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The Ubyssey Oct 10, 1984

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Array THE UBYSSEY
Vol. LXVII,No,9 Vancouver, B.C. Wednesday, October 10.1984 ®-s^3^48 228-2301
Vancouver, B.C. Wednesday, October 10,1984
Deficit rises without students
By CHARLIE FIDELMAN
UBC is saddled with a $1.3
million deficit because 33 per cent
of students accepted into first year
failed to register.
Registrar's office spokesperson
Allan McMillan said 1386 successful applicants to first year did
not register, adding that up to 2000
students in total did not show up —
a 20 per cent jump from last year.
Dave Frank, student board of
governors representative, said the
university's administration is worried about how they will recover the
large deficit.
"Three per cent of one year's annual budget is all the contingency
UBC has," Frank said. "If $95,000
disappears, we break the Universities Act."
The provincial Universities Act
prohibits universities from running
a deficit.
"We haven't quite addressed the
deficit," said administration president George Pedersen,  "We may
Women's status stagnates
By LISA HEBERT
Institutional delays, financial
constraints and prejudice may bury
recommendations for changing women's status at UBC.
The faculty association executive
approved in principle Oct. 4 a
report submitted by their ad hoc
committee on the status of UBC's
female faculty members. It includes
12 recommendations and was presented to the association in July.
But many fear it may take even
longer before any action is taken.
"Because of financial constraints, this will get put aside,"
said Laurie Anderson, Alma Mater
Society women's centre member.
The report says hiring practices
have changed much slower than the
student population's composition.
"In every faculty the percentage of
female students is higher than the
percentage of female faculty members," says the report.
Women faculty comprise only 15
per cent, the report says, and this
figure has risen only three points in
the last decade. The report contains
two years research, using data gathered up until 1982.
A vast majority of the recommendations are dependent upon
president's office policy decisions.
Though UBC president George
Pedersen received the report in August, he said he has done nothing
yet, awaiting official faculty association approval. Pedersen said
after being sent the report he received a letter asking him to wait until
faculty approved the report.
Pedersen said ideally he wants to
see a higher percentage of women
faculty. But he added, "Any group
. . . has a point of view to express. I
would have to be satisfied that the
arguments are strong enough to justify action."
"I'm not sure how he would like
to be satisfied," said Sidney
Mindess, faculty association vice
president. "We would make sure
that he was satisfied."
Mindess said he wants more women on faculty, particularly in disciplines such as his own engineering
faculty.
Engineering has the distinction of
sharing third with graduate studies
for the fewest female faculty.
The faculty association sent the
report to the president's office call-
See page 9: ACTION
cut back on the budget allocation to
retrieve funds, but no decisions
have been made.
"Perhaps we don't need as many
instructors now that the numbers
have dropped, but we don't know
that yet," he added.
Pedersen refused to speculate on
the reason for the increased number
of students who failed to register.
He added UBC, the University of
Victoria and the Simon Fraser
University are conducting a joint
study on the matter.
"We don't know if all those
students didn't show up because of
high tuition, or because of the all
loans, no grants (student aid
system)," said Frank. "It could be
— rory a, photo
"THAT DARN FLY is always a breast stroke ahead of me complained hungry student as he swam to school
through Vancouver rain. Goggleoid was used to munching slow moving cockroaches and vowed to improve
fitness because flies are tastier.
Hollis supports CFS from beginning
James Hollis, Alma Mater Society finance director, said Tuesday he will support joining the Canadian  Federation of Students at
Faculty approve women
Faculty association executive approved in principle a report from
their ad hoc committee on the status of women faculty at UBC.
Some of the report's recommendations for change:
• an ongoing presidential task force should be established to
study and recommend appropriate action on the status of women at
UBC, and address concerns that women's academic development
may be limited in some areas;
• data pertaining to promotion be reviewed to redress discrepen-
cies between men and women;
• measures be taken to recruit and retain female faculty;
• information regarding departures be gathered by each department and submitted to the president annually;
• careful consideration be given to the fact many women faculty
are not tenured in the event of lay-offs;
» career progress be monitored and salary inequities be removed;
• gender differences in pension pay-offs be removed;
» more women be appointed to senior adminstrative positions;
hiring, "firing and selection committees also include women; and the
president's office review this annually;
• a presidential committee on sexual harrassment develop procedures for confidential reporting, and recommend procedures for
appropriate disciplinary action if necessary.
