor relations board
to define its own areas of
jurisdiction, a power normally held
by the courts.
He found it surprising that B.C.'s
labor-oriented government had put
little in the code to make the
position of a striking worker more
secure. For instance, it has not,
like    some    other    provinces,
Quorum tuned out
From page 1
California    Girls     and     Good
Vibrations.
All hope of reaching a quorum
died when the band began playing
its own tunes again and the
audience began drifting away.
Best business of the day was
turned by the nearby Middle East
hamburger stand. "We sold a lot of
felafel today," a beaming vendor
said.
This year's meeting, however,
showed more student input than
last year when Blankstein jumped
on a chair in the SUB cafeteria and
loudly told students they were
attending an AMS general
meeting.
Nobody challenged the quorum
then and Blankstein managed to
conduct a few items of business.
The last general meeting to
attract a quorum was in 1970.
"We'll have to get the Beatles
next 'year>" incoming AMS
president Jake van der Kamp said
after the meeting.
"Seriously though, this is a lousy
situation," he said." It is a real
disappointment that constitutional
changes which have been carefully
prepared cannot be put into effect.
SFU strike
vote set
for Monday
The Simon Fraser University
local of the Association of
University and College Employees
has decided to hold a strike vote on
Monday, three days before SFU's
open house begins.
AUCE members, local two,
voted overwhelming Thursday to
hold the strike Vote in support of
their contract proposals.
Chairperson Robert Kearney
said Thursday the vote will
"forcefully demonstrate to the
administration that the members
fully support the contract
proposals."
Negotiations on the first contract
for SFU library and clerical
workers started at SFU De£. 5,
1974.
AUCE negotiator Drena McCormick said Thursday the administration has been stalling the
negotiations.
"First they (the SFU administration) were waiting for
their negotiating team chairperson
and then they were waiting for the
budget," she said.
"Then they were waiting for the
B.C. Labor Relations Board to
decide on our charge against them
of unfair labor practises," McCormick said.
"The charge has been dropped to
try to get negotiations going, but
the administration insists the
charge be heard."
At Thursday's meeting of more
than 200 members, only two voted
against the motion to take a strike
vote.
The main issue is wages. The
local wants $332 across the board
increases for SFU AUCE members.
"This will give us parity with the
other unions on campus," said
Melody Rudd, local two vice-
president.
"A charter draft for the credit
union has been drawn up by two
law students — they have worked
terrifically hard on it — but that is
no go now. We'll just have to try
again next year.
"We're prisoners of our own
constitution and of our own
apathy."
prohibited employers from cutting
off such benefits as pensions
during strikes.
Arthurs called the code "the
most ambitious Canadian labor
relations statute in the sense that it
is the most all-embracing and
carefully integrated of labor
laws." But he also criticized the
"relatively innocuous" gesture of
prohibiting the use of professional
strikebreakers "while leaving
undisturbed the employers'
historic right to hire replacements
off the street."
The real innovation in the code,
Arthur says, is the wide scope of
power granted to the labor
relations board. The board is
empowered to restore illegally
altered working conditions during
the period between certification of
a union and the signing of a first
contract.
The unique authority of the
board to impose a first contract
could discourage "employer intransigence" in bargaining, he
suggests.
SUB
MANAGEMENT
COMMITTEE
Written applications for membership on the AMS
Sub   Management   Committee   are   now   being
accepted. Deadline is 3:30 p.m. Friday, March 14,
1975.
Interviews will be held noon, Tuesday and new
members    will    be    expected    to    attend    the
Committee meeting Friday, 12:30 p.m.
Address Applications to:
Lynne Batten,
Co-ordinator Elect,
AMS Offices,
S.U:B.
Canada's most popular
cigarette.
Warning: The Department of National Health and Welfare advises that danger to health increases with amount smoked.
'<*"%> Friday, March  14,  1975
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
Machines beat men in debate
Machines beat humans in an
English 100 debate Thursday.
After hearing both sides on the
topic "resolved, we must destroy
machines before they destroy us,"
judge Jan de Bruyn declared
arguments in defense of machines
as the stronger.
Jay Currie and Dave Masuhara
won the first annual competition
sponsored by the Vancouver Sun.
About 10 students and six faculty
attended.
Opening in defense of the
resolution, Rogar Ward said he
was against only those machines
which "inhibit the intrinsic value
of man."
He said he deplored man's
growing dependency on machines
and declared man is nearing. the
time when he will be reduced to a
button-pushingfi pedal-tapping
vegetable.
"Humanity is suffering from
mass interpersonal shock caused
by the growing prominence of the
mass communication media,"
Ward said in closing.
Masuhara, opening in defense of
machines, stressed their necessity.
Technology doesn't debase society,
it helps to preserve it, he said.
North Americans owe their
existence on this continent to the
growth of technology, he said.
Karen Koyanagi closed the affirmative argument by assailing
the ecological upsets caused by
machines.
Oil slicks, pulp wastes and nonbiodegradable plastics are
destroying nature, she said. She
pointed to a strip mining operation
which  had  entered   a   beautiful
Ontario valley and left it gray and
dead.
Without nature's order, the
world became rapidly over-
populated, Koyanagi said. Survival
of the fittest no longer held true,
because man now was able to keep
weak members of his species alive
for years.
Koyanagi said she was "openly
worried" about the future of a race
no longer in control of its own
destiny.
Currie replied by satirically
defending Koyanagi's argument of
CURIOUS YOUNGUNS peek in on Israeli Week folksingers while
hustle and bustle of SUB crowds shuffle around. Perhaps unhampered
by   student   worries   of  exams,  essays  and  prospect  of  another
—matt king photo
unpalatable food services' slop dinner, little ones managed to dig vibes
while tuning out babble of elders more into surrounding irrelevancy.
survival of the fittest. Machines
have no value if all they can do is
help save lives and raise the
world's standard of living, he said
sarcastically.
Turning serious, Currie said man
is fitter than the machine by virtue
of his mind. Man's mind has
allowed him to create and run
machines, not vice versa.
If the world is to improve, Currie
said, man must tame himself, not
machines.
Currie, immediately following
himself in the rebuttal period,
stressed that man is in full control
of machines, whose primary use
and justification is to help and
serve manking.
Ward responded that Currie was
"brainwashed by technology." But
Ward clearly lost ground -when he
declared that all machines must be
destroyed because man is too
dangerous to have use of them.
At that point, with the debating
opposition snickering, the three
judges began scribbling notes.
The judges, though allowed only
30 seconds to decide the winners,
spent about three minutes conferring among themselves before
judge Jan de Bruyn announced
Currie and Masuhara had won.
De Bruyn said he found the
debaters' styles of delivery even,
but gave the nod to Currie and
Masuhara on the strength of their
arguments.
Other judges were B. J. Belshaw
and Michael Goldberg, both of the
English department.
End is near:
chance here
mail is dear
The end is near.
The Ubyssey, the best
newspaper west of False Creek,
will cease publishing March 27.
But there are only three more
issues before then — two next week
on Tuesday and Friday and one the
following Thursday — so get those
cards and letters and 'tween
classes notices and hot flash ideas
coming in soon.
Especially letters. We'll try to
print everything we get before the
forces of darkness close in.
But no qualitative goals set
Plan says UBC should be varied garden
From page 1
to accommodate all the drivers
who wish to park on campus.
Physical plant director Neville
Smith says he/will need $1 million
to create a campus transit system.
Smith says an electric non-
polluting vehicle could circle the
academic core and pick up drivers
from parking areas. He rejects the
idea of a tracked vehicle as too
inflexible.
The 1967 master plan report by
the San Francisco architects
states: "Generally the entire
campus should be developed as a
great and varied garden."
But the plan shows no major
quantative goals for green space
on campus.
Smith said the plan aims to
preserve existing green space and
develop new green areas. Places
marked for conversion to green
space are: the bookstore-coffee
shop, (if new facilities are built),
the education huts facing Main
Mall, parking lot B-2 at the corner
of East Mall and Tenth arid a space
where Main Mall will meet the
expanded B lot.
Last fall, an ad-hoc committee
headed by Jan DeVries proposed a
green belt be made from the site of
the old dairy barn to the botanical
garden beside Thunderbird
stadium.
Smith says this is "unnecessary
because the expansive parking lot
would be planted with rows of
trees."
"We are looking at density and
asking ourselves how much green
space we need," Smith says. "I
think if you look at this campus we
are doing pretty well for green
space."
Forestry professor Phil Haddock, a member of DeVries
commitee, disagrees.
He says there is a wide sweep of
parking lots on this campus. "Our
committee didn't like to see attractive land blacked out by
pavement," he says.
Chemical engineering professor
Norman Epstein, another committee member, says the group has
tried to stop the "destruction of the
minimum green space which is
still left."
"He (DeVries) wanted to arrest
the trend of continued paving over
of land.
I have a feeling the university is
becoming a concrete jungle," says
Epstein.
Kamburoff says the university
can double the number of
residence beds on campus on the
land allocated to residences in the
master plan.
He says the two areas reserved
for residence construction are the
plant science area south of Totem
Park and land in Acadia Camp.
There is also space beside Walter
Gage residences for another
married couples residence, Smith
says.
Smith says the university has no
money to carry out most of the
major projects in the master plan
in the near future. He says none of
the $8 million the Universities
Council has allocated to UBC for
capital  construction  will  go  the
master plan projects.
A presidential siting committee
must investigate each proposal in
the master plan before construction goes ahead, Smith says.
Master plan model... campusjfuture mapped. Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday,  March   14   1975
Painting the campus
Grey is not a pleasant color
when it predominates a landscape, as
law students have found out.
But Grey is the color the
landscapers plan to paint the campus
through copious use of blacktop
stretching in five major parking lots.
And it's something people have
to start protesting now or it will
become fact before anyone can get a
chance to do anything.
Now cars are terribly polluting
and fuel-wasting beasts that are going
to have to be phased out anyway as
our supply of fuel runs out and our
pollution-consciousness is raised.
So to put massive parking lots
on campus is plain stupid. They'll
become obsolete.
Instead we'll have to plan for
more rapid transit facilities on
campus — a better bus loop, for one
thing.
And perhaps the best thing to be
done about the entire situation is for
people who agree with this outlook
to get themselves appointed as
student representatives on the traffic
and safety committee.
And      student     council
representatives should keep in touch
with the people on the committee to
give them this sort of input —
because councillors have agreed in
the past they want to see the
emphasis shift toward buses before
cars.
Of course that viewpoint is
something that doesn't tend to be
too popular when applied personally,
as Premier Dave Barrett pointed out
Tuesday. >
But we've got to force ourselves
to obey our own best impulses,
before we don't have any choice at
all.
Women's yuch
In line with The Ubyssey's
advertising policy of taking the
money and running, we are running a
Liberal government ad on
International     Women's     Year.
We'll save you the trouble of
reading the thing and tell you the
essential message is that every little
girl can grow up to be president of
IT&T.
So we're agin the campaign. But
we'll take their money.
Letters
Library
defi
iciencies
When I was trying to complete a
term paper recently, I encountered
two deficiencies in library service
which should be corrected in the
interest of all those trying to obtain
an education.
The first problem occurred when
I tried to obtain a copy of a journal
which is listed as being available in
the education curriculum library. I
was told that the journal is simply
thrown out at the end of each
year's accumulation of monthly
issues.
Why are some journals not bound
and preserved, as is the standard
practice elsewhere?
The second problem concerned
the deplorable discovery of a
problem which exists in the main
library stacks.
Books are being badly misfiled
and in fact, more important books
are officially missing than are
currently available.
I suspect that a complete inventory and rearrangement
project is in order. It appears that
extra summer employment for
students should be contemplated to
restore this library into a useful
educational tool.
Gordon Bird
arts 4
It's Greek
finally and peacefully into total
irrelevancy." Greeks participate
in all aspects of campus life and
are not, as you imply in your
comment at the bottom of the page,
a social club where the eight-
month school session is a continual
party.
On the contrary, there is active
encouragement of high scholastic
achievement through awards and
scholarships and debate programs
and involvement in sports through
the intramural and extramural
programs. (Indeed some intramural programs would barely
exist without the Greeks.)
And how irrelevant is the active
support of such philanthropies as
heart fund, cancer research,
Canadian arthritis and
rheumatism society, rehabilitative
medicine, institute for the blind,
speech therapy, camps for the
underprivileged, children's
hospitals and Red Shield through
donations, fund raising drives and
canvassing.
This year the Greek Letter
Society through Mardi Gras raised
approximately $1,000 and $1,500
from Songfest.
