“rory allen phoro to STUDENT READS IN local newsrag that, due its unique delta geography, Vancouver has sensation seeking Ubyssey photographer refused to help her out - student tries t o lighten begun to suddenly develop pools of quicksand everywhere. Realizing she is trapped - the her last moments, by reading Mary Worth, before she sinks forever from view. . . AIDS victims refused by dental clinic By TRISH. WEBB people who has the disease, ten must take a leadership role in deal- AIDS patients “apalling”, and work - and therefore we are Dentists and healthcareworkers more areshowing minor symptoms. ing with this situation,” said Dixon. criticized thedental clinic forthe vulnerable,” Vanry said. at UBC’s dental clinic should be We have no ideahowmanymore We’re not .expecting professional messagethey are giving their ButTivey said the problem will better trained to treat patients who, are c’arrying tXe “virus-,and .don’t heroism but- we must -not’ tolerate -graduazes. not be resolved unless the College have AIDS, said andAIDS Van- know it,” he said. professional cowardice,” he said. In an interview with the Van- takes immediate action. couver official Tuesday. John Dixon, president of the Both Tivey and Dixon are calling couver Sun, however, the president ,O “We’ll have I O O cases of AIDS “Dentists have to be trained in B.C. Civil Liberties Association, onthe College to establishsafety of the College, Serve Vanry,sym- inB.C.by 1990,” said Tivey. “It’s procedures for treating AIDS suf- said he is shocked that a clinic set procedures that would apply to all pathized with dentist’s concerns a crisis situation requires that ferers and should employ these up to deal with infectious diseases patients, and would require all den- over treating AIDS patients. leadership for anybody who might with techniquesall of their at UBC will not treat AIDS pa- tists to accept AIDS patients. “You have to realize we do deal be in contact with anyone who patients,” said Bob Tivey. tients. College Registrar Roy Thordar- with blood - there is often might have the disease or carry the The high-risk dental clinic at “The College of Dental Surgeons son called UBC’s refusal to treat bleeding fromthegums whenwe virus,” he said. UBC’s Health Sciences Centre will nottreat AIDS patients except in the case of an emergency. Tivey said AIDS patients are becoming silent abouttheircondi- tion because they areafraid they SFU Socred clubvows legal action By RON STEWART Thursday,” early as said Mike asked society’s “defeat the Socreds’ cam- Sporer. will be turned away from dental of- Simon Fraser University’s Young Sporer in an interview Tuesday. paign which is paid for by $3,550 in Clift, however, said thestudent fices and clinics in B.C. their Socreds are taking student But student society president student fees. Advertisements which society is acting within itsrights. “This is becoming an impossible Society to court over an anti-Socred Robert Clift disagrees. have been running on local radio “We’re like a mini-government. situation because no one is taking which Campaign is supported by “I don’t know what their lawyers stations criticize the Social Credit Our fees are more liketaxes,”he the responsibility for situation,” studentfees,saidtheclub’spresi- no say. but our’s say there’s wav the ~- Darty’s education policies, and urge said. said Tivey. dent. case up Thursday.’” will come voters to support a party that sup- Sparer said the %,-red clubplans “Right now there are 170 AIDS “All thepaperwork is done,ourThe Young Socreds are seeking a portseducation. t o challenge thestudent society’s cases in B.C. For each one of these lawyer says we couldbe in court as courtinjunction to stopthestudent Clift says the Socredclubhas no constitution. “The constitution lega1 because the ads do not states student fees must be used that student for services to benefit covering more Dartisanship. He By JAMES YOUNG legality nuclear of weapons Canadian University Press failed, themselves have Knelman Twonationalpeacegroupsare said the new case could be basedon law,examine developing a legal case to charge the “intent” and federal government with complicity American war nuclearfighting in American nuclear war-fighting policies. strategy. Similar cases currently underway ponents,andanti-submarine war- ment . But Clift says the Socreds are At a recent conference in Vic- in .Britain and the Netherlands are fare testing. “ A r t these student services?” grasping at Straws. toria, B.C., both Lawyers for challenging acceptance of cruise “The cruise missile has a clear Social Responsibility and the World missiles and first use function - i t means you participation Federalists of Canada agreed to be North Atlantic Treaty Organization lead plaintiffs in the case and plan on the basis that American policy in the commit a nuclear lobotomy on the body politic by knocking out com- Poll predicts NDP win to gatherevidence for it over the has beyond moved the nuclear mand, control, communication and If SUB was the entire province, If the votes of the undecided and next six months. stand-off known as “deterrence” to intelligence centers,” he said, argu- B.C.would beaboutto elect an those unwilling .to state their “We think we have a good plans to fight and win a nuclear ingthere is no defensive or deter- NDP majority government, accor- preference areproportionallysub- chanceof winning,” said Fred war. rent use for the weapons. ding to a poll taken by the Ubyssey tracted fromthe total numberof Knelman, a former Concordia With regard to uranium mining, Tuesday. NDP the DeoDle polled. vote University professor who presented “Innumerous ways, Canada is Knelman said Canada violates its ieaches 40.5 per cent UBC of research on Canada’srole in U.S. in complicitythe now with own of treaties 1955 and 1980, concourse, conducted 242 people voters. The Socreds The in the SUB would attract American nuclearwar-fighting of found nuclear strategy. which statenoCanadian uranium polled, 73 (30.2 per cent) planned to 27.2 per cent and the Liberals “We could have as many as two said strategies,” Knelman, citing will ever be diverted into U.S. vote for the NDP, (20.3 per cent) would receive 17.2 per cent of the 49 or three million people represented 245 classified Canada-US. military weapons. vote. The remaining vote would be for the Social Credit Party, and 31 split among the Tories and minor - all the nuclear weapons free agreements Canadian 84 and “It turns out there isn’t a nuclear (12.9 per cent) said they would vote Darties. zones in Canada, some of the major installations military integrated - .. . weapon in the U.S. arsenal that Llberal. the unions, major churches, and with American n.uclear policy. above The percentages are doesn’t have Canadian uranium in nativepeople’sorganizations are “The opportunity exists for us to it,” he said. “And there is probably A largenumber of voters &re roughly similar to the vote division flocking to be co-plaintiffs on the be one of the major obstacles to the a bulk of weapons in the British and undecided, 61 (25.3 per cent). of the 1972 provincial election, issue,”Knelman. said While fulfillmentof a global strategy French arsenal now that have Cana- Twenty-onepeople(8.7 per cent) which resulted in anNDP majority cases previous challenging the will which inevitably lead to a dian uranium in them,” he added. would not disclose their choice. government. Page 2 THE UBYSSEY October Wednesday, 15,1986 I t MONTRECUP) (AL - ANEQ reached has common Nicolas Plourde of FAECQ. “It is Quebec’slargest student organiza- ground