The committee which spent two years researching the report was
comprised of three women and three men.
student council's open forum on
the subject tonight.
Hollis said UBC students voting
in favor of joining CFS can easily
withdraw after two years if they are
unsatisfield.
"It was me that set up our whole
prospective membership with CFS
in 1981 when 1 was AMS external
affairs coordinator," he said.
But he said only people who
regularly attend council meetings
will likely attend tonight's open
meting on whether council will support the CFS referendum in mid-
November. The vote will ask UBC
students to join and pay a membership fee of $7.50.
"I think people who want to see a
'Yes' vote will generally come
out," Hollis said. "Uninterested
council members won't be there."
AMS president Margaret Copping said she is unsure how council
will vote on the issue. The vote is
not binding, she added, because a
proper open council meeting requires two weeks notice. Only one
week's notice was given for
tonight's forum.
"We didn't even have time to get
up posters," she said.
Council voted last Wednesday to
organize this meeting at 6:30 p.m.
in SUB council chambers and take a
stand on joining CFS.
CFS invites ministers, leaders
The Canadian Federation of Students is organizing a speakers forum at
UBC Oct. 24 to debate education, science and technology.
CFS invited provincial universities minister Pat McGeer, federal science
minister Tom Siddon, Liberal leader John Turner and NDP MP Pauline
Jewett to speak, CFS spokesperson Donna Morgan said Tuesday.
Morgan said she hopes the invited speakers will at least send representatives if they are unable to attend.
The aim of the forum is to "highlight some of the problems in the education system and to get more involvement from students at large," she said.
The forum will occur in conjunction with a provincial Education Day of
Concern organized by Defend Education Services Coalition, a group of
public organizations and unions.
because the high school marks from
the government weren't released, or
bad publicity about the quality of
university education. We have to be
careful about raising tuition."
Vice-president finance Bruce
Gellatly said this year's 33 per cent
increase in tuition may have created
the high absency rate.
Gellatly said the $8 million raised
by increased tuition fees helped offset UBC's $1.3 million shortfall that
existed before the high absency rate
was known.
The rest of the shortfall was
covered by funds from UBC's
general purpose operating fund and
revenues from increased investments.
Money
explodes
McGill
MONTREAL (CUP) — Two
McGill mechanical engineering professors have received hundreds of
thousands of dollars from Canada's
Department of National Defence to
research fuel-air explosives, the McGill Daily revealed last week.
Daily reporters got a brief look at
the DND contract, which reads in
part "from the practical point of
view one is interested in the potential destruction that can be caused
by a fuel-air explosive device."
"This depends critically on the
size of the fuel-air cloud that is
within the detonability limits," the
contract says.
A 1978 book, Arsenal of Democracy, says, "The only way to understand the force of concussion (a
fuel-air explosion) brings to bear on
the human body is to picture a man
being hit by a baseball bat at full
length ... at every exposed portion
of his body simultaneously."
The McGill reporters said a secretary at the school's research office
showed them the $20,000 contract
between the defence department
and the researchers. They began copying the details. Fifteen minutes
later McGill research head Gordon Maclachlan took the contract
from them, saying, "I don't think
you should have this."
He did not confiscate the reporters' notes.
The reporters later asked one of
the professors, R. Knystautus,
about the contract. "I don't remember (it)," Knystautus said.
Knystautus and another professor, J.H.S. Lee, claimed the practical implications of their research
are in safety. They said knowledge
about fuel accidents is limited.
A graduate student in the professors' laboratory told the reporters
"the defence department and U.S.
air force paid for most of this laboratory. Without their support we
would not be able to afford it."
The McGill experiments take
place inside reinforced steel pipes
where a powerful detonation is
heard as a "ping." The graduate
student, who asked not to be identified, said one of the pipes, bought
by the defence department, costs
$100,000.