Both these programs required a
great deal of time and effort on the
part of each group. The proceeds
from the activities are going to
cystic fibrosis and the Sunnyhill
children's   hospital   respectively.
It has often been said that the
universities should be more involved with the public-at-large. We
doubt that other university clubs
and organizations can claim such a
high degree of involvement with
the public welfare.
We are not rising in an ivory
tower of philosophizing and verbalizing, but get out and get
results.
We are not high class society
snobs as you would like to picture
us but concerned individuals who
see fit to become involved through
one of the very few university
organizations that do anything but
talk.
3.) Concerning your comment
that presents an image of Greeks
as being a bunch of party-going
'50s greasers, why don't you wake
up to the '70s — we have; we've
been here for five years.
An organization reflects the
personalities of the people who
comprise it and more than any
other organization on campus, the
Greek system is made up of people
from all faculties, backgrounds
and interests and is as such a
contemporary group involved with
community needs.
Alpha Phi women's fraternity
Sue Barnett
•     arts 2
April Bennett
education 2
Shelley Boychuk
education 2
Pat Mclnnes
education 1
Sharon Broadbent
education 1
Terry Schultz
education 2
Lindsay Johnson
commerce 1
Rats
As members of the Greek Letter
Society (sororities and fraternities) on the UBC campus, we
thank you for your support in the
recent fraternity housing  crisis.
However we feel your remarks
concerning the validity and
relevancy of the system on campus
are both unjustified and misrepre-
sentative of the situation as it
actually exists.
There are several points to be
noted concerning your editorial
dated Tuesday, March 11:
1.) Fraternity houses on campus
are not "disappearing fast" as you
claim. Granted some groups are
having difficulties in regard to
housing and finances, but membership in the system is increasing
rapidly and only two houses are
closing (the groups themselves are
still very active.)
2.) Fraternities have not "sunk
THE UBYSSEY
MARCH 13, 1975
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.
Editor: Lesley Krueger
Some kind folks shuffled into the old office today to peck out a few
lines and put The Ubyssey together as the year fades into the sunset:
Lesley Krueger, Gary Coull, Doug Rushton, Berton Woodward, Kini
McDonald, Marcus Gee, Chris Gainor, Rory Munro, Debbie Barron, John
DeAngeli, Matt King, Barry Jensen, Bruce Woodburn, Andrew Shearon,
Cedric Tetzel, Carl Vesterback, Tom Barnes, Mark Buckshon and Michael
McLeod.
Ih reply to the complaint about
home economics smells, I wish to
point out that:
a) cooking and sewing isn't quite
all that happens in home ec;
b) in pursuit of better nutrition
for all, several hundred rats are
fed many different foods;
c) unless and until the university
promotes full equality and
provides flush toilets for our furry
four-legged friends, the rats will
continue to do their respective
thing in the only way they know
how;
d) and that ratshit odor may well
be better than the bullshit smell
elsewhere on campus.
To chemistry 4 students — come
by and meet our rats sometime —
they really are fine.
Roger Smith
technician, home ec
Typos
There were a few minor typos in
a letter of mine published in
Tuesday's Ubyssey.
A couple of them were rather
confusing and I'd appreciate it if
they could be corrected. (They are
really my fault, as I was forgetting
a newspaper has more
typographical restrictions than a
math text.)
The first was (3/2)6 which was
supposed to be 3/2 to the power of 6
(six generations in two centuries).
The first was a missing minus,
since in front of "2000" but I guess I
should say 2000 B.C. for the non-
initiate.
Oh, and the word was "wrong"
and not "strong."
Barry Hill-Tout
science 4
Cassavetes
Have you ever experienced the
disquieting sensation of "reliving" a moment from your past?
That's how I felt on Friday while
munching my apple and reading
Grace Eng's review of Cassavete's
film "A Woman Under the Influence." (The Ubyssey, Feb. 21).
You can imagine my relief, then,
upon re-opening the February
issue of Ms magazine and finding
on page 29 a strikingly similar
review of the film, including a
description of Nick as a "laborer
with typical machismo values"
and of Mavel as a woman whose
"identity fed on his needs," along
with numbers of other comments
analogous to those made by Eng.
When. I hadn't been halucinating
after all.
You can imagine my grief then,
accustomed as I am to the im-
peccible professional standards
ashered to by The Ubyssey. A
reversion such as this, to a degree
of plagiarism usually practiced
only by the most naive English 100
students, poses a serious threat to
The Ubyssey's credibility as the
harbinger of truth on this campus.
If movie reviewers fail us, my
God can we trust anyone?
Perhaps Eng succumbed
momentarily and all too understandably to the pressure of
exams and essays which, as you so
perceptively acknowledged in your
editorial of Feb. 21, force us all to
avoid responsibilities previously
taken on.
But if Eng did not have time to
analyse her own response to the
film (presuming she'd seen it) then
at least she could have
acknowledged the true source of
her comments.
Kathy Court
science 2
There was a delay in printing
this letter because it took a while to
contact Grace Eng about it.
She acknowledged the source of
her comments but says in the
original, un-edited review, these
were placed in quotation marks
and their source acknowledged. A
change must have occurred in the"
editing.
CKLG
Why is it that a paper that
purports to represent the opinion of
the student body, supports the
strike against CKLG (for which
there is massive non-support), yet
does not support a relatively large
segment of the student body (the
fraternities), which the university
is trying to run off campus?
Bart Tichelman
science 2
The Ubyssey seeks not to mirror
student opinion, but rather pique it
into Some sort of response.
Therefore, we don't support what
every other student on campus
thinks in every case, although this
does frequently happen because
the people who work here are
students too. Friday, March   14,   iy/o
End Davis' policies, improve ed
OTTAWA (CUP) — The only way
things are going to get better for
university and college communities across Ontario is if the
Davis government changes its
educational policies, or is dumped
in the upcoming election.
Politics was thejDreoccupation of
the Common Front Rally held
recently at Ottawa's Glebe
Collegiate. From the tone of the
invited speakers, and the reaction
of the audience of over 200, all
indications are that political action
is only beginning.
The "Common Front for the
Preservation of Education" was
formed recently in Ottawa to
publicize and oppose the financial
cutbacks in education which the
provincial government in Queen's
Park have been implementing.
The speakers at the rally
represented all the constituent
groups of Ottawa's three post
secondary institutions — student,
faculty, and staff — though not a
single academic or non-academic
administrator was present to join
cause with the Front.
Also invited were the local
provincial members of
Parliament, Albert Roy (L.),
Michael Cassidy (NDP) and
Claude Bennett (PC). Bennett
declined the invitation and sent his
executive  assistant   John   Mc-
Dermid   to   "Jisten   and , report
back."
Martin Loney of the Carleton
faculty delivered an animated talk
on the economic context and
meaning of the educational cutbacks.
Ontario is in the grip of the
combined forces of inflation and
recession, he argued, and the
Davis government's decision to cut
back spending on social services
will result in increased hardship
for low and middle income people
of the province.
Not only are the people who are
least able to get through inflationary 'periods   denied   basic
services such as quality education,
but "to cut back public spending is
to deliberately increase unemployment,"  according  to  Loney.
He said that the Davis government, through "slight of hand"
economic policies, was leading
Canada's richest province into a
situation where future students
will have a "third-rate education."
Anne Wells, representing the
support staff of Algonquin College,
stressed that the "very real crisis"
now facing post-secondary
education was largely the result of
a lack of long-range planning by
the Davis government.
She said that what was needed
was "positive planning for the
future" and the development of
long range goals for post-
secondary education by the
government, and the development
of a governing structure which
ensures that "students, faculty and
staff are involved in decisionmaking.
University of Ottawa students
president Robert Besner, underscored the point in his bilingual
address. He said that students at U
of 0 "don't even know what options
are going to be offered next year."
"Uncertainty is the word now.
•Students don't know where the
government is going" he added.
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THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, March  14  1975
'Hearst tape in vault'
NEW YORK (ENS-CUP) —
Underground journalist Paul
Krassner, editor of the Realist and
a monthly syndicated column,
claims to have a tape-recorded
interview with Patricia Hearst
locked in a bank vault in New
York.
A transcript of that interview
will be published in the upcoming
issue of Crawdaddy magazine.
Krassner claims to have obtained the interview last April in
the San Francisco area. He says he
was approached by what he termed a "mutual friend and double
agent" who offered him the interview, and who then drove him
blindfolded to a house where he
met Patricia Hearst and various
other members of the SLA.
In the course of the alleged interview, Patricia speaks about her
conversion to the SLA and states
that she has made love, of her own
Code clears
UofA rules
for students
EDMONTON (CUP) — A code of
student behavior compiled by the
University of Alberta campus law
review committee, is now in effect.
The code is a clarification and
modernization of old rules that
committee spokesman R. S. Nozik
of the law faculty called "outdated
and unclear."
New wrinkles added to the code
propose guidelines for punishment
ranging from reprimands to different fines to expulsion, depending on the seriousness of the offence.
Nozik said he felt it would give a
student tribunal a basis to work
from in judging individual cases.
Despite the newness of some of
the rules, others have histories
dating back to the '20s that protect
undergraduates from "hazing."
Yet others grew out of specific
situations (e.g. to keep engineers
from spitting from university roof
tops.)
Other regulations are simple
restatements of rules which have
been in effect for years, but have
simply not been enforced.
One example is the "no
smoking" regulation in all
classrooms. Punishment for
breaking this rule can be a $25 fine
or a reprimand.
There was little discussion to the
validity or enforceability of the
code but GFC felt it was important
to discuss the possible outcome of
cases rising from using the code.
Specifically, would expulsions or
suspensions become a part of the
student's record and appear on his
or her transcript for use in transfers from one institution to
another?
Registrar Alec Cairns said that
transcripts contain the words "...
and is a student of good standing at
the U of A. . ." and asked if he
would be signing a false transcript
in cases where students might not
show "good standing."
It was generally felt in council
that records would not become
part of the student's transcripts,
but that other institutions should be
able to receive such information on
demand from the U of A registrar's
office.
Other questions were raised
about the code and its applicability. A report from the
Graduate Students' Association
asked that the code apply to
academic and non-academic staff
as well as students. The response
was" agreement in principle, this
being the jurisdiction of the board
of governors.
free will, to all members of the
group. She says she was never
"brainwashed," though she claims
to have been  "unbrainwashed."
Patty also reveals in the alleged
interview that she didn't take part
in the April bank holdup in San
Francisco, but that a stand-in Was
used made up to look like her. She
said she was too nervous to take
part.
In other parts of the alleged
interview, Patty refers to herself
as a "hippy" and a "white nigger."
Meanwhile Krassner says the
interview is genuine and that he
will play it in full over radio station
WBAI in New York sometime this
month. The FBI in San Francisco
says the bureau had no knowledge
of such an interview, but will look
into the matter. No reason was
given for Krassner's delay in
releasing the interview.
PROBLEM: YOU'RE BURNING RUBBER
ON THE SLOPES AND WIPING OUT
AT THE END OF THE PEN.
SOLUTION: Register with the UBC
Tutorial Centre, 12:30 - 2:30 p.m.,
Speak-Easy. Fee $1. They'll find you
a tutor. For information call
228-4557 anytime. Fee refundable if
no tutor is available.
A programme of the UBC Alumni Association
Roam around
Europe all summer
for $180.
A Student-Railpass gives you two months of unlimited Second Class rail
travel through 13 European countries.
Buy one, we'll give you a map, and where you go next is your own
business.
All we'll say is that European trains are a sensational way to
get there, be it Austria," Belgium, Denmark, France, Germany,
Holland, Italy, Luxembourg, Norway, Portugal, Spain, Sweden or
Switzerland.
100,000 miles of track link cities, towns and historic, scenic
and social attractions. Our trains are fast, modern, convenient, clean
and comfortable.
And you'll discover there's very little second class about
Second Class. You can sleep in a couchette for only $6.00 a night. And
if you want to eat on a budget, inexpensive snacks are often available.
You can even take a cruise on the Rhine,.if you like. Eurailpass
is valid on many European ferries, river and lake steamers and hydrofoils. It also offers you substantially reduced fares on many side
excursions you might want to take by motor coach.
And how's this for travel convenience? Many rail stations
offer bikes for rental, and it's possible to pick up a bike at
one station and drop it off at another.
All you need to qualify is to be a full-time student
under 26. There's just one catch: You must buy your
Student-Railpass hete before you take off. They're
nof for sale in Europe.
If you have less time to travel,
or want to travel First Class, consider
Eurailpass. A two-week pass costs
$130. Three-week pass costs $160.