with FAECQ, a coalition of the only way the government will tion is calling for an unlimited strike 10 CEGEP groups, and RAEU, a listen to our demands. at the end the month to force thecoalition of five university groups. of “We’ll try hardto makecom- provincialgovernment to listen to that “It is important a united promises without giving upour their demands. group comes out of this,” said principles.” he said. Morethan 40 CEGEP and university studentcouncils Quebec decided during across a recentChilean grassroots grow organizations, including the defunct Union National of Students. While being aware of the changingpolitics in Chile,Sagaris UBC AGGIES BRING YOU detaches herself fromtheopposi- tion movement. “Opposition journalists in Chile are part of that, publishing bulletins and so on. We (outside journalists) don’t participate in the opposition movement, but we do cover what’s . T H E BARN DANCE featuring: FOCUS 3 going on,” she said. Sagaris says theChileanstudent SUB BALLROOM TIX: AMS BOX OFFICE movement is one of the most in- OCT. 18, 1986 OR ANY AGGlE IN BLUE fluential in the country. She said the 8:OO p.m. $5 .oo Federation of ChileanStudents - the FECH - has historically acted as a “barometer of change in the country” through its own political changes. the FECH Although was destroyed after themilitary coup, students to managedrebuild the movement in dramatic defiance of the Pinochet government. “The government even set up its own organization to co-opt and re- direct student Sagaris energies,” the said. “But rebuilding of the FECH, not only physically but psychologically, was an important victory.” She said anti-government slates have won power in not the only FECH, but also most local elec- tions. Increased opposi- international tion to Pinochet rule is spurring on internal dissent, said Sagaris. fHOW MUCH IS A LIFE WORTH? Your professional fire fighter proudly puts his life on the line t o protect yours - and those of your family, your You belong health in your service. He friends and your neighbours. knows he is in the most hazardous of profes- sions - risking death, and injury with us. He Takes Pride In His Profession Yourprofessionalfirefighterstudies and hard longtrain works and to himself inthemany skills needed to protectyou from disasterbyfire. He takes pride in doing a tough, dangerous job well, safeguarding the community. ‘/ Now, He Needs Your Help Our university’s professional fire fighters are asking for a reasonable rate of pay, one that will meet today’s economic needs. He’s asking both for himself and for the fire service. For, if reasonable pay is not available, our fire service won’t be able to attract and keep the good people necessary for continued adequate fire protection. You can tell your provincial government that firefighters deserve reasonable wages by signing our petition. I FORSAFETY‘S SAKESUPPORT YOUR PROFESSIONAL FIREFIGHTERS Point Grey Community Branch I A d presented by B. C. Professional Firefighters Association f o r University Firefighters 4516 West 10th Avenue 224-1631 7 i Wednesday, October 15,1986 THE UBYSSEY Page 3 NDP wogram gives hoDe to vouth By SVETOZAR KONTIC I I The Act is designed to provide _I According to NDP labour criticthe parks under our system getting w Credit government nothas put The New Democratic Party’s people between the ages of 18 and Colin Gableman, the concept is not some job experience,” he says. much thought into service social Youth proposed Guarantee Act 24 with several options the for new. “The program is a combina-’ Current B.C. unemployment programs such as the NDP’s youth may some offer much-needed future. They will be guaranteed two tion of a number of things. Rightrates for 18 to 24 year-olds are plan. “Social service programs are solace to B.C.’s youth worried years of either education, work or wingers say people should serve in around 24 per cent, more than dou- not as cost ineffective as one might about educational their and job-related training under the pro- military the years. for several ble the rate for people over 25. be led to believe. The Socreds say employment prospects. rm ga . Young people would be working in “A major part of our campaign we can’t afford these expenditures is young people.’’ says Gableman, they but not are 100 per cent Liberals predict victory “Thisplovinceisgoing heavy price because whole genera- tion of peopleintheir have work proper experience. a to pay a 20s don’t costly.” “The program will pay for itself. It will stimulate the because the wages are taxable and economy By GEOFF CASTLE Brown said UBC is in danger of for the first time. r n T h eayuen d e r t r a i n ead d youngpeople will bebuying. The Although they may be classed as becoming a “second-rate” universi- “Thenumberone issue in this undereducated.” economy will benefit directly. Itis underdogs, the Point Grey Liberal ty. campaign is education,” said Gableman s d d the program will subsidized investment the into candidatesare optimistic about professors UBC Fifty left for Braverman. notsolvetheproblems of B.C.’s future,’” said Barnes. theirchancesofwinningtheup- other universities last year, and the She said she would like to see a youth overnight. “It is an optional Barnes said the program was pro- coming provincial election. average salary dropped from the se- situation in B.C. where tuition fees program, something you can do if posed by NDP leader Bob Skelly to “It will be tough but we’re going cond to the seventeenth highest areeventuallyeliminated.Shead- you choose. It would take about six give young people’ options as they among post-secondaryinstitutions however, mits this could not to eight months of planning and leave the public school system. The to win,” said Tom Brown, who is in Canada. become a reality overnight - fun- cost about $150 million dollars. range of the program has not been running with Doreen Braverman in Point riding. the Grey Running Lastyear,theaveragesalaryat dingwould come from increased “The moneywould comefrom fully established, but it would likely for political office forthe first time, UBC was $49,000, compared with provincial aid financial and from what the government spends to pay w pr is i n c l u d eo r k o g r a m n Brown sees education as the major $57,000 at the University of Toron- the private sector. for welfare or to put people in jail. reforestration, silviculture and issue in the campaign. to, and $55,000 at the Universityof Braverman and Brown are also Our young people are presently not various municipal projects. Alberta. Brown said extra funding concerned aboutthestate of the adding value to our society,” said “There are about 60,000 people “We must make sure that there is for education would come from B.C. economy. Gableman. that would be affected by the pro- a change in priority of government scrapping mega-projects Socred Braverman proposes bringing The Act was introduced in the gram. These youth have a lack of spending,” he said in an interview like the Site-C Dam. togethera consortium of business legislaturelastSpring as a private experience and are notconsidered Friday. Braverman thinks a third partyin leaders, government and academics member’s bill but died on the order employment.market for The Brown says his Social Credit op- B.C. is important. to create a long-range business plan paper. doesn’t have a place for them so we ponentsinPoint Grey arepartly a “I’m getting response good for B.C. SocialCredit Labour minister have to createone. responsible for the decline of educa- from the public,” said Braverman. “There is