The contract which the Daily disclosed, dated April 1980, also noted
"field tests at Defense Research Establishment Suffield, Alberta can
be used to complement those on
fuel-oxygen explosives which will be
carried out at McGill." Page 2
THE    UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 10,1984
Escorts curb assaults
OTTAWA (CP) — The rising
number of sexual assaults and incidents of sexual harassment on Canadian campuses has led many universities to offer women escort services and improved lighting.
Walk-home services are now offered at Carleton University in Ottawa and Wilfrid Laurier University
in Waterloo. And McMaster University in Hamilton and the University of Western Ontario in London
both offer drive-home services at
night.
Residence students at Carleton
have compiled a list of 25 men who
are willing to walk women around
the poorly lit campus. "The recent
attack of a woman at the athletic
centre was the straw that broke the
camel's back," said residence
dweller Dianne Selt.
"What we're stressing is that
common sense is the best preventive
measure," she said. "That's where
the walk-home service fits in."
At Wilfrid Laurier, students gather at a common meeting place and
walk home together. The scheme
has been operating since September.
The  McMaster  student  council
PANGO PANGO (UNS) — Daily Blah reporter Snarly Diddledum
blasted censorship officials on this
tiny island for increased intervention. She filed a suit of undisclosed
amount, naming government
drones, Chatty Blather, Rowboat
Mayhem and Bliss Wrong.
voted in September to spend $6080
on a drive-home service for students
who must stay on campus late at
night. The van will have a two-way
radio to ensure contact with campus
security is maintained and it is expected the service will be used primarily by library staff and nurses.
At McGill University, new lights
have been installed to help make the
campus safer, but the physical plant
manager says students must still re
alize McGill is not a safe place after
dark.
"The important thing is to make
people aware of the danger," said
A.J. Rostaing. "Some people are
naive and this is a big metropolis."
Carleton is not molestation-proof
either, said walk-home organizer
Marty O'Grady. "To improve safety on campus, we need be better
lighting. But the cost factor will
cause problems."
Students oust apartheid
MONTREAL (CUP) — Students at McGill's school of agriculture gave
their students' council a strong mandate to look into "other measures of
censure against South Africa" in a high-turnout referendum Sept. 27.
A majority of students also voted to continue the school's boycotts of
Carling-O'Keefe, Rothmans, Seagram's and the Bank of Montreal.
One-third of the schools' 1000 students voted in the referendum. Two
hundred and sixty-two voted for the "other measures of censure," 66 voted
against, and 44 spoiled their ballots. One hundred and eight-five voted to
continue the existing boycotts, 157 against.
South African corporations have controlling shares in Carling-O'keefe
and Rothman's. Seagram's and the Bank of Montreal have large outstanding loans to the South African government.
&
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228-7011 Wednesday, October 10,1984
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 3
Liquor ban follows housing death
SASKATOON (CUP) — The University of
Saskatchewan administration has stopped issuing liquor permits for campus events
following the death of an 18-year-old man at
a residence party.
No permits will be issued until liquor licensing policies are reviewed, said Roland Muir,
assistant to U of S president Leo Kristjanson.
"There is strong evidence there was liquor
involved in that tragic death." Muir said the
university may change its licensing requirements and tighten security.
Ian Wagner, U of S student council president, said the council will fight the suspension of liquor permits. "They can't do this
forever. I think this is just a quick reaction,"
he said.
The body of Shawn Reineke was found
Sept. 29 in a residence garage bin after being
dropped seven storeys down a garbage
disposal chute.
Reineke, a native of Hodgeville, Sask., was
found in the early morning following a Sept.
28 party and died in the university hospital
shortly before noon.
Saskatoon police said the body was
covered in a white foamy substance and that
they suspect foul play.
Police inspector Ed Grabowski said police
have questioned numerous people but have
made no arrests. "I'm sure somebody knows
something but we haven't talked to anyone
who does yet." Grabowski said charges
could range from criminal negligence to
murder.