One month, $200. Two months, $270.
Three months, $330.
Don't wait. It could be the   *
trip of your life. See your Travel Agent or
clip the coupon and we'll send you
all the facts.
Prices subject to change.
I    v^uy I     uv I   . v^	
STUDENT-RAILPASS I The price of one trip could pay for all of Europe.
Eurailpass and Student-Railpass
available from
The Association of Student Councils (Canada)
Contact the following AOSC offices:
Toronto
44 St. George Street
Toronto, Ontario
M5S 2E4
Vancouver
Room 100P
Student Union Building
University of British Columbia
Vancouver 8, B.C.
Halifax
Room 122
Dalhousie SUB
Dalhousie University
Halifax, Nova Scotia
Also available: Student flights, International Student ID cards, Inter-European student flights, tours, car rentals, etc.
"If you are going anyplace, start with this place." J.
r=nr
0|:
<? rP0
a student tvr
PF discovers poetry
Modern poetry is about many things; idqas are converted into objects, eyes peek out of walls, senses are
confused. A poet may use metaphors to present deeply
personal feelings as he tries to find the special language of
his own personality. Or a poet may juxtapose images and
the tension between the images contributes to the
meaning of the poem.
Sometimes an actual experience is the basis for the
poem, sometimes an intangible flight of fancy is made
tangible.
What is important to understand in a modern poem is
not the thought. The reader should feel the sensory impulses of the poem. Move with the surface. FoHow the
poems on the primary level to get the feeling of the intended meaning.
In the most successful poems, something happens.
Things change. Dreams and reality are combined.
The poems in this special writing issue of PF deal with
loneliness, landscape, mysticism and human relations.
Some are humorous, some are serious, some are
failures. What is important is the poets speaking in
their own voices.
Some of the poets are searching for this voice. They
may whisper timidly or shout hysterically.
BUt that's the communicative function of modern
poetry. The most successful poems will change the life of
the listener.
Thousands of years ago the poet was the maker of
images, the old geezer whom we listened to as we sat
around the campfire. His words were magic. He created
wonders.
Poetry has not changed at all. That's why PF has this
special issue. Thales No. 2
Hides out in shadows, a little overweight
peut-etre\ extinguishing cigarette after cigarette,
lonely over coffee. Or bored, in a political argument
about the ruined words on the pillar,
or discussing novels he only wants to forget.
Sweating, remembers the thud of a telegram —
news of his girl pregnant
after the last ironic fuck when love soured
in a cold afternoon bed & her eyes shut, weeping ...
Cynical and sullen will all the same
muscle to make his feeble choices
against the jello population & the happy saved
who gleaming vow perfection is the dreamy hospital
in which, gentle, they unwind your balls & tame
your ugly ego with mirrors and motherly wool & —
Yeah, but its all a little fake,
I mean, sisters, all you seem to offer
is a used band-aid for severe nagging stigmata.
Winter, winter, here below the mountains
a dwarf still reaches for the dead love on his shelf.
Then the ocean begins to break against his cheeks,
the cracks begin to work out from his eyes,
the traffic comes at him from the wrong direction
which is O.K. since he has none & that makes it right
to be there on the sidewalk, just walking, walking
hooded by pain yet humming
old aimless tunes amid the cloudy tumults.
—Ron Binns
UM... UH...HOW     '
ABOUT SUPPING OUT
FOR AN OU>  STYLE ?
Beggars
Can Be Choosers
I see you mostly in the darkness
deep beneath your stony barriers of pride,
tunnelling towards a worn and buried aisle
for the stiff steps of a bandaged virgin bride,
shovelling to imprison your sleeping lover
within a tomb of rules
for fools who have«ignored the cattle staring
in the farmyard's muddied pools.
Miss Gravity,
dragging, us all down in flame
just when the greedy fingers
began to fumble with your name,
just when the visionaries are home
from planetariums and bars
and hotly sensing fingertips
about to touch the stars,
you deny a hundred hungry men
in rooms with butterflies in jars.
My dirty boots were caught up
in your combed blonde hair,
from your cat eyes I noticed
I wasn't even there
where the dim walls were lined
with laughing one-time losers,
passing in a moony solitude, saying
beggars can be choosers
baby,
beggars can be choosers.
—Ron Binns
Jtage ,Frid§#, 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday,  March   14   1975 The Executive
He lived with Miss Canada
for four and a half years
When she put on a little weight
and decided she would like children
he ventured the supposition that
he wasn't quite "ready"
"Ready?"
You were ready
when you were twelve years old
He sits now
in giant hollow caves
and talks
to mindless monkeys
While living in a rural commune
Miss Canada, riding her Shetland in red,
was mistaken for a deer and shot
She bled after all   ,
He sent a wreath —
"Respectable" written in roses
But the pony suffered shellshock
Wakened from weeping in his sleep,
missing the legs wrapped round his sides
hugging her body to his
— Johanna Herman
Blood On The Tracks
The DNA double helix axle
Drives mi spinnin wheels.
Mi space heater hisses & whistles
With a joshua tree's rustle.
Here u & i r alone baby baby,
Sweepin the superhighway fer rain.
An' is there an e z way out i ask
As the rock ions in orbit modulate
A bit cleanin mi vibes an' rinsin
Mi rosearie baby? cuz with mi throb knob
Laid on the FM i kin piss on the gods!
But sylvia honey, yous is asleep
Nursin the aktive energy uv luv.
While all those white nite agents uv LSD,
At about 84 MPH metabolic hexagrams,
Just hammer the hell outta me baby baby.
By mi gawd, i wanna drive heel to highway.
Rip captain radio terrific and dive deeply
Bull brahman into yer black hole's mantra.
Wanna speed mi sylvia with prime numbers 5 & 7
nailed luvin, slayed in the backseat uv mi mind
An all died fukkin in a good day's melodrama —
Shootin high off thru the guard-rail
Ripped open in the middle uv the nite. . .
—Eric Ivan Berg
Untitled
Untitled
his
eyes
like
light
like
mine
DECORATE  WITH   PRINTS
Th*
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738-2311
f(Opp. Liquor Store and Super Valujj
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Largest Selection
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-Ann Ireland
With yOUr initials and Now that you have your degree,
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Friday, March  14,  1975
THE      UBYSSEY
Page Friday, -3 \,
.    «*.
Me
**  *
The Sabbath Bride
The night is clear and the stars
A magic canopy, a bridal canopy.
You walked around me
Seven times, six times
You smiled, a radiant bride,
Blushing and avoiding
My eyes, while my friends,
Now dead, laughed
As they held the sides
Of the chupa.
And when you returned
I was dizzy, never so alive.
You were old, wrinkled
With sagging breasts,
Your white dress had swallowed,
Your trees was torn.
And when I raised my leg
To break the glass • *
You were gone
And a pool of blood
Covered the floor.
Broken Beer Bottles
I remember all those broken beer bottles
and how the shitkicking way my dad could curse—
and my mother giving it full bull right back at him
all those long and cold white knuckled nights.
Felt how I huddled hidden under the damp blankets
so uncomfortably child-quiet on the top bunkbed,
heart in hand, throughout those shiver winters.
Just a raw kid clutching at the sheets, unable to
lock out the snap crackling of their gutter jingo.
For there their hatred was one born of a love
that they had not long lost those wintry nights.
Was a malice that remained etched in the frosted window
panes of all of those fears my family taught me.
Yet they still remain locked in my roughout family
jigsaw — my momma-love's anger, my punch drunken poppa
and all those broken beer bottles lying like nerve
endings, shattered in brown amberglass glinting back
from the old kindling box by the kitchen stove where
our fat ginger cat lingered, catnapping through it all...
—Eric Ivan Berg
Moonrise
The waves sleep
The stars cry turquoise
As the dawn envelopes me
And I reach
Colors to colors
They open for me
—Joan Hoskinson
And dressed in a trench coat
With a Bogart lisp,
A sad expression, a limp,
and a number
Tattooed on my wrist,
I searched for you
In the likeliest places,
In bars and brothels
and rooming houses always too late.
You had left just a short time
Before with madmen, murderers,
Heroin pedlars, or sailors
Who had drunk too much ashore.
From this altar on a mountain top
Where it is winter
And always dark,
I look out on a sea of graves
A parking lot of dead birds,
That stretches from century
to century beyond the horizon
The gage of recorded time.
Each generation worse than the last
Composed of baser men,
For who amoung us has talked with God
Or kissed the Sabbath Bride?
For me you are more than a memory.
- *     *     *
As I bless the Sabbath candles
And read again your love letters
In the flickering light,
Swaying back and forth dressed in black,
Moaning and pounding
My fist
Against my chest,
I wait for the silence
Of weeping violins,
The raising of the dead,
Fire and the end of time
Then I will hold
The Sabbath bride
In my Arms again
And weep.
—Gordon Roback
-grace eng photos
Morning Flight
Watching you
Soaring, soaring
Beating my wings around you
Circles, circles
Weaving a quiet mesh for two
—Joan Hoskinson
fygeKFridayrjlt
THE      UBYSSEY An Episode Of Some Notoriety
An Introduction Of
Some Notoriety
Actually,
one might suppose
things all depend upon
the way in which
the wind blpws,
and even so
one never knows
unless a wetted finger
is propped into the air.
Of course there are those
who would never dare
expose themselves
to the temper
of the day,
one cannot forget
largely the rest
who never really care
one way or the next,
I must say.
II
Having
Been Introduced,
We Take Our Teas;
Pass The Sugar Please
We are three,
Ha ha.
Ho ho.
Hee hee.
Sitting for Schumann
Having tea.
I have two lumps
* please.
Oscar his lemon
I believe.
The Ficus Sylvatica
looks rather feminine.
Of course
the view is divine
(my my).
. And certainly
-it is too early
for wine.
We really should wait
untill we dine.
Chit, chit.
Chat, chat.
Imagine that!
What a lovely new hat.
I'm really too fat,
actually.
Cough. Singasong.
Talk philosophy, politics;
banter along
On and off.
Yours and mine.
Neither. Not.
The weather?
Are they together?
Rather hot.
Not a lot.
Thank you.
The squash in the garden
is starting to rot.
Is that the phone?
I beg your pardon.
Do you do it alone?
Incidentally Joan,
that is a rather smart
three piece
double-knit suit,
with the red polka-dot,
and black ankle-boot.
Ill
A More Exotic Episode
Hello, hello.
My hand is there.
Your feet are here.
Oh Lord, my dears,
you are a pair.
May I have my foot?
This is a spot.
All mix and match.
My belly is hot.
Your what is which?
All match and mix.
What time have you got?
This is a fix.
My Great-Aunt forgive me.
we're full of tricks.
Ouch, ouch.
O blast.
0 fiddlesticks.
Did you yawn?
Where's the john?
1 think he's gone.
Your socks are still on.
My darlings
do you think
we can make it till dawn?
IV
A Breakfast of Rather
Hard-Boiled Eggs
And Cinnamon Toast
A glance across.
We are rather tired rolls.
The hard butter
pokes the toast
full of holes.
Such a great deal to say.
One of us goes
to the market today.
La, la.
One stays.
Da, da.
One is roast beef.
All are none.-
A drop of grease
floats on top of the juice.
The marmalade jar
is finally loose.
White napkins to the left
of wherever we sit.
Really
you must admit;
this is a rather
Continental breakfast?
— Morris Panych
—marise savaria photo
Friday, March  14,  1975
THE      UBYSSEY
Page Friday, 5 I J'W-
Looking Bach
At Sodom And . . .
'r^
'4*.
T ;4 »§¥ h$v<| feeen changed into a tree
!;«ltrwefe,#Bd«ten dumb by 'the sun
' ~   '*-*"•"■'^Ufe»o£..stone
a r% of tracks
%$ I anf forced
»*jw.*»,^--
^J***^-^
, J*W*r~5~.
*     *     to sleep
blossom ancl£$}»t
umb h* the gods
—David West
1   *♦%*#
s:^
Raintree . • . Searock
The sea casts cold on the rock
the rock bare in winter
The summer swims
purple distant spike is
ascended in a hurl of flakes
crystal around a bit
The river swirling
down hill
joined in the valley
where between clefts in the rock
the sea does not
decipher a firtree's scrawl,
its root sunk in cold rock.