room for a lot of new Terry Segarty was unavailable for tion in B.C. “Pat McGeer is worn out. . .he has a lot to do with the education A successful local businesswoman, Braverman served a term as presi- ideas,” said Braverman. comment, and his government has On the issue of job creation, not issued public stance on the issue Young Socred dent of the B.C. Liberal Party and Brown advocates a system of short of youth unemployment to date. crisis. And Kim Campbell, she’s as guilty as McGeer,” he said. was national Liberal convention co- term tax breaks to fosterdevelop- chair in 1975. She is seeking election ment of small business. NDP youth and human resources critic Emery Barnes said the Social reconsiders By PETER MacDOUGALL The president of UBC’s Young Socreds said if approached he will reconsider debating the UBC NDP on election issues. CITR’s offer earlier of air time a fordebate the between Social Credit and NDP clubs, shortly after the election was called, was refused byYoungSocredspresident John , Landis. He said he was busy organizing Premier Bill Vander Zalm’s visit and was also occupied with studies. NowLandis sayshe hasmore time and would consider a debate if approached. Landis disputedrecentaccusa- tions that theSocred party has been suppressing debate by putting a gag order on candidates. He said that advice from party headquarters urged those candidates inexperienc- ed in debate to avoid such a forum. “It’s absurd to think that a gag would be put on people like Brian Smith, Grace McCarthy or Bud Smith,” he said. Landis said Vander Zalm is a strong leader and is campaigning on thosequalities. “B.C. needs a strong leader to be effective in deal- ing with the federal government and with issues like the threatened U.S. T H E FOUNDING M E M B E R S OF THE U.B.C. Halitosis Society explain “Halitosis shouldn’t be such a debilating disease. We shouldn’t hide it - .tariff on B.C. lumber,” he said. theirreasonsforformingthenewclub. Their President,center,says the issue of Haliphobia deserves to be aired. . .” “Bob Skelly can’t providethat kind of leadership, he gets nervous in front of a television camera and Student protestors set sail against warships is overshadowed by fellow didates like Emery Barnes and Mike can- BY JAMES YOUNG the chor,protestor successfully thebrink of oblivion and we are go- campaign inNew Zealand, Salmi Harcourt,” said Landis. CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS prevented U.S. sailors from leaving ing to have to take some very said,“It is going to belonga pro- He said there aremany problems serioussteps back from that edge if cess,butthere is n o doubt in my Students from Langara campus the aircraftcarrier for more than an in the education system, “but p e - and UBC were aboard the 16 boats hour. After the protest* Langara we are going to make it,” he said. mind that the people of Vancouver ple have to understand that have- we student Brian Salmi, arts 2, said that Noting the up case banning of will take this and will de- just come throughamajor reces- and 70 protestors demonstrating weapons-carrying nuclear mand warships that we become nuclear sion. There are going to be rough against the arrival of a U.S. aircraft “We have lo ‘lean Our Own weapons and was theculmination of aten year weapons free.” times and everybody has to pay for carrier and three escort ships believ- backyard Of ed be carrying nuclear weapons serve as an inspiration to the peace it.” into vancouver harbor Oct. 12. A b o u t 1 5 s t u d e nft r o m s movement around the world to do the same.” .. Salmi said the Ranger has 85 at- expands Laurentian Student debts are a major pro- blem buttheloan remissionpro- gramme offers some relief, Landis Langara’s Peace and Disarmament tack aircraft equipped with nuclear SUDBURY (CUP) - Canadian from St. John’s and Victoria, and said. Committee chartered a 12-metre missiles and depth charges. The students wishing to study in France time from over faculty the “I don’t support the grant pro- sailboat with the financialaid of escort ships carry Tomahawk cruise will soon be able to attend a country,” said Daniel. gram because I believe in the council the student and met missiles, each with 10 to 15 times Laurentian University campus in Instruction at the new campus work ethic; that you have to earn 320-metre USS Ranger, shortly the destructivepower of the Nice. will belimited to the humanities, something to deserve it.”’ He said after dawn. Hiroshima bomb, he said. The campus, which will be terrn- a e m p h a s i z i nlg n g u a g easn d theremission program conforms Carrying banners from Langara’s More than 70 warships have porarily housed in an old fortress in philosophy. Credits earned there to thisethic as itoffersstudents andthe of UniversityVictoria’s visited Vancouver since the beginn- Villefranche on the Mediterranean can likely be applied to further relief upon graduation. Stop the Warships the club, ing of the year - dramatic increase coast, has yet to be approved by the studies in Canada. Landis added Russ Fraser, post- students greeted the American ships over previous years - which Salmi university senate. Cost forthe one-year program secondary education minister, “put with shouts of “U.S.S. Ranger go attributes tothe 1983 U.S. naval University presidentJohn Daniel, has tentativelybeenset at 55,600 his footinit” whCn hesaid that ” . t nc a h o m eT h eh e y l l e d policy of forward deployment. who said there is “strong support’’ per student, which includes accom- “poor people should’,put off their “Remember New Zealand”, referr- “It is as if the U.S. is establishing the in for hopes senate plan, modation,transportationand tui- education untiltheycould afford ing to that country’s policy of refus- a forward base here and are hoping studentsfromacrossthecountry according tion, toSam Blyth of it.” Landis said he disagreed with ing nuclear weapons carrying ships Canadians are not going to say will enrol forcourses at thecampus. Blyth and Company Travel, the that statement and said itdid not entry into its harbors. anything,” he said. “It’s my hope to have (at least) firm handling arrangements for represent Fraser’s views on educa- After Ranger the dropped an- “The human race is standing on one student from every university, Laurentian. tion. ~ ....,, ”_ __ “ . . . . . . . . . . . .-. ” .“ ” . ” Page 4 UBYSSEY THE October Wednesdav. 15. 1986 Expoor will The summer employees ofzxpo Corporation receive no final bonus and must return their uniforms. Their $4 to $6 an hour jobs ended with a party where they paid for their own hot dogs. T h e $9 per hour employees of the Canada Pavilion ate a four- coursemeal in pavilion, their received gifts of umbrellasand cassette tapes, kept their Alfred Sung designer uniforms and will receive their $lo00 bonuses within one month. The question of Expo Corporation saving money is an unaccep- table argument. Expo Corporation will have a deficit of over $400 million. Ten million dollars one way or the other makes little difference with a debt that size. Expo spared no expense in presenting glitz and spectacle. But i t built into its hiring structure massive employee turnover. At such low wages, with no incentive to finish, many left their Expo jobs at the end of August. With this, Expo Corporation chair Jimmy Pattison saved little money. But he did introduce into B.C. one of the fiscal rewards of the recession. Pattison showed that B.C. will work for low wages. The more low wage jobs created, and fewer higher wage jobs, the more inclin- ed the population will be to accept