Residence manager Neil Nickel said
Reineke did not likely fall into the garbage
chute. "These are standard garbage chutes,"
said Nickel. "We are amazed that someone
could in fact get in there — if that is the
case." He refused to elaborate.
Nickel added, "We are considering what
we can do to have better control of outside
people while keeping in mind this is home to
quite a few students who have rights to out-
— kevin hall photo
TEQUILA SOAKED UBYSSEY staffers, sheep herders, preachers and right side of their brain, rendering them incapable of performing the
assorted zombies emerged from self-evaluation session on recent duties of an agent of social stagnation. Entire grisly scene was captured
weekend outing, unaware that lethal manure odours have permeated the      on celulloid, and titled Night of the Conniving Unread.
Federal officials return hoax book
CALGARY (CUP)—University of
Calgary officials say public pressure
may have prompted the federal
government to return a library book
seized from university shelves last
month.
"Was Ottawa responding to the
media storm?" asked Alan MacDonald, U of C library director.
"We were more surprised with the
book's return than its seizure."
Revenue Canada customs officers returned the book, The Hoax
of the Twentieth Century, Sept. 21.
No official explanation was given.
The RCMP seized the library
book, which argues that the
systematic slaughter of Jewish people by the Nazis during the Second
World War did not happen, on
Aug. 8, after it was banned for its
anti-Semitic and immoral content.
The U of C appealed to have the
book returned in the interest of "intellectual freedom", MacDonald
said.
Assistant library director
Margaret Sinkey said the book
may have been returned because the
copies were purchased six months
before the June ban was implemented. She said they arrived in
January of this year.
Before its seizure, the book was
stored in the library's reserve
reading section. The book was not
in general circulation and could not
be removed from the library.
"There was a head-on between
two principles," MacDonald added. "There was a conflict between
the role of the university, where all
ideas are held up to scrutiny and the
desire of many Canadians to deal
with hate literature."
Library officials will place the
book in the library's reserve section
until the controversy is over, Sinkey
said.
side visitors."
Reineke was neither a resident of the
university residence in which he was found
nor a U of S student.
U of S student Marge Cherry said the ban
on liquor permits is ironic because a licensed
residence party was held without incident the
night before Reineke died. Reineke attended
a private, non-licensed party, she added.
The UBC housing department banned
organized residence parties from Sunday to
Thursday this year. But housing did not cite
increased incidences of alcohol-related offences in UBC residences as the reason for
the restrictions.
Many texts
not in, says
bookstore
UBC's bookstore cannot figure
the textbook crunch out.
"I couldn't say how many students are still lacking texts," bookstore director John Hedgecock said
Tuesday. "And I couldn't say how
many courses are lacking texts," ne
added.
But he said he was sure the last
outstanding texts will be airlifted in
this week, a month after courses began.
"Stuff has been pouring in," he
said, adding North American universities innundate publishers with
requests for books at this time of
year.
Hedgecock said many courses
were short of texts this year, particularly in the arts and the social
sciences. "Students found they
couldn't take a course with limited
enrolment like computer science, so
they enrolled in a language like
French or philosophy," he said.
The problem was worse than
usual, he said, but not by much. He
added the problem was alleviated
somewhat by students withdrawing
from courses they could not get
texts for.
Hedgecock added the bookstore
is not promising it can overcome
similar problems next year.
"There's just a huge number of
things involved," Hedgecock said.
When university began a number
of classes were entirely without
books due to late deliveries.
Students in Fine Arts 340 had no
texts because their professor did not
order the texts until Aug. 21, two
weeks before university began.
Holocaust attacked
Calgary student reps oppose women
CALGARY (CUP) — University
of Calgary students trying to organize a women's centre face "complete opposition" in their fight
against pornography and inadequate campus security.
"We were laughed at," said Jenny Irving-Halladay, an organizing
committee member. She said her
group is ignored by student council,
student services and faculty heads,
who all refused to give them space
or funding.
"The student union also recommended we call ourselves a club,"
she said. Clubs may receive some
office space and are eligible for a
small grant.
The organizing committee has
temporary office space in the social
welfare student lounge, and plans
to lobby for tighter campus security
and fight pornography on campus.