.-.*.   sSw
.,*►.>*. *%-*
-David West
—greg osadchuk photo
Page Friday, 6
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, March  14  1975 Untitled
The sun is caught in this room
like a fish on a hook
flopping
from corner to corner
each yellow scale
gasping its existence
What is it about you that is so humane
You draw these curtains
tight
and yet
the traces of warmth
breathe
long past the day
-Diana Schutz
—grace eng photo
Vision In Black: A Fragment
She strides across the chapel down hallways and stairs,
stamps it all with her private imprimatur: sanctions this
is mine. The Mother Super Superior is quick.
"What are you doing here, Sistahs?"
"Oh, an. . .we'reonourway to chapel, Mother."
"Then go. Don't stand here wasting time."
We scatter like a flight of sparrows before a predator.
She catches me when I slip. Watches closely when a rule
is broken — there's flesh beneath this habit, so why is she
outraged by human odor?
I fear her as the deity itself. Jehovah manifest. She has
a presence as distinct from myself as cloth is from flesh.
She is my Mother upon whose matronly breast a hard,
black cross is pillowed.
She calls me into her office. The lid is shut and I'm inside with her. The box even measures a perfect square. I
hate it.
I am aware of my pimples and pale skin, the cowlick in
my oily butch cut which displaces the repressive white
postulant's cap.
Her smile is careful. Just enough but not too much. She
wants to surprise me.
It's trivial, A sin of offense or omission. I forget which.
But stars still fall from the sky, the heavens boil putrid
black. There are cosmic vibrations and I am in the centre
with the walls to my back and Mother dead ahead,
plastered between the two.
Her words make me cry. My tears are clumsy (when
are they not?) and blotch my face. Pain is an unwanted
pregnancy; a child I cannot afford to have.
"Really Sister, control yourself," she says coldly.
I leave her office, jerk my sleeve on the knob as I exit: a
gauche mime of adolescence.
I go to my cell. Silence and space are intimate friends.
And Jesus, he's there too. On the cross.
Jesus is the cross-man, visually thrust at us, before,
behind, around. Marked, scarred, lacerated on the heart.
In him, for him, with him, all virtue and guilt find its
centre.
At 5:00 we rise to do Him honor. Our suffering hero.
Knees hit hard wooden floors, morning oblations are
made, while thin bodies shiver beneath muslin
nightgowns.
"Jesus, I give to you, all that I have, all that I am."
I am tagged like the others. My number is #34. It is
stitched in bright red on all my clothes. I am thirty-fourth
in line to see Jesus. If and when the absent Bridegroom
comes. Nobody has ever made it with Him.
And #34is protocol: it defines my position. That means I
learn to endure Sr. Marguerite's absurd snobbishness and
Sr. Melanie's bad breath; that most of my vertical life is
spent wedged between those two 8 in the long black line,
three times a day in the refectory, seven times a day in
chapel. When we leave the convent for an outing, we
march two by two, like Noah's remnant flock,'down the
grey blocks of Manhattan.
During the day I am quiet, self-effacing. I say, "Yes
Mother" and "No Mother" and stand aside for elder nuns
■ in the dark hallways.
Thank God, at night I can escape to my cell. There is a
narrow bed for a single body — our sense of community
stops at the cell door.
God is not mighty. Majesty leaves me cold. He is Abba,
father. I sleep as if my bed were a womb, curled tight, my
knees drawn to my chest. "When Israel was a child I loved
him and out of Egypt I called my son. .. ."
Things happen to my head at 17: I am afraid of HER.
But still parched, dry for something that will flow, even
bleed in me.
One night I am particularly restless. I can read. What?
My Imitation of Christ, like new, is shelved on the top of
my prie dieu.
It is possible to sneak down to the children's library —
there is a story about a belly dancer, slave to a Roman
soldier (written in eighth grade diction). The "good"
parts have their ears pinned back.
I do it. I steal down the black linoleum stairs to the small
room. I take the book;
But sin doesn't pay — not in the convent. Not with a
conscience. Guilt takes over and gelds any joy I might
have. Remorse is my catharsis. If I can feel badly enough,
long enough, I am freed. Redeemed by the Blood until the
next crucifixion.
And Mother always at the head, represents the distorted
Trinity, demanding the constant sacrifice.
And to her, I confess my faults each Saturday night,
along with the rest of the family.
"I'm sorry, Mother that I was disobedient to the Rule by
reading a secular book after Compline."
"What book, Sistah?"
This question surprises me.
Silence. I hesitate but not for too long.
"Ashaba, the Slave Girl." Titters then from the other
nuns.
It is painful to look into her eyes. Does she know howl
feel? The awful shame comes, drenching like hot urine. I
can taste my exposure and humiliation.
A long silence follows. It gives space to my shame to
expand, to spread, to grow.
Mother curtsies to Sr. Melanie who begins her tedious
litany. At least her faults are ordinary. No erotic books
from the children's library.
—Misty Hasmann
Friday, March 14,  1975
Page Friday, 7 MALLABAR formals
has moved to p
42 E* IL
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7:10,9:30
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4:50, 7:10, 9:30
Vogue
911 GRANVILLE
6S5-5434
THE
NIGHT
PORTER
SHOWS at 12:15, Warning — Occasional
1-iK n-nn 7-'Ml suggestive scenes
Z.J5, &.UU, 7.JU, of perverteC| sex
9:45 ■ R. McDonald
SUNDAY at 2:35, B.C. Director
5:00.7:30,9:45
COIMXERV
THE
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NOMINATED FOR SIX
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SHOWS AT: 12:15, 2:05
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Evenings 7 & 9:15
Matinees Sat. & Sun.
2 P.M.
QffiHflUAKF
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CAMBIE «t 18th
876-2747
INGMAR BERGMAN'S
Scenes From A Marriage
Dunbar
Liv Ullman
SHOWS: ONE COMPLETE
SHOW 8 P.M.
MATURE — Some sex scenes.
R. McDonald, B.C. Director
224-7252
DUNBAR at 30th
LAURENCE OLIVIER'S FILM OF
WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE'S
RICHARD III
Varsitu
224-3730*
4375 W. 10th
GENERAL
SHOW AT 8 P.M.
DR. BUNDOLO
S.U.B.
12:30 P.M.
FREE
LIVE RADIO COMEDY
a CBC production
FRIDAY
MARCH 14th
CBU 690
Broadcast:
Friday - 7:30 P.M. - CBC-AM 690 KC
Saturday - 11:30 A.M. - CBC-FM 105.7 MC
Stolen
corner carrel
in main
fourth level
just next to
STAFF SICK BAY
here sit i
reflecting my
image against
rain blotted ink,
(it's now 8:46 p.m.)
Gage superimposed
beyond
Rainbows
So full of rum,
and plaster,
don't believe 'em
just peacock shit
stirring duh sky.
— Cousin Roonie Foonie
Molly Lights A Candle
What of it? The dirt
singeing our eyes
praying with eyes covered breathing
without them
Molly lights a candle can burn
the pew down
Molly lights a candle
adds it to the row
This one's for Ma
with eyes of blue
this one's for dad
he died too
Molly lights a candle can smolder
her flesh
Molly lights a candle
adds it to the row
This one's for sister
who never saw light
this one's for brother
for his last sight
Dim light sheds
no light
this saint church
the soundlessness
in an air reeking
jasmine
Molly kneels the scent
in her ears. . . .
—Terry Ades
Page Friday, 8
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday,  March   14  1975 Graffitti
i wonder
how long before
even this
is worn away
into anonymity -
At least they
don't use AJAX
on me. ...
—Barbara
Player's filter cigarettes.
A taste you can call your own.
Transfer
Of Morality
The Transfer of Mortality
In one
split
second
vital is
a loud dull crack
shot quick
in the back of the head
neck
whips
head forward
forrrWAJiD
eyes too wide
with unconcious suprise
throat tenses
all trembles
mouth nose ears
experience eruption
as all
from the back
surges forward
forrrrWARD
in one
split
second.
Angela Baumgarteli
Warning: Health and Welfare Canada advises that danger to health increases with amount smoked-avoid inhaling.
YOU DON'T HAVE
TO MAKE A
CAREEROUTOFA
SUMMER JOB.
Once upon a time there
was a student who selected herself out of a summer job. (Oh
no. we're not just picking on girls.
We've seen guys do it, too,;
She wanted to be an architect,
this kid. So she held out for
a job that had something to do
with architecture. None came
along that year, and by the time,
she decided to settle for something else, it was too late. All the
jobs were gone. So was her
first year's tuition.
Moral: Don't hold out for the
impossible dream.
Who knows.Your Canada
Manpower Centre might introduce
you to a whole new field. Maybe
you'll like your summer job
so much you'll want to make a
career out of it someday.
HAVE AYOUNG
SUMMER.
■ ^     Manpower
■ ^      and Immigr*
Robert Andras
Minister
Main-d'oeuvre
et Immigration
Robert Andras
Ministre
Canada Manpower Centre
Friday, March   14,   1975
THE
UBYSSEY
€*£$!&¥%& DAVID Y. H. LUI PRESENTS DAVID Y. H. LUI PRESENTS
I Murray Louis
3      Dance Company
A br.lhanl dancer crystal
briqh! imagination'
Clive Barnes,
NY Times
Memorable artd unique'
John Peroral
LorxJon Times
turbulent succer>s
This is a splendid company wtth
a superb creator at rts helm"
Gienna Syse.
Chicago Sijn-Times
LiieraJly stunned the public of
the Philharmonic"
G T ll Messsggero.
Rome
*iaus Ge.tel.
>e Wait. Ber'm
Two performances only!
iTHURSDAY & FRIDAY
' MARCH 20-21
-J Queen Elizabeth Theatre-8:30 p.m. r
X S6.50. $5.50 $4.50, $3.50 C
>I Vancouver Ticket Centre, 630 Hamilton St.
q ((63-3255) 3
> All Eaton s Stores & VTC outlets f>i
^ DAVID Y. H. LUI PRESENTS   DAVID Y. H. LUI   PRESENTS
at
4560 W. 10th.
919 Robson St.
1050 W. Pender
670 Seymour
Arbutus Village
Square
duthie
BOOKS
Something io"cheers"abouf:
Now the glorious beer of Copenhagen is brewed right here in Canada.
It comes to you fresh from the brewery. So it tastes even better than ever.
And Carlsberg is sold at regular prices.
So let's hear it, Carlsberg lovers. "One, two, three ... Cheers!"
5   *
ffism
—grace eng photo
The Nature
of the Travelling Man
He doesn't know where he lost it
It might have been last night
when the lights were low
perhaps the slippery lady knows
Maybe he bartered, or gave it away
but today it's gone
and
just as his socks
his soul hangs
like a carrot on a string
called tomorrow
— Derek MacNeill
Gardener's Poem
Break through the
debris
that seperates us
soil a flower grows in
among the plants
and other flowers
Break through the coarse vines of stagnant
cliches entangled foilage
that clutter our speech kills the seeds
Free the system
of nervousness
long enough
to give
without restraint
reach out beyond the maze
to breathe and then
breathing out again
the cycle is done
— Derek MacNeill
Page.Friday, 10
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday, March  14-1975 Contributors
David West is a third-year
English major. He is planning
to soon publish a volume of
poetry entitled Franklin and
McClintok.
Morris Panych is in second-
year arts.
Derek MacNeill is a second-
year arts student.
Joan Hoskinson is in second-
year arts.
Gordon Roback is a creative-
writing grad student and
regular contributor to Page
Friday.
Diana Shutz is in third-year
arts.
Misty Hasman is a third-year
fine arts major.
Ron Binns is a doctoral
English student from East
Anglia University in England,
spending a year at UBC doing
research and contributing to
Page Friday.
Grace Eng is in third-year
fine arts, is a photographer and
filmmaker and regular contributor to Page Friday.
Ann Ireland is in third-year
creative writing.
"Barbara" is in first-year
arts.
Sean Rossiter, who drew the
PF cover graphic is a freelance
writer and artist in Vancouver.
Johanna Herman is a recent
master of fine arts grad in
creative writing.
Angela Baumgartel is in
second-year arts.
"Cousin Roonie Foonie" is the
nomdeplume of a creative
writing graduate student and
playwright.
Terry Ades is in second-year
arts.
Lynne Batten is in second-
year arts.
Gail McKay is a third-year
creative writing student.
Eric Ivan Berg is a fifth-year
creative writing student and
regular Page Friday contributor. He soon plans to
publish a volume of poetry
entitled Cariboo Country.
He also co-ordmated this PF
issue along with PF staffer
Geoff Hancock. Ken Dodd did the i
layout.
sound
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SRVA  159: Vivaldi — 4 Violin Ctos.  La Cetra
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SRVA     161:    Mendelssohn    —    Italian    Sym..
Midsummer Nights Dream Music.