the new reality of higher cor- porate profits as a means o f fighting out way out of recession. Expo paid half what Canada Pavilion paid, and Expo treated its employees as expendable. Expo was fully staffed t o the end just like Canada Pavilion. But it spent much less. I t took its employee uniforms back on principle: employees work for set wages. has B.C. Pattison helped workers, its especially youngest workers, to expect less. One wonders i f Pattison is t o spearhead the premier’s idea f o r free enterprise sweatshops o n the Lower Mainland. C a n a d a Pavilion employees happy. are Expoemployees are upset. But checkthoseballotsheets - they’ll tell youwhowas TV election coverage ignores journalist ethics shown ranting and raving, but the issue. We are told at the outset of but instead we are only told that he it.They’re not covering facts, A major television station in this province is unwittingly posing a evidence for Mr. Munro’s claim is the report that Mr.Skelly is looking lookednervous.Laterinthesamethey’resynthesizing anargument. question which is central to the elec- completely ignored. Mr. Vander nervous. Then we are shown a cut report they include another press in- tion:“What is professional jour- Zalm brought a Social Credit party of Mr. Skelly interviewed about his they terview where choose again to Report t h e facts! Surely after nalism?” officialintothenegotiations with proposedsolution to the.forestry cover the issue of nervousness years in- of reporting the news they I am enraged by what I see as ir- him - a violation of decorum in strike. Obviously the audience will stead of Skelly’s commentaries on should know “the of this, oath responsible reporting. On the even- criticallabournegotiations. Other tend to look for nervousness in his the substantive issues. journalism”. Far often too fail they ing of Tuesday,October the 8th, we majormedia in theprovince manner, instead of listening to his to reportthe evidence totheau- were offered two characteristic ex- coveredthisevidence:CBCradio proposal, because we are told - in Weare toldthatBob SkellYis dience.Instead of allowing theau- amples: and television, and the Vancouver advance - that he is looking ner- nervous and insecure. Indeed, we dience tothink,the policy makers (1) Mr Vander Zalm is covered Sun,but this television station vous. Then, immediately after the have even been treated to a televised of this television station choose to intervening inthe forestry strike: we chose to ignore it. They televise ran- cut of Mr. Skelly, we gotothe interview with a PsYcho10gist9 focus on sensational and irrelevant are shown Jack Munro ranting at ting instead of evidence, anger, in- reporterwhomakes no comment where we aretoldthatMr. Skelly’s emotion, evoking a responsein- him for turning the negotiations in- stead of the reasons for anger. about his suggestion for the labour conditionisPerfectlynormal,and,stead of provokingthought. Surely to a political forum. Mr. Munro is (2) The BobSkellynervousness dispute,criticizing itor otherwise the atJournalist’s themust request, recognize they the respon- PsYchoh3ist gives him Some advice they sibility have to a vulnerable for helpwithhispublicspeaking.publicwho rely upon media integi- New Delhi causes Punjab problem The judge audience is not the facts, using own permitted their common sense to decide on To Mr. toty. my mind journalists who Recent articlesin The Ubyssey and political. The people of the ficials, who organized and directed Skelly’s nervousness.Insteadtheyreportopinions as evidencecommit (September 9, Oct.) have com- Punjab and elsewherehaveraised the attacks. aretold. Over and over. Over and moral a crime: The abuse of mented onthesituation in India, economic and political demands, The massmediain Canada has over. We shouldn’t fooled tremendous be into power. especially in Punjab. In these ar- the government and Indian has been promoting the big lie that believing that they are covering the Duncan Kennedy ticles a very false anddangerous responded with bayonets and guns. /d a no S i k h - H i n d uHri n - issue of leadership.creating They’re biopsychology alumnus thesishasbeen promoted - that Just as the racist regime of South du/Moslemstrife is the real pro- theproblems in stem India from Africahasapartheid as itspolicy blem in India in order to white wash communal divisionsbetween Hin- dus and Sikhs (especially from Sikh and fascist terror as its method of the rule, Indian government has the responsibility of the governmentcommunal for the Indian violence, and to stereotype the East Tourists resist stereotyping extremists). communalism as its policy and This is notthe case. Com- fascist terror as its method of rule. Indian community as “religious In reply to Mark Leiren-Young’s will agree, having lived in a city with munalism is the policy of the Indian P e o p l e o f religious all fanatics, extremists” etc. Responsi- “freestyle” in the Oct. 30 Ubyssey a largeAmericantourist draw for The government. Indian govern- backgrounds denounced thecom- ble studentjournalistsshouldnot tourists (American continue to the last six months, that they are, ment uses communalism and fascist munal carnage which took place in parrot such communal propoganda fascinate), I feel the Compelling like any groupof people, comprised terror to divide the Indianpeople Delhi in 1984. This atrocitywas car- and racist slanders. need to say that I’ve rarely had the of an endless variety of per- and to suppress them. ried out by the Indian government, OnSunday, Oct. Hardial 12, displeasure of readingsuchanec- sonalities, outlooks,ap- and The problem in India is economic through its Congress and party of- Bains will be speaking in Vancouver dotal rubbish. s p r o a c h eT.h e r e f o r em p l e si on the topic “Oppose the Fascism The article is chock-full of treatises, based on even simpler and Communalism of theIndian marvelous of descriptions Leiren- research methods, don’t do the sub- Government.’’ A l l members of the Young’s encounters with American ject any justice whatsoever. THE UBYSSEY October 15, 1986 university community are invited to t o u r i s t s . c c o r d i nth i s attend. Bains Hardial graduated from A o g refreshingly unbiased views they are loud, they never attempt to speak UBC in the 1960s and was active in the native language of their hosts, ~ .% . ....:.:.:.>><:. :..............:::?:.:...~ ,>. <. ... . ......... ~ Dan Tamir Biology 3 : :.:.:.:.:.:.:$$+, founding Internationalists the at they litter. make noise during plays, All lettersmustbe brief and typed The Ubyssey is published Tuesday and Friday UBC. He is the first secretaryof the raise anti-Soviet children,and don’t on a triple-spaced, 70-character throughout the academic year by the Alma Mater Socie- Central Committee of the Com- appreciate the dignity of our cur- line. They must be delivered in per- ty of the University of British Columbia. Editorial opi- munistPartyof Canada (Marxist rency. son with identification shown by nions are thoseof the staff and are not necessarily those Leninist) and a leading member of To indict the entire population of 4:30 p.m. the Friday before of the administration or the AMs. Member Canadian theIndian East community in the world’s (excluding Canada) publication to Ubyssey the office, University Press. The Ubyssey’s editorial office is SUB Canada.published He has a mostethnicallydiverse nationon SUB 241k. 241k. Editorial department, 228-2301/2305. Advertising number of books andarticles on the the evidence of limited personal The Ubyssey reserves the right to xamn/an. crisis in India and the present situa- observation is to do a great disser- edit for brevity, spelling and gram- tion in the Punjab, andis eminently vice to thecause of fairmindedness. mar, and libel. Sexist, racist, and, While Ron Stewan chasedTrlshWebb-aroundthelayoutsheetsArchBishopMichaelGroberman qualified to speak on thecurrent If I had written an article touting homophobic letters will not run. I f flirted with the left as Evelyn Jacob looked for Adam and not flnding him had to settke on Rlcn Hlebert you any have questions or com- to do the Tweens while Svetozar Kontic moped becauseMr. October had failed him and Geoff Castle situation in India. The meeting is on all American as touristsfriendly dreamed of a liberal landslade asRoss McLaren broke mto The Ubyssey enclavebut James Young said Sunday Oct: 12 crt 5880 Main St. at and wonderful, I would hope that ments, just or want to shoot the nothmg speclal as they even let Corinne Bjorge in but in the end everyone was happy because David Ferman was stdl smlling. 