"It is useful to have a temporary
room to prove we are useful and
have viable issues to work on a continuing basis," said committee
member Anette Cerafitzky.
Deirdre Wall, student union ex
ecutive and women's committee
member, said the group is targetting
the engineering students' annual
Lady Godiva ride and pornography
at the university bookstore.
She says each year the engineers
parade a naked woman on a horse
through campus in mock imitation
of the famous Lady Godiva ride for
the suffragist movement at the turn
of the century.
"I want porn off campus," she
said. She points to a poster advertising a recent fraternity party on
campus depicting a naked woman
being chased by a man on horseback carrying a whip as another example of violence against women.
Although the group has met with
some cooperation from students,
committee member Pat Stanley said
she also gets comments such as
"What's the matter, you got a
Freudian problem here?"
Plans for a new women's centre
at one other campus have also been
delayed. The University of Saskatchewan student union, which shut
down its women's directorate last
October, has not yet decided how to
replace the services it eliminated.
The UBC women's centre, which
is funded by the Alma Mater Society, ran an unsuccessful campaign
two years ago to stopt the UBC
Bookstore from selling pornography. UBC engineers also
sponsore a Lady Godiva ride.
CALGARY (CUP) — Former
high school teacher Jim Keegstra is
disappointed that Mount Royal
College in Calgary is videotaping
oral histories of Jewish holocaust
survivors.
Keegstra is the former mayor of
Eckville, Alberta who lost his job as
a social studies teacher and post as
mayor because he taught his students the slaughter of Jews by the
Nazis in World War II never happened.
Keegstra said the Mount Royal li-
Ottawa
OTTAWA (CUP) 4- Thirty peace activists pedalling across the
country will cycle intolOttawa Thursday with petitions for members
of parliament to protejst Canada's testing of cruise missiles.
The petitions, part pf the national Peace Petition Caravan, also
protest Canada's military spending on the arms race and demand
that Canada be declared a nuclear-free zone.
The peace activistsj who left Vancouver Aug. 24, average-100
kilometres per day. Trie trip is about a 4,500 kilometres ride.
"Cycling is a fantastic sport. I love it!" said Pedal for Peace
organizer Jim Truat. 'il've managed to see the country in a way that
I don't think I could duplicate. We've had a chance to discuss these
issues with people across the country on a personal level hi small
communities."
The peace activists decided to travel by bikes instead of motor vehicles because bikes are environmentally safe.
brary is compiling the fabricated
recollections of people who had
never been in a concentration camp.
The project is proof, said Keegstra, that the B'nai B'rith, a Jewish
civil rights group, controls Alberta
education minister Dave King and
premier Peter Lougheed.
"What does this man want?"
asked Sid Cyngiser, a retired Calgary entrepreneur and holocaust
survivor. "Isn't there enough hate
in the world already?"
Cyngiser said Jews were not the
only group persecuted by the Nazis
and only half the estimated 12 million murdered were Jews.
He said this discredits Keegstra's
claim that Zionists fabricated the
holocaust to gain sympathy for
their quest to create the state of Israel.
Cyngiser is one of 60 people to be
interviewed by the humanities department project. Humanities head
Hugh MacLeod said the project is
based on one at Yale university and
will attempt to record the personal
recollections of concentration camp
life before this history is lost.
The project received $2,500 from
the college. Page 4
THE    UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 10, 1984
Raw deal
Women professors are getting a raw deal.
Big deal, right?
One does not have to personally view the new faculty association report on the status of women at UBC to know that. Students
and professors alike can easily see that most professors are men
and that virtually all powerful administrators are men. It is so obvious that most people at UBC take it cynically as a fact of life.
That attitude has to change.
Perhaps even the most cynical will be disturbed by some of the
facts the report has brought to light.
Forty-six per cent of students are women. Fifteen per cent of
professors are women. There are only three per cent more women
faculty than in 1972. Let's hear a cheer for women's liberation,
ladies.
The majority of "non-professors," that is, lecturers, sessionals
and instructors, are women. If layoffs due to financial cutbacks
come, junior faculty will be cut first, and women will be hit hardest.