SRVA 163: Rimsky-Korsakov Seheherazade —
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SRVA 164: Liszt — Hungarian Rhapsodies For
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SRVA 166: Haydn — Sym. 103   Drum Roll", 104
London '  (Woldike)
SRVA 167: Mozart — Sym. No. 41   "Jupiter", 3
Overtures (Prohaska)
SRVB 168: Tchoikowsky — Nutcracker Ballet —
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SRVA   170:  Berlioz  ■—  Symphonie   Fatastique
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SRVA 173: Mozart — 4 Horn Concertos (Linder,
Swarowsky)
SRVA  174: Prokofiev —- Peter 8  The Wolf,  Lt.
Kije   (Karloff,  Rossi)
SRVA    175:    Bach    —    Goldberg    Variations
(Leonhardt Harpsichord)   ■
SRVA 188:Brahms'—Sym. No. 4 (Golschmann)
SRVA 190: Beethoven— Sym. No. 5 & Leonore
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SRVA 193: Beethoven — Sym. No. 6 8 Fidelio
Overture  (Boult)
SRVA  194: Mozart — Quintets In D. K593 8 E
Flat K614 (Griller Qtet., Primrose)
SRVA   195: Pergblesi Stabot  Mater —  (Stich-
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SRVA 196: Mozart — The Great Piano Works
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SRVA 203: Beethoven — Fifth Symph. Schubert
(Unfinished)  (Prohaska)
SRVA 205: Merry Widow & Other Waltzes Etc.
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SRVA 207: Khachaturian Gayne — Kabalevsky
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SRVA 208: Dvorak — Sym. No. 5 New World
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SRVA 209: Handel — Royal Fireworks Music,
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SRVA 210: Mussorgsky — Pictures At An Exh.
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SRVA   211:  Hoydn  —  Symphonies   99   8   102
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SRVA 225: Bach — Cantata 4 Christ Lag 8 182 *
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SRVA 226: Bach — Cantata 46 Schauet Doch 8
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SRVA 229: Handel — Chandos Anthems V 8 i
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SRVA 230: Bach — Cantatas 100 Was Gott Tut
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SRVA  231: Bach  — Cantatas  207a  Auf  Sch-
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SRVA 249: Handel — Dixit Dominus (Soloists,
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SRVA 251: Beethoven — Concerto No. 4
(Kraus)
SRVA   274:  Varese Ameriques   Honegger:
Pacific 231 Milhaud, L'Homme Et Son Desir —
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SRVA 275: Gottschalk; Night In The Tropics
Gould; Latin American Symphonette — (Utah
Sym., Abravanel)
SRVA 279: Purcell Dido & Aeneas — (Thomas,
Watts, Bevan, Deller cond.)
SRVA 280: Purcell Songs & Arias —  (Deller,
Cantelo, Bevan, Malcolm Hpsch)
SRVA     281:     Gabrieli     —     Ceremonial     8
Processional Music (Appla)
SRVA 284: Mozart — Piano Quartets (Serkin,
Schneider Qtet.)
SRVA 285: Mahler Des Knaben Wunderhorn —
(Forrester,  Rehfuss)
SRVA 266: Purcell Ode For St. Cecilias's Day —
(Deller, etc.)
SRVA 287: Tallis Lamentations Of Jeremiah —
5 Hymns  (Deller Consort)
■ SRVA 288: Dvorak — Piano Quintet A Major
(Serkin, Schneider Etc.)
SRVA 290: Bach — Cantatas 78 8  106 (Stich-
Randall, Etc.)
SRVA 291: Boccherini — Guitar Quintet, Cello
Quintet (Diaz. Schneider, Etc.)
SRVA 294: Beethoven — Symphony No.  3 —
Eroica (Kletzki)
SRVA   295:  Boccherini   —  Haydn   Works   For
Guitar 8 Strings  (Scheit,  Qtet.)
SRVA 297: Monteverdi Lagrime D'Amante —
Lamento  D'Arianna  (Deller Consort)
SRVA 298: Birds Battles And Love — Jannequin
Chansons Etc. —   (Deller Consort)
SRVA 299: Alfred Deller — The Three Ravens
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Ecuatorial  (Utah Sym., Abravanel)
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HMA 1: Machaut Notre Dame Mass; Perotin —
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HMA 2: Dufay Mass — Se La Face A Y  Pale,
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HMA  3:  Josquin   Des   Pres Mass L'Homme
Arme; Motels  (Noble)
HMA 4: Madrigals Of Thomas Morley — (Deller
Consort)
HMA  5:  Ta[Ms — Lamentations  Of  Jeremiah;
Hymns  (Deller)
HMA  7:  Bryd  —   Mass   For   5   Voices:   Motets
(Deller Consort)
HMA 8.: Gabriel -    Ceremonial & Processional
Music  (Appla)
HMA 9: Palestrina 21   Motets On The Song
Of Songs (Prague Ch.)
HMA   10:   MonteverdV Madrigali   Amorosi   —
(Deller Consort)
HMA      11:     Schutz     —     Christmas   .Oratorio
(Soloists, Choir, Ehmann cond.)
HMA    12:   Charpentier   Te   Deum   —   Grand
Magnificat   (Louis Martini)
HMA    13:   Purcell   —   Masque   In    Dioclesian
(Deller Consort)
HMA   14:  Purcell  — Come  Ye  Songs   Of  Art;
Anthems  (Deller Consort)
HMA 15: Vivaldi — The Four Seasons (I Solisti
Di   Zagreb; Janigro)
HMA 17: Dtelemann — Flute Suite; Concertos
(Baker;  I  Solisti Di  Zagreb; Janigro)
HMA   21:   Bach   —   Cantatas-   Nos.   78,    106
(Prohaska)
HMA 22: Bach — Magnificat  In  D;  Cantata 50
(Prohaska)
HMA     27:     Haydn     —    Symphonies     52,     60
(Esferhazy Orch., ,Blum)
HMA   28:   Haydn   —   Mass   In   Time   Of   War
(Soloists;  Orch.,  Cho; Woldike cond.)
HMA 29: Mozart —Quintets In'G Minor K516,
CK515 (Griller Qtet.; Primrose, Viola)
HMA 30: Mozart — Piano Concerto  In  E  Flat
K271; E Flat K449 (Brendel; I Solisti Di Zagreb;
Janigro)
HMA 31: The Virtuoso Trumpet Ctos. Etc. — (I
solisti  Di  Zagreb;  Janigro)
HMA 32: The Virtuoso Guitar — (Alirio Diaz; I
Solisti  Di  Zagreb) Janigro)
HMA 33: Purcell — Ode  For   St.  Cecila's  Day
(Deller,  Tippett)
HMA  34: Music  of  Nicola   Vicentino  —   (Ac-
cademia Monteverdiana; Stevens)
HMA 35: Bach — Vivaldi  Concerti  for Organ
(Heiller)
HMA    36:    Rameau    Peices    De    Clavecin    En
Concert — (Le"bnhart, Harnoncourt)
HMA   40:   The   Virtuoso    Oboe   —    (Lardrot,
Boskowsky,  Qtet.,   Prohaska)
HMA 42: Haydn — String  Quartets,  Opus  74
(Griller Q*tet.)
HMA 43: Boccherini — Quitar Quintet;  Cello
Quintet   (Diaz,  Schneider}
CARDINAL SERIES
50% OFF M.S.L.
per disc.
VCSA 10005: Beethoven    Quartet   No.   15  Op.
132 (Yale Quartet)
VCSA 10006: Brahms —Variations of a theme
by Paganini; 4 ballads:  Liszt Study  No.  2 Earl
Wild
VCSA 10013: Ives — Orchestral Works (RoyaL
Phil. Orch.,  Farberman,  cond.)
VCSA   10014:   Beethoven   —  Piano   Sonatas;
Moonlight,    Farewell,   Op.    Ill     (Guiomar
Novaes)
VCSA 10015 A Music Box For Christmas — The
Carolers,  Music  Boxes
VCSA 10016: Leroy Anderson — 1 5 Favourites
(Utah  Sym., Abravanel,  cond.)
VCSA  10017: Gershwin Rhapsody In  Blue;
Am. In Paris, Concerto (Lowenthal, Utah Sym.,
Abravanel)
VCSA 10019: Moiart'       Quartets in D K421  8
DK575  (Yale Qt.)
VCSA   10021:   Haydn Sym.   No.   30   8   31
(Vienna Radio Orch.,  Swarowsky)
VCSA   10023:   Suites   From   Porgy   &   Bess   &
Showboat — (Utah  Sym, Abravanel  cond.)
VCSA 10025: Vaughan Williams — Fantasia On
A  Theme  By -Thomas   Tallis,   Flos   Campi   Five
Variants   Of   Dives   8   Lazarus ,   Fantasia   On
Greensleeves  (Utah  Sym.  Abravanel  cond.)
VCSA 10027: Bach — Orgelbuechlein,  Vol.  2
(Heiller,  Organ)
VCSA   10028  —   Handel   —  Scarlolti,   Fiocco
Baroque Cantatas  (Davrath)
VCSA  1002*9: Music From The Court Of Louis
XIV  — JConcentus Musicus)	
VCSA 10030: Xenakis Metastasia, Pithoprakta,
Eonta —  (Simonvic  cond.)
VCSA 10031: Schubert — Impromptus Op. 90 8
142   (Lili  Kraus)
VCSA   10035: Liszt  — Hungarian   Rhapsodies
(Alfred Brendel)
VCSA  10036: Jan  Peerce — Journey Through
Opera (Rudel cond.)
VCSA  10040: Bach — 18 Chorale Preludes Of
Diverse Kinds (Heiller)  Vol. 2
VCSA 10041: Eard Wild — Plays The Daemonic
Lisz-
VCSA    10042:   Mahler' —   Symphony    No.    4
(Ab-avanel cond. Davrath, Sop.)
VCSA   10043:   Mozart Recital   by   Alfred
Brendel
VCSA   10044:   Haydn Symphonies   90,   91
(Blum,  Esterhazy  Orch.)
VCSA   10045:  Baroque — Christmas Cantatas
(Knall  cond.)
VCSA 10047: Varese — Nocturnal, Equatorial
Lazarof,    Structures   Sonores    (Utah   Sym.,
Abravanel)
VCSA 1 0054: Beethoven — Quartet No. 1 2 In E
Flat Op.   127   (Yale Quartet)
VCSA 10055: Beethoven—Sonatas Op. 27, No.
1, Op.  78,  Op  110  (Hungerford)
VCSA  10058: Chopin — Polonaises   (Brendal)
VCSA   10059: Novaes —  Plays   Her   Favorite
Chopin
VCSA 10060: Rimsky-Korsakov Antar       (With
Ippolitov-lvanov 8 Gliere)
QUANTITIES LIMITED
VCSA 10062: Beethoven —Quartet No. 14 Op.
131   (Yale Quartet)
VCSA 10064: Britten — Fantasy Qtet. Oboe S
Stgs., Metamorphoses Mozart Oboe Qtet.   (H.
Gomberg)
VCSA 10065: Kraus —Funeral Cantata (Solists,
Cho, Orch., Jenkins cond.)
VCSA 10066: Mozart— Divertimento In D K334
8 March  (Blue,   Esterhazy Orch.)
VCSA 10067: Grieg Holberg — Suite Dag Wiren
Serenade EngJ., Cham.  Orch.  (Somary)
VCSA 10074: Schubert — Sonatas A Minor Op.
42 (D 845) 8 A Op. 1 20 (D664), Lili Kraus
VCSA 10082: Mozart — Divertimentos B Flat
K287,  F.   138  (Blum-Engl.  Ch. Orch.)
VCSA 10083: Giaches De Wert — Music Court
Of   Mantua   (Vocalists,   Viols,   Denis   Stevens
Director)
VCSA 10084: Beethoven—Sonatas Op. 2 No. 1
.8 2   (Hungerford)
VCSA 10085: Beethoven—Sonatas Op. 7 8 Op.
10 No.   1   (Hungerford)
VCSA    10095:   Tchiakowsky   —   Sym.   No    4,
Skryabin Etude (Stokowski)
VCSA 10096: Beethoven —Quartet No. 13 In B
Flat Op.   130  (Yale Quartet)
VCSA  10098: Introducing The Great American
Trumpet Virtuoso Martin Berinbaum— (Haydn,
Hummel,  Albinoni, Torelli)
VCSA 10099: Tchaikovsky — Serenade Op. 48
Prokofiev   Classical    Symphony,   Arensky,
Variations,  Somary cond.  English  Ch.  Orch.