4 p.m. someone would point out to me the breeze, drop by SUB 241k.orcall DorothyJean O’Donnell foolhardiness of my generalization. us at 228-2301105. History 3 I’m sure those reading this letter ..:.:I:...::.:..~.:..:.: . . ?:.:.............. .. . ........:,. . . .., .. ...<,:y,:c,.;,,., . . . . ..... ...... ............... . .......... . . ::...:.:.:...::.$.,.,:: .:.,_. ..... .. . . . . .. ... . . ............... ..... . ..... . . . ....... .... . ... . ... . ...:. ..:.:.: .:.:.:.:...:.:: .............. .. . *.:. . . .. _, :; : .. .. ...... .. .. .. ...... Wednesday, October 15, 1986 THE UBYSSEY Page 5 Grad student argues educated benefit society Shouid capable graduate students research animals, sap graduate life qualifiedcandidateswithoutforc- for a were struggling graduate workshouldnotbehampered by haveassured an and decent of joy, and give departments a ing anyone to abandon their thesis education, would they want to have worries .about bare economicsur- minimum of financial support? viciousweapon to stiflecriticism. work midway because poverty. A financial support withheld from vival. of UBC's president David Strangway, Graduate studentsoften become universityadministrationwhich then them is them. If not, for to Kurt Preinsperg a when asked this question at recent bootlickers rather than critics of in- convinced of the benefits of such a withholdsuchsupport from us is external affairs officer Graduate Society meeting, said no. competent professors anddepart- policy may eventually help convince notmorrallydefensible. Graduate graduate student society Given strainedresources, the are mental inertia. Where there only governments too. universityfacesadilemma:either two or three fellowships for adozen me, Let briefly, broach some students get admitted to graduate needy graduatestudents,onehad social cost-benefit considerations. 1 studies onlyif they can be adequate- better ly supported, or more students than many professors as possible. can be adequately supported get ad- mitted.second The ingratiateoneself with as often hear the argument that, since there is no market for graduates in Although major improvements in many fields, it is not in society's in- - a n d funding will have to come from terest to support such studies. This CAN A FREE preferable - alternative provides government rather than from a argument rests on a narrow view of more people with a chance for an redistribution within the university, society's interests. The attitude that advanced education.best The I am always amazed at how out of everyone's contribution social graduate will students earn touch most well-to-do academics should consistin marketablepro- fellowships, and the rest will scrape seem with the situation of graduate ducts or services is no way to run a by on teachingassistantships,stu- students. Strange that this universi- dent loans, part-time earnings, sav- ty should want to raise the average A symposium on ings or parental help. salary faculty of $50,000 while its I think that many features of this refusing to supportdestitute apparently sensiblepolicyare so graduate students more generously. RELIGION and ECONOMICS bad that we should look for a better What amazes me most, however, is Dr. Majid Rahnema alternative. Although graduate stu- how unsympathetic a graduate stu- Dimensions of Poverty dent poverty is nothing new, it is a dent with money often becomes good society. The quality and quan- crushing experience to have to bury toward impoverished fellow tity of advanced education today, Monday, Oct. 27, 7:30 p.m., Buchanan A203 the dream of an advancededuca- students. "After all," one hears, especially in the humanities, fine Models of Development tionbecause of grindingpoverty. a "being graduate student is a arts and social sciences, will shape Tuesday, Oct. 28,12:30 p.m., Buchanan A205 Seeing athesisproject through to privilege and not a right." ourfuture leaders andconditions Ms. Delores Huerta completion is nearly always fraught It is true, graduate students enjoy for civilized living. Unless educated New Models of Cooperation with agonies and setbacks, but how an immensely privileged education. peoplecanraise the level of our can one research a thesis when one's But surely access to graduate educa- culture, tawdry commercialism will Tuesday, Oct. 28, 7:30 p.m., Buchanan A203 mind is on worries about food and tion is aright for everyonewho continue to reign supreme and sink Wednesday, Oct. 29,12:30 p.m., Buchanan A205 shelter? qualifies on academic grounds. us into ever injustices, deeper Mr. Arnold Saltzman While scarce fellowships provide Surely we have a right as graduate crime, urban and environmental Making Efficiency and Empathy Allies amodestlivelihood,TAships and students to see financial support decay, and alienation needless Wednesday, Oct. 29, 5:30 p.m. dinner meeting, partial TAships - once you deduct a l l o c a t eotnbea s i s dh of unhappiness. tuition - are a pittance. Because transparentlyfairprinciplesrather Lack of adequategraduate stu- Hillel House (Phone 224-4748 for reservations) 'graduate student poverty is endemic than luck and favoritism. dent support is a striking example Social Work vs. Business Administration at UBC, many excellent students go I want to suggest, asan alter- of our society frustrating the Thursday, Oct. 30,12:30 p.m. Buchanan A205 elsewhere oroptout of graduate native to President Strangeway's achievement of constructive life Watch this space for details on lablworkshops studies, while their spaces are often policy, all that graduatestudents goals. Does it make sense that many filled by mediocre students with who meet a clearly predefined stan- graduatestudentsshouldhaveto money. dard of satisfactory progress should risk the distraction deadly of a Departments, in decidingwhom get subsistence level support. Since part-time job, whenthey are to recommend for fellowships, makinggraduatelife less poverty- already wbrking and when the labor seldom face an easy choice between stricken may lead to a glut of ap- market is glutted the with brillk..t and mediocrecandidates. plicants,thenumber of spacesin unemployed, many of whomare When, among graduate students of graduate school should be predefinl neither inclined nor qualified to calibre, suddenly similar some ed as a matter of openly stated and study? it sense Does make that becomethehaves andothersthe socially justified policy. graduate should students worry have-nots, the stage is set for sharp If the choice is between relatively about foodin a