Wait, there's more. Male professors make more money — they
earn on average 17.4 per cent more than women professors.
Significantly fewer women have tenure — it is harder for women to
be promoted.
This faculty report is shocking, and the sad and scary part of the
saga is that this report may not be acted on. At a time when UBC
faces budget deficits, the boys at the top do not need cries for
equality. It costs money. And the boys at the top are resistant to
change — power is not smilingly relinquished.
But the people of UBC cannot let the administration ignore this
report. UBC president George Pedersen must start examining this
report, and acting to change the status of women at UBC. Budget
restraint is no excuse for institutionalized inequality.
The UBC administration has a moral duty to students and faculty. Students, women and men, are being shown archaic role
models every time they go to class, because these role models are
almost all male. They are subtly being taught that men have a more
important and active role in society, because they are the ones in
authority.
And female faculty are facing the worst injustices. They are being denied equal opportunities in a place which falsely claims to be
a symbol for society to look up to.
Instead UBC is an object of shame.
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Letters
First year scientists a strange breed
Quite often, while wandering between classes, I meet up with people
I once knew.
They of course ask me what I am
doing (I suppose they hope its either
something dangerous or very
kinky). As a general, all-round,
good answer I say "First year
science," especially at the times
when I have no clue as to why I am
taking certain notes in class. They
sort of nod, say "Yeah," and build
up my hopes that someone here
could help me out of my confusion.
Then, of course, they blow me away
by asking "What's it like?" That is
about as bad as asking someone to
figure out the exact distortion of
space caused by a 75 kg. mass
travelling past a binary star at a
speed of light.
It is just not something you do in
your head.
Most first year science courses —
biology, physics, and chemistry —
require six hours of classes a week.
Math requires four hours and
English three. Not including time
for out of class studies, that comes
to a total of 25 hours a week of an
average of five hours a day.
I am sure most of you have
already done the calculations in
your head, but to get the whole picture you have to get them down on
paper. For every class hour includes
also an extra two hours outside for
preparation and study. With approximately 75 hours a week
necessary for classes, first year
science is one of the heaviest years
Rag tasteless . . . again
Who on earth writes the captions for the photographs in The Ubyssey?
After struggling valiantly in an attempt to make some sense of the cryptic
(read nonsensical) captions, I've finally been moved to write. It would generally seem to be some sort of challenge in your eyes to make the photo legends as indecipherable and uninformative as possible.
What specifically prompted me to write, though, was the caption to the
blood donation photo, which, though laudable in its motives, struck a
discordant note with a lack of sensitivity (and literacy) (Oct. 2 issue, p. 3.)
"B.C. is acutely short of blood with the long weekend coming up and
motorcycles" is the sentence to which I refer.
To use the recent tragic accidents involving motorcycles in such a crass
way only contributes to the sort of unthinking hysterical reaction that
motorcyclists combat all the time. It does nothing to help the victims, their
relatives and friends or the people who are trying to solve the problem in a
sensible and constructive way.
Why not use some other example of the need for blood, such as violent
attacks on police officers, and see what sort of reader reaction that provokes? I might also add that the sentence is grammatically awful, but that is
by no means unusual in The Ubyssey.
D. A. Saint
pharmacology
on campus. Mind you, that is not
the case for all first year science
students, those who elect to take an
arts course as their elective only
spend about 66 hours a week on
classes.
Only my English class has less
than 200 students in it. I am into my
third week and I still have yet to see
every face that is in my class. In all
probability I will not see some people who I know who are in my
classes all year. Also all the heat
that metabolizing tissue makes is incredible!
Another small quirk of having
such large scale gatherings is that
good seats start to get difficult to
acquire 10 minutes before most
classes — up to 20 minutes in some
cases. These large classes also exert
a sly pressure on the professors:
once the class starts packing up the
lecture is over.
Probably there are points in this
brief overview that hold for other
faculties and other years. Confusion, mass movements, and hard
work seem to be universal like
death, bureaucracy, and preppies.