VCSA 10100: Handel — Highlights From
^Messiah Soloists: Somary cond.
sound
556 SEYMOUR ST.
PHONE 682-6144
OPEN THURSDAY AND
FRIDAY UNTIL 9 P.M.
.Friday, March  14,  1975
THE      UBYSSEY
Page Friday. 11 TEACHERS REQUIRED
SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 52 (PRINCERUPERT)
An interviewing team from School District 52 will
be on campus March 19, 20 and 21. Graduating
teachers are invited. See the bulletin board in the
campus Placement Office for specifications and
procedure for making appointments.
ssss
SKI SALE
25%  OFF
SKIS
BOOTS
POLES
SKI FASHIONS
AND
ACCESSORIES
WiM^
LTB.
336 W. Pender St. 681-2004 or 681 8423
Open Friday until 9 p.m.
—grace eng photo
Because Of You
We-were-starving.
We straddled counter stools and ordered
LOGGER'S BREAKFASTS.
The girl who came from the kitchen with thefood
had band-aids
all over her arms.
Where there weren't band-aids—
tatoos.
"Pass the ketchup," I said,
and plopped some on my eggs. Later
I asked for More Jam
so I could eat your toast.
FREE PARKING AT REAR OF STORE
After your 1st degree,
then what?
York's MBA is an option.
Business Administration — Arts Administration
Public Administration - Joint MBA/LLB
What makes York's MBA different?
• flexibility
• over 80 el ec fives
• diversified study methods
• outstanding faculty
• emphasis on projects with outside organizations
• interaction with business and government leaders
• public and private management orientation
• full-time and part-time study
We encourage involvement. The result: a solid, respected Faculty.
Employers have discovered it. Now it's your opportunity. Study
at York. Become part of tomorrow's management team.
Student Affairs Office
"V/jT^O I/'     Faculty of Administrative Studies
.    A ^<-S A\T\.    4700 Keele Street, Downsview, Ontario
^Qis&y-
u r-
-I I V t I
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(416)667-2532
Please
Name
send
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informat
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Province
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ity
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•                                                                                                                                                   •
II
Maybe I haven't remembered you"
enough.
The gaze
of a new man is phasing
into focus
the immutable   / solstice
someone pressed
into your eyes. So
help-me-this-time, Monument
to my impulses flick/
and fire
through summer-tindered sage,
because
he is offering
an arm
from woodland shade and is
just now defining
sen-si-bil-i-ty. . . .
Dark his irises are spider webs
where dew
idles
till noon
or glimmers against
the moon when midnight
shudders through
the intricate.
And yet   I have to look away
because of you because of
this reflection:
my blue   my
orange-tipped tongue
licking into
wet filigree.
— Gail McKay
Page Friday 12
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday,  March   14   1975 Over Her Shoulder
He looks over her shoulder. Into the other,
side of the room. Rests his chin on her
shoulder. He jerks his mouth open & lets it
snap shut. Like a clamp. & expels air as he
clamps shut each time.
She has loose legs & jerks them about
loosely. One foot is inside a shoe with a
platform sole. The other foot is bare. The
foot with the shoe stamps. The other makes
a slight smack on the linoleum.
His chin on her shoulder & her should
against the chair. Her chin on her hands &
her elbows on each knee. Knees spread
comfortably apart. Her legs move loosely.
His hands around her neck. Her neck loosely
against his head.
His knees on the floor. Hip resting against
her chair. & he is comfortably leaning on her
& she is sitting comfortably on the chair her
elbow resting on her knees & feet planted
firmly on the floor.
Ann Ireland
—grace eng photo
Musician (to bob hadley)
Hours pass
into chords
sprinkled on the air
droplets
inhaled
hang in the air
those sad notes
shine black & wh^te
on the snow
Ay!
the mountains exhaled
recede in waves
of branches &
north
The compass
forgets its duty
and dances a sad jig
knowing the woman
who lives in the hills
mourns
the bobcat's scream
Lynne Batten
Aquarian Casualties
(J.S. 1950-1972)
Enter my afternoons as you used to,
if you must. I know you aren't anywhere.
Even a fool survivor must discard
his colored cap and hollow leper's bell
& grab for fortune's fiery wheel,
abandoning all the once familiar names,
rising each morning having learned
to walk on singing through the flames.
—Ron Binns
Be a different kind
of company manager.
The kind of company we're talking about could
be a Combat Group. You could be leading Infantry,
Armoured and Artillery units. Co-ordinating the actions
of ground support jet fighters.
It takes intelligence, guts and a cool head to
lead this kind of company.
How about you?
With us you can put your knowledge to
good use.
An Officer's job is a far superior alternative to
most office jobs.
If you want to know more about our companies,
send this coupon.
GET
y    INVOLVED
WITH THE
CANADIAN
ARMED
FORCES.
Directorate of Recruiting & Selection
National Defence Headquarters, Box 8989, Ottawa, Ontario K1A 0K2.
Please send me more information about the opportunities in the Canadian Forces to lead
a Combat Group.
Name   :	
Address :	
City	
University	
Course,.. . 	
Prov.
Postal Code.
Year.
Friday, March  14,   1975
THE       UBYSSEY
Page Friday 13 potpourripotpourripotpourripotpourripotpourripotpourripotpour
Stormy plot played well
By ROBERT DIOTTE
The production of Shakespeare's The
Tempest at the Frederic Wood Theatre
cannot be faulted for its effort to manage the
bard's most difficult play. The problem with
The Tempest for any theatre is simply that
it is not very dramatic. Generally regarded
as Shakespeare's last complete play, em
it is to get interested in someone telling a
story in 17th century English.
Yet, the Frederic Wood production was
ambitious in its use of properties both to
attain the esoteric sense of the play and
compensate for the dramatic shortcomings.
I left the theatre with a good feeling, the
result of an honest effort, one that had its
occasions. The Stephano — Trinculo —
Caliban sequences, for instance, came
across well, though they would have been
better if Trinculo's voice hadn't broken so
many of his lines. And Peter Haworth's
Prospero emerged as a strong point.
The production boasts flamboyant
costuming and set decoration. Wood
nymphs and fairies are dressed for their
appearance although imitation tits seemed
a bit much. And the technical properties
(lighting, sound effects, and background)
were more of less effective. The thunder
tended to be a bit loud. The songs were done
well.
One expecially awkward moment occured
near the end of the play. Shakespeare didn't
The Tempest
Written by W. Shakespeare
directed by John Brockington
at the Freddy Wood Theatre
bodying his farewell to the stage, The
Tempest shows more the Bard's mastery of
poetics (metrics, sounds and imagery) than
his genius as a dramatist. «
The second scene, for instance, is no more
than a lengthy narrative needed to relay the
necessary background to the island antics.
Miranda's brief interjections, gasps of
amazement and such, serve only to remind
contemporary audiences how really difficult
Space travel buff
ponders 'galaxy9
By CHRIS GAINOR
In a California laboratory scientists prepare to launch the first
spacecraft equipped to look for life on Mars, while their colleagues
examine newly-received data from similar planetary probes. At
various locations around the world, radio astronomers are pointing
their telescopes skyward in search of the first message from an
extraterrestrial civilization to be received by man.
Meanwhile, other scientists are at work drawing up plans for
interstellar spacecraft or searching for clues of the existance of
civilizations on other stars.
These and other activities are examined in Other Worlds, by Carl
Sagan, who today is one of the leading advocates of space exploration. He has advanced his favorite cause through books such
Other Worlds
By Carl Sagan
Produced by Jerome Agel
Bantam Books $1.95 Paper.
as Intelligent Life in the Universe, and his popular The Cosmic
Connection, as well as being a frequent guest on television
coverage of the Apollo program. With Other.Worlds, Sagan has
produced a most eloquent case for his favorite cause.
Other Worlds is a richly illustrated work which examines all
fronts of man's search for extraterrestrial life from UFOs to in-
terplanatary probes. Sagan is especially suited for the job since he
is one of the world's leading figures in the study of exobiology,
which he defines as "the study of life elsewhere."
Sagan says in the book that he first became interested in extraterrestrial life through science fiction books when he was a boy. But
he found that "science is far more exciting than science fiction, far
more intricate, far more subtle — and science has the additional
value of being true."
Other Worlds could be called a celebration of science —
celebrated through the fruits of scientific advance and through past
literary and artistic prognostications of what lies beyond the earth.
Although Sagan disputes the validity of the currently popular
ideas of Astrology, UFOs, and the "Chariots of the Gods" theories,
he discusses the possibilities of life on other planets at great length,
including the possibility of macroscopic life on Mars. Sagan asks
the compelling question: "Is it really possible, in our Milky Way
Galaxy of 250 billion stars, in a Universe of perhaps 100 billion
galaxies, that our Sun is the only star with an inhabited planet?"
Topics from the origin of life to plans for interstellar travel are
examined. One of the book's most fascinating sections is a tour of
the planets as seen through the eyes of the most recent interplanetary spacecraft. The book is spiced by cartoons which
speculate on man's first contacts with life from other planets in a
humorous manner.
While Sagan's text is fascinating and extremely readable, it does
not fire the imagination as powerfully as Arthur C. Clarke has done
in his works which speculate on future scientific endeavors. But
when Sagan's text is combined with Jerome Agel's graphics, Other
Worlds succeeds in awakening the mind to the possibilities which
are as wide and vast as the universe itself.
Although science is glorified throughout, it is examined
realistically. Sagan rightly calls the Apollo program "political"
and the main thrust of his look at space exploration is at unmanned
probes and at prospects for the distant future. -Along the same
visionary line, Sagan speculates on the possible results of radio
astronomers' searches for the first message from a civilization on
another planet.
Other Worlds raises many questions which may seem academic
today, but these questions may be of fundamental importance in
the not so distant future. Books such as this can only hasten the day
when earthlings will contact alien civilizations • by opening the
minds of many people to the possibilities that exist "out there."
write a forgiveness scene between Prospero
and Antonio, the brother who usurped his
dukedom. Apparently the bard was more
interested in the poetics of his play than
dramatic necessities. To compensate for
Shakespeare's oversight, the Freddie Wood
production had Antonio deliver a aquiescent
bow to Prospero after the rest of the
characters moved into the background. The
play could use a formal scene between
Prospero and Antonio because Antonio is a
scheming character and, if we are to believe
that he has undergone a transformation for
the better on the island, some such scene is
required. But the way this production
handled it did not make it.
There were also problems with interpretation. The Ferdinand — Miranda
Naffair is overly sentimental. Shakespeare's
dialogue contains puns and undertones of
ribaldry which suggest something more
humorous than the production allowed.
Moreover, Prospero leaned heavily on
some of his lines. When he tells Miranda not
too get too excited over this "brave new
world," Prospero has too much cynicism for
a man who has arranged this little drama to
return to the world of Naples and Milan.
When Ariel tells Prospero that the king of
Naples and the others are spaced out according to plan, Prospero asks Ariel what he
would do if the decision making belonged to
the fairy. Then, after Ariel tells him that he
would have mercy on the'Ring and company
and free them, Prospero sounds like he is
just discovering the fact that, yes, he can
forgive them for the crimes against him.
But, Prospero has plotted the whole
drama and exercises his talents to bring off
properly. That he should suddenly discover
he will free the king and the others is not in
keeping with the sense of a plan directting
the course of Prospero's actions.
Despite the inconsistencies and little
absurdities which entered the production,
The Tempest is entertaining in its ambition.
Prospero's final speech was done with a real
sensitivity for Shakespeare's verse. I have
to admire the effort made by the cast and
production crew with the play.
How much should you drink?
Everyone has a limit, and overindulgence of any sort
— in work or play, food or drink — does nothing good
for you.
Fortunately, most Canadians aren't interested in proving anything when it comes to beverage alcohol. They
look on their favorite drink not as a challenge, but as
a pleasure to be enjoyed in moderation.
How much should you drink? To most people that's no
problem. But if it is a problem ta someone you know,
why not urge that person to see a physician. You may
well be doing him or her a favor.
Distillers since 1857
Page Friday 14
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday,  March   14   1975 Friday, March  14,   1975
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 21
If housing plan approved
UBC will ask gov't for hotel cash
From page 1
government   will   provide   extra
money for student housing if the
council recommends such action.
Mochnacki said the committee
has also spoken with officials in the
provincial housing and education
departments, but would not give
their names because he said
premature release of the information would disrupt
negotiations.
The housing committee will
discuss the hotel buying plans at its
meeting Wednesday. If committee
members formally approve the
idea, then UBC will approach the
government for cash to buy the
hotels, Rohringer said.