countrywhere three STUDENT COUNSELLING divisions and ugly feelingswithin lax admission standards with inade- per cent of the population produce the graduate student body. quate financial support or tougher a huge food surplus and many peo- Et RESOURCES CENTRE Existing levels of competition for admission standards with adequate ple are up to their ears consumer in supportspursomestudentson to support, I find the second alter- goods? presents extraordinary efforts, but they also native repugnant .less because at I ask those people in control of turnmanyinto narrowlyfocused least it selects the most academically society's wealth: if their children A SERIES OF FREE WORKSHOPS PROCRASTINATION WORKSHOP: BEYOND TIME MANAGEMENT The primary goals of this workshop are to examine the internal and external factors influencing procrastination COME and MEET and help you to develop a plan of action to overcome this self-defeating behaviour. - JOHN TURNER Three consecutive Fridays starting Oct. 17 12:30-1:20 p.m. COPING WITH PRESSURE: A STRESS MANAGEMENT WORKSHOP The workshop are goals to help you identify and appraise external and internal stresses, experience some creative stress reduction methods and formulate a ten- Speaking in support of Prov. Liberal candidates in Vancouver Point Grey tative plan andactionstepsto prevent or alleviate stress. DOREEN BRAVERMAN and Dr. TOM BROWN ThreeconsecutiveMondays 12:30-1:20 p.m. starting Nov. 10 - where? STUDY SKILLS WORKSHOP A series of four 1 hour sessions covering time manage- ment, taking good notes, lecture reading testsand 0 STUDENT UNION BUILDING AUDITORIUM reference materials and preparing for exams. Four consecutive Wednesdays starting Oct. 15 - when? 12:30-1:20 p.m. CAREER PLANNING - PHASE I 0 NOON on FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17th Thisintroductory workshop will explore your goals, interestsandabilities as they pertain to your future career The choices. format lecturettes includes and SUBJECT? small group discussion. ThreeconsecutiveThursdaysstartingOct. 23 - "WHY THE ISSUE IS 1230-2:20 p.m. CAREER EXPLORATIONS A series of three 1 Yi hour sessions assessing interests, values, abilities and goals in ascertaining career choice. lecture, Format: self-assessment and small group EDUCATION!" discussion. Threeconsecutive 12:00-1:20 p.m. TuesdaysstartingOct. All workshops have LIMITED ENROLMENT. Please sign up now at: 21 - I REMEMBER - YOU can VOTE, on ELECTION DAY, WED., OCT. 22nd, in POINT GREY with only two pieces of I.D. even if you are not on the Voter's List. Student Counselling & Resources Centre ROOM 200, BROCK HALL Page 6 THE UBYSSEY Wednesdav. October 19.1986 4 WEDNESDAY 8CHOOL UBC OF MUSIC spaac.mn.room2. dm Eduwtion. 830 p.m., the Commodore. INTER-VARSITY CHRlBTlAN FEUOWSHIP ISMAILI STUDENTS’ AMOCIATION G u r t m k u Cathy Nichdl, noon. Cham. 250. Tutmiab, 5 3 0 p.m., Brock HJl. OI T UBC FILM B C T E UBC NEW DEMOCRATB “The God. MUM Bo C W , Th.. Fri., St., Ability. Spakw: Bob Sk.yY. noon-l:30p.m., SUBAud. Sun., 7 p.m. and 9 0p.m., SUB.Aud. 3 UBC DEBATINQ S C T O EY I UBC SCHOOLOF MUSIC G a m I mesting, noon. Buch. Bso. l n b R e d u l by Erk W o , C J O ; T d Wthon, hm PianO. IWOn. Mudc Bldg., Recitml HJI. INSnTUTE OF ABIAN RESEARCH Semifur: “Towarrb a Social Rwdution in a Sri UBC PERSONAL COMPUTERCLUB Lankan VUbp”. by B. M. Monboo, 430 p.m., Amig. members mtino. noon, Buch. 831s. h n Centre Rm. (xy. ISMAIU STUDENTB’ ABBOCIATION Floor h c e , 430 p.m.-530 oky p.m.. (kbom NATIVE INDIAN STUDENT UNION Campaign epeuha, noon, N*u LOU~QO, 6376 In Point Grey, vote Gym F. CHINESE VARBIlY CLUB Bio. Sc. Rd. NATIVE INDIAN STUDENT UNION Darlene Marzari. I Election, 0:30 a . m . 4 3 0 p.m.,Ni.u Hut, 6376 Aerobic clnnaa, 6 p.m.6 p.m., SUB Ballroan. A m h g tutors and - t a# for r.glnarlr, Bio. Sc. Rd. Dick Gathercole. HlUEL HOUSE M-F, 9 0 a.m.-SS p.m.. Spwkomy, SUB Rm. 3 Lunch,1200-2:CKI p.m., H i W Horns. 1w. EAST INDIAN STUDENTS’ ASSOCIATION UBC PERSONAL COMPUTER CLUB General nusting, noon, Surf0 !BEoB. Atai u~dn0.nerJ meeting, 430 p.m., SUB VARSITY OUTDOOR CLUB 212A. Lecture and map cornpan urs in themountaim, H U L HOUSE 7:m p.m., surb XIS. Dinner. 5 p.m.-730 p.m., Hillel Hooa. THUNDERBIRD VOLLEYBALL HlLLEL HOUSE Exhibmon game vs. PortlandStateUnivsrsity. Lunch, 12 p.m.-2:30 p.m.. Hilled Hours. 600 p.m.. War Memorial Gym. UBYSSEY \ General meetmg for staffers. n c n m . SUB 241k FRIDAY OFFICE FOR WOMEN STUDENTS JAPAN EXCHANGE CLUB General meetmy. noon 1:r) p nl , SUB 211 UBC STUDENTS FOR PEACE presents AND DISARMAMENT MARANATHA CHRISTIAN CLUB Bhle s:utly tellowsnlp, 7 p.n‘.. 1868 Knrlw Rd Film: Paul Nswmen War”, noon, SUB 206. in UBC PERSONAL COMPUTER CLUB “A Step Away from Spom in the Gym night. Come and wrticipne, bring along one dollar. 5 3 0 p.m., Osboma Gym THE THURSDAY IMPOSTER SYNDROME A. NATIVE INDIAN STUDENT UNION LE CLUB FRANCAIS Election, 8:J)J:30. NlSUlNlTEP Hut, 6375 meeting, International ConveraatioMI noon, Biologiwl Science8 Rd., behind Scarfe. II ‘734-2233 I Hours. Main Lounge. PRE-MEDICAL SOCIETY THE I M E Q R I T Y IN ACTION CLUB Badmintonand pizza night, 530-7:30 p.m., Do you feel like fraud? Do you fearthat others see you a Lecture: “The Power of lntegriw in Living”, by Osborne Gym A. . ..Dale Msranda, noon-1:J) p.m., Buch. 8225. CHINESE VARISPI CLUB as more intelligentthan you really are,.and that one day PRE DENTAL CLUB night, Gym ~J-: ) : )IJ p.m.. Osborne Gym. 3420 West Broadway you’ll be “found out”? Thisworkshopwillexplore Lt. Col. Gray speaking on Dental Officers Train- THE UBYSSEY ing Program. noon, Wood. 5. Recruitment bzzr event featuringNo Fun, the of- causes and consequences of the imposter syndrome and offer suggestions for overcoming the problem. THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLLJMBIA THE CECIL H. AND IDA GREEN THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17 L 12:30-2:20 p.m. WSO Lounge, Brock 223, VISITING PROFESSORSHIPS - 1986 AUTUMN LECTURES 1 THE CLASSlFlEDS 1 I RATES: A M S Card Holders-3 lines, 1 day 52.75; additional SIR ALAN COTTRELL Master of Jesus College,Cambridge, Sir Alan Cottrell is probably the most well-known figure lines, 6Oc. Commercial - 3 lines, 1 day $4.75. addi- tionallines, .7Oc. Additional days, $4.25. and .65c. in Metallurgy in the past 50 years in Britain. His notable contributionsto Materials Science are Classified ads are payable in advance. Deadline 1030 a.m. the day is acknowledged by his 14 honorary degrees and the many other medals and awards presented to before publication. him in the past quarter century. His recent book “HOW Safe Nuclear Energy?” discusses the is Publications Room 266, S. U.B., UBC, Van., B. C. V6T 2A5 physical, social and political aspects of this difficult subject. MODEHN STHUCTUHAL MATEHIALS over Charge Phone Orders Sl0.m. Call 228-3977. Wednesday,October 15 In Room 1202, CEME Building, at 1 2 5 0 p.m. ~~ ~~ TECHNOLOGICAL OLYMPICS Thursday,October 16 In Lecture Hall 6, Instructional Hesources Centre,.at 1:30 p.m. 11 - FOR SALE - Private 70 - SERVICES HP41C. Two memories. Math 8 surveying ENGINEEKING THE FUTUHE taks. $300. Will sell separately. 