The nice thing about all of this is
that learning science is not that different from acquiring a new
language and way of thinking. It
also gets easier from here on in!
Peter MacDougall
science 1
Council should act on alcohol
Alcohol.
Now that I have your attention,
consider the following. Does the
Alma Mater Society, which is supposedly concerned with student welfare, condone alcohol abuse?
Would the AMS consider the restrictions placed on the residences a
possible solution to a much deeper
problem that alcohol really is?
I do not believe that others
should impose arbitrary rules, but it
seems that someone other than the
student council saw a problem and
took action.
The students who live in residence have brought this situation
upon themselves. There may only
be a few guilty parties, but all have
to pay. Are they starting on the
road to alcoholism?
I challenge the student council to
reply. Arguments, such as drinking
is the student's responsibility, or
these parties are just a way to let off
steam is simply a cop-out.
You have been elected to make
decisions on problems that the stu
dent faces. Did no one tell you that
some may be unpleasant or not too
popular? If the student council actually cares, they can prove it by
changing their attitude. The problem here is alcohol use and should
be addressed as such.
This is not a personal attack on
an  individual's right  to  do what
they please. I simply want to bring
attention to the problems that alcohol can cause.
I do not have the answers, but I
know that these are the right questions the student council should be
asking.
Joe Sulmona
arts 3
THE UBYSSEY
October 10, 1984
The Ubyssey is published Tuesday and Fridays throughout the
academic year by the Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Columbia. Editorial opinions are those of the staff and are not
necessarily those of the university administration or the AMS.
Member Canadian University Press. The Ubyssey's editorial office is
SUB 241k. Editorial department, 228-2301/2305. Advertising
228-3977/3978.
"I wanno go to Halifax, I wanno go!" whined the teeming masses of young ambitious journalists.
"Pick me," pleaded Sarah Millin, "my best friend from the Gazette (the perfect paper) will be there." "I
should go because I want to learn about ads, for some unclear reason or other," purred aphrodisiac
Chris Wong. "Tell me what questions you'll ask at the screening so I can memorize them," begged
Charlie Fidelman unfruitfully. Monte Stewart intimidated others from running as conference delegates
via his newly perfected grey box mental telepathy. Victor Wong didn't say much but the glint in his
eyes revealed his inner desires. Zabeen Mawji and Lisa Hebert shook their heads in disbelief at the competition. Yaku and Kevin Hall stood back from the race, secure in the knowledge of lots of space at the
spring conference. Robert Beynon slyly kepths voting choices secret. Patti Flather puzzled agonizingly
over her choice for the ballot while poor Mark Teare was not yet enumerated. Wednesday, October 10,1984
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 5
THE UBYSSEY SONG
(Sung to the Brady Bunch theme)
This is the story, of a student paper, assembled in SUB 241K, that's
the vilest rag this side of Blanca, known as The Ubyssey, well one day
walked in three fresh young staffers, with eager beaver grins splashed
on their face, their one dream was to join the campus paper, and have
a beer or two, well those staffers walked straight in and felt at home,
because they knew they must have found the perfect place, to write
news, reviews or some of these swell features, for all their peers to
read, well now those three young dudes are seasoned veterans, who
learned layout, editing and photography, they's joined the editorial
collective, oh what a hearty bunch, now you can follow in their heavy
footsteps, by joining the rag you know and dearly love, it's a move I
think you won't regret, you'll find complete happiness at The
Ubyssey, The Ubyssey, that's the paper we know and love The
Ubyssey!
On another note (F sharp perhaps), all staffers should attend
today's screenings for the eight (count 'em, eight) candidates
running to represent The Ubyssey at the national Canadian
University Press conference. Come out and watch these Fearless
staffers sweat it out as they give their version of what an agent
of social change is. Screenings run from 12:30-2:30 p.m.
Be there or be octagonal.
Welcome to Skid Row
More youth join
hand out lines
By PETER BOISSEAU
Reprinted from the Aquinian
By Canadian University Press
Andre Miro was two weeks away
from finishing high school in Moncton when he was offered a job in
Montreal in 1981. The 20-year-old
jumped at the opportunity.