Real estate agents interviewed
Thursday disagreed about
feasibility of the committee's hotel
buying plans.
One agent, who declined to be
identified, said about, the only
downtown hotels within the price
range Rohringer proposes would
be "like the Anchor or Drake."
He said the Riviera Motor Inn on
Robson was recently sold for about
$22,000 a unit and the provincial
government paid about $26,000 a
unit for the controversial Casa
Loma motel in Burnaby.
But another agent said the
committee might be able to grab a
moderate-quality hotel with a
small beer parlor and with limited
restaurant facilities for
Rohringer's announced prices.
Rohringer said the hotel buying
plan is a flexible solution to the
housing problem which would
bring students and community
closer together.
He said some students,
especially first-year students,
might be frightened at the thought
of living downtown, but older
students would probably enjoy
living in the city centre.
"We should try to offer accommodation to students who have
reached the maturity to be able to
solve the problems by themselves," he said.
Rohringer said students could
form management committees to
instruct the new residents about
what to expect and watch for in
downtown living and to help
establish a life style to overcome
problems that might develop.
He admitted problems such as
the availability of drugs are
serious downtown, but asked:
"How safe is it for 30,000 people in
a daytime place such as on campus."
He said he has no plans to buy
apartments or rooming houses
which would displace permanent
tenants. "That would be a bad
move politically, because it would
decrease housing for the general
public," he said.
Mochnacki said downtown hotels
are currently in over supply so
purchase of a few buildings won't
disrupt the city's tourist trade. He
said the hotels could be used for
conventions in the summer similar
to ones currently held at UBC
campus residences.
Rohringer emphasized the hotels
are resellable and can be purchased quickly, actions that would
be difficult if the university administration tried to build on-
campus residences.
He said cost per student would
depend on the types of financing
available but "it wouldn't be worth
going into residences that cost
more."
A spokesman for the Central
Mortgage and Housing Corp., a
federal Crown corporation that
provides mortgage money for
much social housing, said his
agency could fund parts of the
hotel purchase. But he said, "there
is practically no money to build
student residences this year."
Rohringer said in addition that
CMHC will mortgage only $7,000 a
bed, a figure set about 10 years
ago, which is not realistic today.
Therefore most of the money will
have to come from the provincial
government, he said.
Rohringer said food could be
provided by using existing hotel
restaurant facilities or purchasing
and installing in each room a small
kitchen unit containing a
refrigerator, sink and stove.
He said hotel bars and lounges
could be retained for exclusive use
of students if they wished.
Mochnacki said committee
members want to find if students
would like to live in hotels and, if
they do, how they would like to live
in them. He said the committee
will incorporate student feedback
into its policy decisions.
Committee members besides
Mochnacki and Rohringer are:
students Nadine McDonnell and
Dave Fuller; Allan Shirran,
director of student services and
woman's dean Margaret Fulton.
"GOTCHA," murmurs Paula Parkinson, chem 3, as she carefully nabs
more pesky molecules in test for purity in hydrazine sulfate.
Parkinson made careful measurements in ill-fated lab which has seen
ceiling blown out in two previous experiments. All lived safely
through this one, however, and she moved on to mare exciting
delvings into world of unknown.
CUPE workers take strike vote next week
Members of the UBC local of the
Canadian Union of Public employees will decide next Wednesday whether or not to hold a
strike vote March 23, says CUPE
representative Mike Kramer.
Kramer said in an interview
Thursday that the membership
will likely decide at the union's
general meeting to hold the vote
and then will vote to strike because
"the employer "(UBC) gave us a
position which falls far short of our
expectations."
The UBC administration made
the union an unacceptable offer
during negotiations this week,
Kramer said. The current contract
expires March 31.
"Unless they increase their offer
THIS IS IT, cause of stink plaguing people travelling in walkway
between home ec and chemistry buildings. Little containers hold mice
for-experiments but after all mice are human - it's their shit that
stinks.
substantially, there will be a strike
at UBC," he said.
The union has previously passed
a "no contract — no work"
resolution.
Kramer said negotiations are
scheduled between the two parties
March 24 and 25.
"We're apart on quite a few
issues," he added. Kramer said the
Sarai loss
Student ombudsman Roy Sarai
will go to student court today to
contest his defeat in the January
Alma Mater Society elections.
Eileen Brown was elected ombudsman by a wide margin ahead
of Sarai and two other contestants.
One opponent was UBC bursar and
administration vice-president
William White.
Sarai said he is contesting the
election results because of White's
illegal candidacy and because
Eileen Brown was incorrectly
named on the ballot as being part
of the Student Unity slate, which
won most of the executive positions
in the AMS executive.
The Student Unity slate endorsed
Brown's candidacy but she was not
a member of the slate.
university usually waits until "the
•eleventh hour" to make a sincere
offer, but he said he hopes the
university will not negotiate that
way this year.
"Once the strike machinery is in
motion, it will be hard to stop," he
said.
ATTENTION:
PRE-MEDS
If you feel that the Faculty of Medicine
Admissions Committee has been, or is,
discriminatory in its selection of candidates,
please contact the A.M.S. Ombudsman in
Room 100A S.U.B. (next to Speakeasy) from
12:00- 1:30 Monday to Friday. All inquiries
and information will be kept confidential.
With your help we can stop these unfair
practices. Page 22
THE     -UBYSSEY
Friday,  March   14   1975
Hot flashes
finders
keepers
If you lost something on
campus besides your sanity,
virginity or such, today is your
last chance, to get it back.
That is, providing the finder
was kind enough to turn it into
the lost and found.
- Books, gloves, scarves,
umbrellas and all sorts of junk get
left around. Many items,
especially books, have names on
them but the lost and found
people have not been able to
contact the losers.
If you don't pick up your lost
articles today, they will be sold
Monday at noon in SUB 207-209.
If you want to make a final check
try SUB 208 today from 11:30
a.m. to 1:15 p.m.
FLQ film
In October of 1970, Prime
Minister Pierre Trudeau threw
civil liberties out the window and
temporarily imposed martial law
on all citizens of Canada.
It was the FLQ crisis, when
Quebecois   terrorists    kidnapped
and later murdered British
diplomat James Cross. Before
Cross' body was discovered,
Trudeau figured the best way to
find him alive was to make every
Canadian citizen's property and
■ person subject to arrest and search
without a warrant.
Needless to say, it didn't work.
During the crisis, the National
Film Board recorded the events
and people's reactions to them.
The board's film, Action: The
October Crisis, will be shown at 8
p.m. tonight and Saturday in the
Queen Elizabeth Playhouse. It's
free.
Salisbury
Harrison Salisbury, one of the
heaviest of the heavy on the New
York Times, will give a Vancouver
Sun lecture here today on "My
Years with The Times."
Salisbury has fulfilled various
top-level correspondent and
editing posts with the paper'and
currently moderates a public
television program on issues in
journalism. Between the Lines.
He will speak at noon in
Buchanan 106.
Staaftii
ECKANKAR
The Path of Total Awareness
Until you can see that nothing
can happen to you, except in
accordance with the state of
your consciousness, you do not
have the key to life.
Introductory Lecture
12:30 Tues./March 18
S.U.B.???
There is a very important
Ubyssey staff meeting this
Saturday at the home of the
editor followed by dinner (the
editor is cooking in case you want
to bring your own) and the usual
drunken orgy that passes for a
Ubyssey party. Don't miss it:
we'll be discussing summer
activities and what the paper is
going to look like and do next
year.
Dean election
The arts undergraduate society
is accepting nominations for arts
dean until 4 p.m. today in the
AUS office, Buchanan 107.
All students, faculty and staff
are elibible to nominate
themselves in the election, held by
the AUS to allow democratic
election to a position in past filled
by appointment.
Nominees must accompany
their form with a statement
declaring their willingness to run
and their reasons for running.
The election will be held March
20 and, 21 at polling locations to
be announced. All students,
faculty and staff will be eligible to
vote in the election.
Tween
classes
TODAY
SIMS
Another    introductory    lecture   on
transcendental     meditation,"  noon,
Bu. 313.
GAY PEOPLE
General'meeting, noon, SUB 215.
CHINESE VARSITY CLUB
Spring   dance  with   Black  Sheep,  9
p.m., IH.
LECTURES COMMITTEE
Harrison    Salisbury,     retired    New
York   Times   editorial   page  editor,
speaks on his years with the Times,
noon, Bu. 106.
m
MONDAY
GRADUATE FORUM
Christopher Turner on
Dostoievsky's religion, 7 p.m., Bu.
1221.
TUESDAY
WOMEN'S OFFICE
Del Martin and Phyllis Lyon speak
on feminism and lesbianism, 7:30
p.m.,  arts one building blue room.
LOST AND FOUND
Semiannual rummage sale, 11:30
a.m., SUB 207-209.
CHARISMATIC CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
Weekly fellowship, noon, Lutheran
campus centre conference room.
WEDNESDAY
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Testimony    meeting,    noon,    SUB
212.
CAMPUS CYCLISTS
Election      of      executive     and
presentation of budget, noon, SUB
215.
SIMS
Meditation,- discussion    and   tape,
noon, IRC G-65.
THURSDAY
RECREATION UBC
Annual general meeting, noon, SUB
105B.
T-SHIRT TREE
27 W. CORDOVA
683-2933
STUDENT COURT
NOTICE
OF HEARING
Take note that the Student Court is investigating into
the matter of the last Ombudsman's election.
Persons desiring to give evidence in this matter are
directed to the hearing to be held on the 14th day of
March, 1975 in S.U.B. 205 at 10:30 a.m.
NOTICE OF ANNUAI
GENERAL MEETING
THEA KOERNER HOUSE
Graduate Student
Centre
Thursday, March 27, 1975 at 12:30 p.m.
in the Ballroom at the Centre
NOTICE
The Board of Directors will recommend to the
membership a change in the Constitution that will
increase the fee from $26.00 to $31.00.
NOMINATIONS
NOMINATIONS are now being accepted for three
positions on the Board of Directors of the Graduate
Student Centre.
Nomination forms are available at the Centre office,
until Tuesday, March 25,1975 at 4:00 p.m.
FREE
MARIJUANA
Senate at present is looking at a bill that would
reclassify cannabis from the criminal code to the Food
& Drug Act. This in effect would reduce some penalties
for simple possession to the level of fines. The university
at this time should publish an opinion of student
feeling. We urge arts students on Tuesday, March 18 to
come out and express themselves in such an opinion
poll.
Polling Stations will be in
Buchanan and Sedgewick
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
THE CLASSIFIEDS
'RATES:   Campus - 3 lines, 1 day $1.00; additional lines 25c.
Commercial - 3 lines, 1 day $1.80; additional fines
40c. Additional days $1.50 & 35c.
Classified ads are not accepted by telephone and am payable in
advance. Deadline 1$ 11:3Qa.m„ the day before publication.
Publications Office, Room 241, S.U.B., UBC, Van. 8. B.C
5 —Coming Events
65 — Scandals
BUNDOLO'S BACKI Friday, March
14th. 12:30 P.M. SUB. Theatre. It's
Free.
Release Your Tensions
With
STEAM HEAT
Blues and   Rock Music
GRADUATE
STUDENT CENTRE
Friday, March 14
Full FacUitles
Admission $2.00
LIVE RADIO COMEDY — Dr. Bundolo's Pandimonium Medicine Show
this Friday, March 14th, 12:30 P.M.
SUB.  It's Free.
70 — Services
SOUND RESEARCH
Thousands  of  Research Papers.
Custom  Research
Student Resume Services
TYPING   FACILITIES
1969 W. Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.
Phon*: 738-3714
Office hours: 1:00-5:00 p.m. Mon.-Sat.
10 —For Sale — Commercial
C.  &  C.
SPORTS
MARCH
SPECIALS
25% OFF
Ice    Skates,    Hockey   Sticks.
Sacks,  Sleeping Bags,  Track
Terrific Values
Open:  4-9 p.m.  Thurs.,
0-6 p.m. Saturday
Pack
Suits
Fri.
3616  Wast
4th  Avenue
GETTING ENGAGED?
Phone John or Grant Cumberbirch representatives for
HARLINGS   LIMITED
(Diamond Specialists'and Importers)
6S7-1944
evenings 263-4635
2 Passport,
Visa, Application Photos
U.B.C. SPECIAL $1.95
Regular $2.95
SHOW YOUR AMS CARD
(Negative yours to keep free)
CANDID  STUDIOS
3343 W.  Broadway
Phone: 732-7446
SOUTH     AMERICA     A     GALAPAGOS
Islands. 1-4 month experiences, low-
cost. Free brochure, please write:
New World Educational Trips, P.O.