3253129. THE ANGLICAN STUDENT Saturday, October 18 In Lecture Hall 2, Woodward Instructional Resources Centre, at 8:15 p.m. MOVEMENT AT UBC QUEEN SIZE FUTON with pine frame. New and (A Vancouver Institute Lecture) ST. ANSELMS in August. $200 firm. Please call 2614348 after 530 p.m. ANGLICAN CHURCH present 20 - HOUSING CHORAL EVENSONG 7:30 p.m.. Alternate Sundays SUNDAY, OCT. 19th following the service, STUDENT A Recital by Fred Cory, flute HOUSING Available in FairviewCrescent.U.B.C.’s and Paul MacDerrnot, newest single student residence. Oc- Classical Guitar cupancy from November 1st. Situated Everyone is Welcome just behind the University Village, all 4. ST. ANSELM‘S CHURCH 5, Bbedroom townhouses are com- and University Blvd. pletely furnished and rent includes all L utilities. Amenities include dishwashers, deluxe furnishing and satellite television reception capability. Prices start as low as 85 - TYPING $250 permonth and applicants must be at least 21 years of age by December 31st. M I N I M U M NOTICE REQUIRED-Essays, 1986 in order to qualify. Please apply at term papers, theses, resumes, reports, the Student Housing Office, 2071 West UBC location (Village) 2242662. Mall (weekdays 8% a.m.-4:00 p.m.), or call 228-281 1. ADINA WORD PROCESSING for resumes, essays, theses. Discount for students. 10th ATTRACTIVE furnishedsuite west of b Discovery. Phone 222-2122. Dunbar. $375 all inclusive. 228-1256 after 0 Affordable originals L 7 p.m. ROOMANDBOARD. West 9th Ave. b JUDITH FILTNESS. quality typist. 3206 West 38th Ave. 2630351. 0 Fun fashions Arbutus. Furnished rm. full bathroom, available imm. Ph 731-8702. WORD PROCESSING SPECIALIST. U write, we type theses, resumes, letters, essays. Days, evenings, wknds.. 736-1208. 0 Aerobic Et dancewear ROOMMATE WANTED(N/S, M/F)student to share Kits. apt. Top floor of character PROFESSIONAL TYPIST. 30 yrs. exp. home, great view. K block to beach. Close Wordprocessor 8 IBM typewriter. Student rates. Dorothy Martinson, 2288346. 0 Children’s dancewear to UBC, $350/m. b utilities (S15/m) available immed. o Nov. 1st Ph. 738-8937. r WORD PROCESSING. Writing, editing: 25 - INSTRUCTION resumes, reports, theses, essays, letters. Professional quality. 3249924. Practical but unique MUSIC LESSONS in your home - piano, TYPING, photocopying, phone FAX and sax, clarinet, flute. Exp. guitar, recorder, fashions that teacher. Beg.-Adv. Repair Et tuning. Kevin, Telex services, reasonable rates. Please call 9460723 (24 hours). . 876-4557. could be yours today! 30 - JOBS K.E.R. WORD PROCESSING. 1633 E. 12th a Ave. Usina IBC-XT with WordPerfect. Cl 7-85 Kerry Rig& at 8 92 9 . EARL IS LOOKING for fresh, energetic 2832 W. 4th Ave. (at MacDonald) 731-5757 kitchen people b day bussers. Apply Wed. b Thurs. bet. 3 5 pm. Earl’s Place, 4397W. PROFESSIONAL TYPING - essays, theses resumes, etc. UBC Village. Leave message 10th. 2240763. Student rates. Wednesday, 15,1986 THE UBYSSEY Page7 ~ CBC corrals comedians On Monday, October 20 at 7:30 Point Grey United Church (8th Ave. BY MICHAEL GROBERMAN lines.” ed the Canada Pavilion crowds with p.m. you may have your last andTolmie St.) and the event is Comedy College hopes to become What ensues depends on the his song, “ I f I were aFlintstone, before chance the election to sponsored by the OutreachCom- a regular fixture both at UBC and nature of the volunteer: “If they’re yabba dabbadabbadabbadabba candidates question from Point mittee of the congregation. at theCBC. The prospective new good, Phil lets them go with it,” dabbadabba do;” and Ryan Styles, Grey about their concerns and opi- Professor Ken Carty of the UBC radio series records its pilot episode says Groberman. popular a member of the Flying nions. political sciencedept., will chair the tomorrow at noon in the After SUB Some less than introverted Second Club’s City troupe. Candidateswill meet at West meeting. auditorium. audience member humiliated has, The winner will compete against himself on stage, Professor Phil two new challengers in the next Comedy College tells the audience they have passed episode. If there is a next episode. CBC Radio pilot But Groberman has visions which thecomedycourse, andare now SUB auditorium qualified to judge comedy. Grober- go beyond being picked up by the tomorrow, noon man calls this the “elaborate warm- local CBC. “What we are hoping is Co-writer and co-producer Jef- frey Groberman, some relation, describes the show as “in a sense a up.” Phil then introduces part two which the audience judgesthree that this serves as the pilot for a na- in tional show, based UBC, at would travel across Canada to find that I FREE LUNCH s K E f talent search, and a bit like profes- professional comedians. the funniest Canadian.” This is a terrific deall-Bring a friend or a sweetie, purchase 2 of sional wrestling.” “By shouts and abuse, of Grobermanhasexperiencedttie the daily specials and receive the least expensive one FREE. cheers,” explains Groberman, “the birth of aCBC series before. 111 This coupon applies to daily specialsonly, isn’t valid for take- Groberman explains that in the out or wth any other coupon. HAVE A GREAT DAY! first part of the forty minute show, audience delegates the performer to 1970 he and his ComedyCollege I host Professor (Phil Phil Savath) C Y one of three zones: weird, gross, or c o l l a b o r a t o ro l i na r d l e y 3431 WEST BROADWAY 738-5298 introduces a “crash course in com- funny.” Dr. premieredBundolo’s Pan- k edy.” Tomorrow’s comedians are: domonium Medicine Show in ttie “He hauls people out of the au- Steve Ivings, an impersonator who UBCMusic Recital hall.The first dience,” says Groberman, “and is well-known to the Punchlines showhadanaudience of twent.y, eaches them how to deliversome crowd; Roger Fredericks, who vow- “with 15 relatives.” The annual Ubyssey ghost story contest is back. Prizes will be awarded to the best ghost story and best scary graphic (photo or drawing). The stories must include: the B-lot gates, the clocktower pond, a headband, Gorgo the tasty . lime space treat, Pat McGeer‘s spectacles and Bill Vander Zalm‘s teeth. T h eo r i e sub e g i n : st m st “Attention Students and New Clients” Whatever i t was, it was too thick and too green to be fog that rendered the headlights of Selma’s Save as much as 50% or more off Valiant useless. And the smell . . . of all services First prize in each category will be a dinner for at two The Eatery Special Rates 6 Days A Week Restaurant. Second prize will b e a Perm 8 Streaks Reg. $75. Now Only $35 hardcover copy of Stephen King‘s (Top Quality) (condition, cut and style) newhorror novel It, fromDuthie Cut 8 Style, Cond. Reg. $25 Now Only $12 Books. The winning entries will be Cut Reg. $18 Now Only $ 9 published inthe Oct. 31 issue of Set, Blow Dry Reg. $15 Now Only $ 7 The Ubyssey. Entries will be ac- Tint Reg. $35 Now Only $17 cepted in SUB 241k until Oct. 24. Tint, Cut Reg. $45 Now Only $22 20 years of experience, excellent with all styles Call SUSAN or GABRIEL 224-1711 4333 W. 10th Ave., Vancouver MULTIPLY YOUR OPPORTUNITIES Copy your resume at Kinko‘s.h lot ofcompanies would like to know about you. and our low prices on quality copies will help you reach them. - kinkog GREAT COPIESGREAT PEOPLE 5706 University Blvd. 222- I688 M-TH 8-9 F 8-6 Sat 10-6 Sun 11-6 4384 W. 10th Ave. “Designs by Debbie” Shampoo, cut & finish $14.00-$16.00 For Men & Ladies \ 224-6434 I Page 8 THE U B Y S S E Y Wednesday, October 15, 1986 6 Norman intercepts Bear offence BY SVETOZAR’KONTIC back Mark Norman who had three The win broughtUBC’srecord regular season. terceptions on the night. The UBC ThunderbirdFootball interceptions in thegame. He within theWlFL to a perfect six The ’Birds the opened scoring then Gagner threw an 18 yard teamcontinued to roll alongand returnedtwo of the interceptions losses. no wins and Due to the with first of Norman’s pass to tight end Rob Ros. Backup easily disposedthe University of for touchdowns of 90 and 62 yards. Calgary’s 22-18 loss toManitoba touchdownsasheraced 90 yards quarterback Eric Putoto hit Tom AlbertaGolden Bears35 to seven Not surprisingly, Norman leads the over the weekend, UBC has a two down the field. Munro with a 37 yard touchdown on Saturday i n Edmonton. Western Football Intercollegiate game lead over the Dinosaurs with But the ’Bearsretaliatedquickly pass to close out scoring. led The ’Birds were by corner- league in interceptions. only t w o games remaining in the as Funtasz, Jeff play.ing first his Gagner another had successful game after coming back from an in- daythrowing,amassing a total of jury made a one yard plunge for the 1 10 yards and completing I O of 18 Puntas/. score. was the games passe\. His counterpart Molchak leading rusher with a total of 91 had a miserable day completing on- yards on the ground. ly 5 o f 13 tor a paltry 72 yards. Just as the Bears were sa\ouring The ’Birds n e v game is this the tie, Norrnan intercepted Alberta weehend in Calpar!. I f the’Birds quarterback Kevin Molchak once w i n o r tic the! w i l l clinch fir\[ place again,rushing 62 yards for a and horne field aci\antage i n the touchdown. playo t t s . The ’Bird5 went into the half leading 21 to seven, afterquarter- FOOTBALL STANDINGS back Jordan Gagner hit receiver Team W L T Pts Terry with Ainge 29 a yard UBC 6 0 0 12 touchdown pass. Calgary ‘ 4 2 0 8 I n thethird quarter, Bill Barber Manitoba 2 4 0 4 intercepted once Molchak again. Alberta 1 4 0 2 Molchakthrew a total of four in- Saskatchewan 1 4 0 2 Soccer. men leave I prarles burning I - Despite losing three players to the remain The ’Birds undefeated national soccer tournament, the and are currently four points ahead UBC soccer team continued to win of second place Victoria. in the prairies this weekend. If UBC gets threeoutoffour In their first game on Friday, the points this weekend, the team will ’Birds defeated the Lethbridge Pro- have clinched its third consecutive nghorns three to nothing. Ken Canada West title. Mullaney, Andrew Mardon and The goal Calgary scored was the Byron Gayford scored for UBC. first allowed by UBC in seven Brian Peterson the recorded games. shutout in goal for UBC stopping a ~ ~~~ total of seven shots. He was replac- SOCCER STANDINGS ing absent all-star goalie Brian Ken- Team W L T Pts nedy who wasplaying with Van- UBC 7 0 0 14 couver Croatia in the nationals over Victoria 5 2 0 10 the weekend. Calgary 3 3 1 7 head UBC coach Dick Mosher Alberta 2 3 1 5 said the ’Birds had created a lot of Lethbridge 2 5 0 4 offensive chances. Saskatchewan 0 6 0 0 BOSS ‘BIRD IS unaware of beast Bear ready to pounce and maul him. ‘Birds still managed to win a s they beat “Wedidn’t capitalize on every - the beastly bums into the dirt 35-7. chance we got but it was our best for weekend by far creating of- fence. We also scored all o u r goals Big bowl decides nothing from which the field was change,” he said. a nice UBC had been scoring most of its By PATRICIA DUNN We playedwithoutleadingscorer three to one in 1985. goals on set plays in previous Nothing was decided in the Mike Allina, plus KevinRiley and Despite their frustrations in this games, showing a definate mastery fourth annual Diachem Bowl battl- Joe Pecht .” year’s edition the of Bowl, the of the concept. ed out Wednesday night between The Diachem series is now tied at ’Birds have maintained their No. 1 On Saturday the ’Birds defeated theSFUClansmenandthe UBC 1-1-1. UBC was victorious in the ranking, and are looking towards a Calgary two to one in Calgary team at soccer Thunderbird first bowl with a 1-0 score in 1983 repeat Canadian championship. under almost perfect weather condi- stadium. The score ended in a 0-0 against their samecity foes. There “Untilsomebodybeats us, we’re tions. tie. was no game in ’84 and SFU won there.” said Mosher. Ken Mullaney scored 37 minutes The T-’Birds, defending Cana- the and into game Reilly Kevin dian University champions and cur- scored at the 52 minute mark. rently No. 1 ranked in the nation, had gone into the match undefeated rolling overall five of their previous SPORTS challengers this season. The Clansmenentered the bout West Vancouver wins DO YOU ENJOY SPORTS? vaunting a seven-game winning If you are a sports oriented individual, then you will streak capping an impressive eight By DIANE LISTER played solidly by teams, both want to become a member of Canada’s largest in- and two season record, earning Experience helped West van- however West Vancouver gradually them a respectable 5th place rank- couverHighSchool t o victory as inched ahead of Paul Kane, winn- tramural sports program. By applying for a staff ing in the tough National Associa- they won the 24 team UBC Girl’s ing by a score of 15-8 to take the position you get a chance to meet new people and tion of Intercollegiate Athletics. High School Volleyball Touma. match, and the tournament trophy. UBCheadcoach Dick Mosherment onthe weekend. Third place finishers in the tour- learn new skills. The following positions are still said, “In the firsthalf we played as Placingfirst out of six teamsin namentwerethe CollegeHeights open: strongly as we have all Year. We their pool, the team advanced to the Cougars, followed by Pleasant created five or six goodscoring OP- quarterfinals;crushingPrince portunitiesbutunfortunately we GeorgeSeniorSecondary, andthen Valley High School of Armstrong. * Graphic Artists Middle blocker Fiala Kristine of * Promotions Manager-Soccer - weren’t able to convert anyinto battling College HeightsCougars t o West VancouverHighSchoolwas goals. ” “One of these days we’ll start The earn a berth in the finals. decidingmatch pitted West selected MVP of the tournament. Thetournament clicking and get a rash of goals. We Vancouver against Paul Kane High event hosted by the is anannual women’s varsity * Sports Editor -Soccer * Promotions Manager-Squash certainly carried the play.Defen-School of St.Albert,who are four- squad, order fund in to special * Promotions Manager- Badminton sively the entire team played well. timeNorthernAlberta high school training camps and by extra equip- We limited them to two shots on champions, and are ranked number * Sports Writer- Racquet Sports ment for the team. goal - we had ten on them,” said twoin theirprovince.However, The competition alsoprovides an For more information on these positions, Mosher . nerves can even affect provincial opportunity potential for varsity contact, those Unfort,unately ten champions, shots and West Vancouver members still in high school t o see were firedagainstgoal-thwarting tookadvantagesmashing theirway the campus and view athletic The Intramural Sports Program Rob Merkl, for through Alberta goaltender the the team’s shakey facilities at UBC. Clansmen. For his efforts againstdefence to take the first game 15-6. Thisyear, the fourteen member Room 6 , Lower SUB Concourse 6 the UBC offence Merkl was voted Paul h e came t o life and show- women’s team, coachedby previous MVP ed the of match. colours their true thesecond in U Manitoba Donna of coach Phone 228-6688 Moshersaidhehas no kss en- game. With a strong offence and a Baydock,hasfourrookiesoutof thusiasm for the T-’Birds, however. defence that scarcely let a ball drop high schoql. “One of the pleasingpoints of on their court, they defeated West The squad opens their exhibition the game was that with the number Vancouver15-7. season tomorrowat 6 p.m.when ofinjuries we have, the depth of The third and deciding game of they battle Portland State Universi- our players still kept us right in it. the and match tournament was ty in War Memorial Gym.