Boz 2131. Salinas, Calif.  93901.
85 — Typing
11 — For Sale — Private
1966 VOLKS. FASTBACK, beige with
black interior, Blaupunkt AM radio,
snow tires. Very good condition. S950
firm. 738-0335.
FAST EFFICIENT electric typing (near
41st and Marine Drive). 261-9428.
LEGAL SECRETARY will type theses,
essays, etc. Prompt delivery. From
IBM Selectric. Please call 738-1606.
EXPERIENCED TYPIST for essays,
term papers, etc. Reasonable rates,
in my home. North Vancouver. 988-
722a	
FAST EFFICIENT electric typing (near
41st and Dunbar). 266-5053.
90-Wanted
15 —Found
30-Jobs
CARRIERS NEEDED UBC and Kitsilano
areas    Thursday    afternoon.     The
Courier, 266-7107.
35-Lost
50 — Rentals
FAMILY LIVING on flats (Blenheim
and 55th Ave.) offers room and
board to female student in exchange
for babysitting and light housework,
horse  stall available.  261-6856.
TRAVELING COMPANION wanted. 6
weefcs, California, South of U.S.A..
Louisiana. Florida, East Maritimes
provinces, Quebec City. By bus or
car. Write before 27th of March.
Lucien Fournier, Fleet School. Building 92. C.F.B.. Esquimau, F.M.O.,
Victoria, B.C.
99 — Miscellaneous
 |t ■
TRAVELLING   OVERSEAS   ON   A
LIMITED BUDGET?
Then attend a special travel evening
sponsored by the Canadian Youth
Hostels Association to be held at the
Vancouver Youth Hostel on Wednesday, March 19th at 8 p.m. Advice
will be given on most aspects of low
budget travel and free travellers
check lists will be available. Those
requiring further details should phone
738-3128. Canadian Youth Hostels
Association. 1406 West Broadway,
Vancouver, B.C. Friday, March  14,  1975
UBYSSEY
Nationals today at War Memorial
By TOM BARNES
Over 100 American wrestlers
from the Pacific Northwest are
expected to compete at the
Canadian Open Wrestling
championships, being held at War
Memorial gym today, Saturday
and Sunday.
"Many of the Americans are
national and world class so their
participation is really going to
make this a tough tournament for
the Canadian wrestlers. In terms
of depth and quality it is going to be
one of the finest wrestling tour
naments ever held in Canada,"
said Thunderbird coach and
tournament organizer Bob Laycoe.
All told there will be over 350
athletes competing in 10 weight
classes in two wrestling styles.over
two age divisions, junior and
senior.
Greco-Roman is the oldest of
wrestling styles. The competitors
concentrate on offensive and
defensive manoeuvres using the
upper body, not the legs. It favors
the more powerful wrestler as well
as those who have the judo-like
ability to throw their opponent. The
Greco-Roman competition will be
limited to Sunday.
Friday and Saturday will feature
the more familiar freestyle
wrestling. Both arms and legs are
used in this type of competition,
which is more popular because of
the higher intensity of action'and
wider variety of strategies and
tactics.
The Thunderbirds' Kyle
Raymond is the defending senior
Greco-Roman champion but
Laycoe expects him to face some
stiff American competition in his
bid to gain both titles.
"Gary Stenslund is a super-
heavyweight from Oregon, he was
the American national champion
for three or four straight years, so
he has got to be the man to beat.
"Ray King from Idaho weighs in
at over 400 pounds, he was
American junior champion last
year. He is only going to compete
in the Greco-Roman competition
and is going to be tough," said
Laycoe.
Laycoe figures the 180.5-pound
class is going to be the toughest.
Greg Srobel, a two-time NCAA
champion, who ran up 81 straight
wins in his last two years in
university competition will be the
toughest American.
Jay Silverman was third at the
GEORGE RICHEY about to pin yet another opponent in the 'Bird last
dual meet at home this season. Richey goes into action today in an
attempt to add the Canadian Open to his string of conquests.
Birds chase title
The University of Washington
Huskies are in town Saturday to
take on the Thunderbirds in Northwest Intercollegiate Rugby Conference action.
The 'Birds are currently in
second place in the standings with
six points, two behind the
University of Victoria Vikings.
UBC has a game iiThand.
The Huskies are sharing the
basement with the Oregon State
Ducks and the Western
Washington Vikings, all three
teams have yet to pick up a point.
The Huskies have only played one
game, they were clubbed 49-0 by
UVic.
The 'Birds don't expect to meet
many problems in the Huskies as
they try to overtake UVic. Donn
Spence would like to see the 'Birds
get back into their wide open style
of play. Muddy pitches have
happered their running game the
past few months.
The 'Birds are going to have to
get their running game out off
moth balls by March 22 when the
University of Santa Barbara
moves into Thunderbird Stadium
to try wrest the World Cup from
them.
Game time tomorrow is 2:30 at
Thunderbird Stadium.
Northwest Intercollegiate Rugby
Conference standings:
W   L   T     PF    PA     PTS.
UVic
4   0   0
120    10
—
UBC
3   0   0
126    11
6
Ore.
1    1   0
10   37
2
Ore. St.
0   2   0
4    78
0
Wash.
0    1    0
0    49
0
W. Wash
0   2   0
7    92
0
SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 55
BURNS LAKE AND SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 56, NECHAKO
TEACHER RECRUITMENTS
A recruiting team representing School District No. 55, Burns
Lake and School District No. 56, Nechako will be on campus on
April 1, 2 and 3. Prospective teachers interested in locating
themselves in beautiful central British Columbia should make
interview appointments for the above dates through the Student
Placement office.
world championships last fall, has
since emigrated from the Soviet
Union will be competing in that
class too.
Bill Knipple was twice a NCAA
finalist at 190 pounds has decided
to drop to 180.5for this tournament.
UBC has two good wrestlers at
this level also. Tera Hryb, 'Bird
assistant coach this year, was the
champion until last year. He was
injured at the Commonwealth
Games and this will be his first
competition since then. Craig
Delahunt took a silver medal at the
CIAU for UBC in this division this
year. All are accomplished
wrestlers and many have international experience.
George Richey from UBC, a
national team member and intercollegiate champion, was sixth
in the world at 190.5 pounds and is
the favorite this time.
His main competition may come
from El ven Munkio from Ontario.
Munkio was the CIAU champion at
220 pounds, and runner-up at 180.5
in the nationals last year.
Mike Richey the 'Birds 163-
pound wrestler was third at the
CIAU two weeks ago but has his
work cut out for him here. Jim
Miller, another B.C. wrestler, won
it last year and will be back to
defend his title. Americans Tom
Brown, Bob Burgen, and Marlon
Grayhan are all champions in their
own right.
Freestyle competition started
this morning at 9.00 a.m. and will
continue until 6:00 p.m., break for
dinner then start again at 7:30p.m.
and go until 11:00 p.m. Saturday
competition goes from nine to four
and seven to ten.
The Greco-Roman event will get
under way at 9:00 a.m. Sunday and
go until 5:00 p.m.
There will be up to eight matches
going on at any one time. "It will
be quite a show," says Laycoe.
Soccer
The UBC Thunderbirds soccer
team will take on the Simon Fraser
University Clansmen this Saturday
at Capilano Stadium at 2 p.m.
Last time these teams met the
'Birds were wiped 3-1, even though
they had just bagged the national
intercollegiate title.
Since then they have not been
playing very well. Hopefully this
game will put them back on the
groove.
The 'Birds played the
Firefighters Wednesday and were
unlucky to get only a tie in a match
which UBC coach Joe Johnson said
they should've won 6-0.
UBC women coxswains barred
from all-male Block Banquet
By CEDRIC TETZEL
Three women coxswains of the
UBC men's rowing team were told
yesterday that they could not attend the Annual Block Banquet
sponsored by the men's Big Block
Club.
The three, Jeanette Whyte,
Jayne Postuk and Ginny Horal,
were told they would be turned
away if they decided to turn up at
the banquet, held last night at the
Faculty Club.
Whyte and Postuk emphasized
they were not trying to get into'the
banquet in order to strike a blow
for women's liberation. "We are
part of the crew — one of the guys.
We also wake up at five in the
morning to train and if we don't
show up they can't row."
According to Buzz Moore,
assistant head of the men's
athletics office, who is helping the
student-run Big Block Club
organize the banquet, these women
are not recognized by the club as
athletes at all. He pointed to the
fact that in some countries women
coxswains are even banned.
Moore said the Block banquet
has never in its 62-year history
allowed women in. He said it has
always been a male-only dinner
and it sometimes gets rather
rough. He said the Faculty Club
where the dinner was held could
not hold that many people and
therefore the wives and girl friends
of the athletes and the faculty were
not invited. He said if they opened
the dinner to these women they
would have to open it to all the rest.
Marilyn Pomfret, head of the
women's athletics office said the
three coxswains will be welcome to
go to the women's Block Banquet
to be held next Wednesday, but she
pointed out that it would be
meaningless for these women to go
to this banquet because there is no
women's rowing team in the
present UBC athletic program.
Pomfret also said for their part
the women's club would welcome
all those involved with the
women's sports program, no
matter if they are male or female.
Whyte and Postuk also raised the
question of whether they would be
eligible to win any Block letters
that are given to outstanding UBC
athletes every year.
Mel Reeves, president of the Big
Block Club this year, could not be
contacted for comment, but Moore,
as an unofficial spokesman for the
club, said the three would not be
eligible simply because the club
does not acknowledge them as
athletes.
Pomfret said these girls are also
ineligible for the women's letters,
because rowing isn't a part of the
women's athletics program.
She however said anyone interested in forming a rowing team
for women here on campus can do
so. All they have to do is to find
enough people to start a team, find
a coach and a boat.
So unless they can start a new
team or make the Block Clubs
change their minds, the three
women coxswains on the UBC
men's rowing team will simply
have to grin and bear it. To those
who matter in UBC sports they
don't seem to exist.
RECREATION U.B.C.
ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING
Thursday, March 20, 1975 — 12:30 p.m.
Room 105B - SUB
The major item§ of business include the selection
of Steering Committee Members for 1975-76 and
to receive recommendations and suggestions from
the membership for the 1975-76 programme.
ALL MEMBERS WELCOME Page 24
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday,  March   14   1975
WILL YOU
DE WEARING
IMS
DUTTON
WHEN YOU GRADUATE
THIS SPRING?
Canada has one of the finest
educational systems in the world. But
many Canadian employers unjustifiably underpay some very well-
educated graduates of that system.
Women.
A 24-year-old male, leaving university with a degree, earns on the
average 19 per cent more in his first
job than a woman of the same age
with the same degree. A male high-
school graduate can expect an average
34.2 per cent more than the equivalent female graduate. It just isn't
right.
It just isn't right, either, that
long before graduation, some schools
still insist on channelling girls into
home economics classes and boys
into industrial arts.
Some girls make excellent mechanics and engineers. Some boys
make excellent designers and chefs.
Why curb their natural talents?
There is no logical reason why
we should. Equal educational opportunities are guaranteed us under
law, but there are prejudices and prec-
edents. Society expects women to
cook and sew because it expects them
to get married one day. Don't men
get married too? Maybe they should
learn household skills as well.
When it comes to employment,
the same kind of archaic thinking
brings us less pay and recognition.
Certainly women get married, but
many keep on working. Of some three
million women working in Canada
today, more than 50 per cent are
married. Why are they being paid less
than their husbands? Because they are
married? How about a single working
woman? It costs her as much to live
as a single working man. So why is
she also being forced to live on less?
Particularly when 50.0 per cent of all
Canadian women in the labour force,
having completed their high-school
education, have gone on to take
post-secondary training, compared to
39.3 per cent of the men. So no one
can use the excuse that working
women are less qualified.
The entire situation must change.
But if it is to change, we have to
start thinking of ourselves as equals.
And demanding that others do, too.
We have to teach our children to
think differently. Because they are
the next generation.of educators and
homemakers, employers and employees. We must break down the
barriers of prejudice for ourselves
and remove them entirely for our
children.
If you would like more information on International Women's Year
and the status of women in Canada,
all you have to do is write us at:
"WHY NQT!", OTTAWA, ONT.,
K1A0A3.
We're here to help.
r
Pick up your
H
L.
WHY NOT!
Button at the
Publications Office
Room 241 S.U.B.
J
I*
Minister
Responsible for the Status of Women
WHYNgT!
ational Women's Year \*J
International Women's Year

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