By September he was out of work
in Montreal and headed west. "I
went out there because I knew people out there. I landed a job at Sun-
co (oil company in Alberta) almost
right away. When I was laid off, I
had another job within three days."
But the tide was turning. In 1983
the giant Allsand oil project collapsed, as did Alberta's economy.
Boom towns such as Fort Mc-
Murray, once a mecca for young
unemployed easterners, were not
prepared for the high unemployment.
"I went to the government to ask
for social assistance," Andre said.
"All they did was offer me a bus
ticket to Edmonton, with a referral
to a youth hostel."
"All they wanted was to get me
cause many young people have
simply stopped looking for work
and have become part of the hidden
numbers of unemployed.
Victims of the hard economic
times range from college graduates
to high school dropouts. Many are
forced to live at home, a mixed
blessing that raises serious family
problems for some. Others haunt
the streets and parks of Canadian
cities, scratching out a living. Some
turn to crime to support themselves.
Options for the young unemployed are scarce. In New Brunswick, the province's 17,000 youth
can receive a maximum of $108 a
month to eat, find shelter and
clothe themselves. The situation in
other provinces is similar.
There are more than 1,400 young
people under 25 drawing welfare in
New Brunswick, according to provincial government statistics. At the
Fredericton Emergency Shelter, Joe
Cormier sees the results of these statistics.
"Some of them are trying to live
on $108 a month," he says incredu-
out of town so they wouldn't have
another problem on their hands."
Most of the unemployed were
easterners, he said, and they all
talked of one thing — going home.
But home is the Atlantic, which
suffers the highest youth unemployment in the country, although British Columbia is closing the gap.
Atlantic youth have never had a
healthy job market. Most have to
choose between a job elsewhere or
staying at home and taking their
chances.
The MacDonald Royal Commission on the economy said in its findings the burden of the recession is
not borne equally by all Canadians.
The region with more than its share
of unemployment is the Atlantic,
and the age group most affected is
15 to 25 year olds.
But you don't have to tell that to
Andre.
Statistics Canada reports there
are 495,000 unemployed youth in
Canada, but many peg that number
much higher. The Metro Toronto
Planning Council estimates there
are 750,000 unemployed people between the ages of 15 and 24, be-
lously. Cormier is a worker at the
shelter, which provides 30 beds and
lodging for people who have simply
run out of options. He notes many
of the shelter's clients are young.
Young faces are showing up in
breadlines and shelters in most Canadian cities these days, down and
out in a system that has forgotten
them. Like missions and shelters in
Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver,
the eight month old Fredericton
shelter is operated by church and
volunteer groups. Before it opened,
Cormier said many who now use
the shelter led skid row lives on
park benches and in doorways. This
upset many residents.
"Too many residents of this city
think our clients are the scum of the
earth," says Gordon Doherty, a
shelter volunteer.
A lack of confidence and self-respect comes from the feeling that
nobody could care less about them
says Cormier, and from living hand
to mouth. He says restoring self-respect is not easy, but this is what
shelter workers try to do.
"We try to make a person feel
Turn to paged: ZEST Page 6
THE    UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 10, 1984
A.M.S.QUESTIONNAIRE
It is hoped that this questionnaire will provide a means for
students to have some constructive input into the direction
that the A.M.S. Businesses take in the coming year and into the type of services that they provide to students.
We hope that you will take 15 minutes or so and fill it out. If
you have any specific complaints, compliments or suggestions, please write them in the section at the end. This is a
fairly comprehensive survey, and we hope that you will give
it the serious consideration that it deserves. If you have any
CLASSIFICATION DATA
Sex:M  F	
Age: under  19 19-21 _ 22-25_ 26-28_ over 28_
Faculty/School/Department	
How long have you attended U.B.C. including this year? years
While attending U.B.C. how long have you lived on campus?	
near campus years       off campus years
Have you ever been or are you currently a member of an A.M.S.
club, Sorority or Fraternity? Yes  No	
Have you ever been or are you currently an employee at SUB?
Yes No	
GENERAL INFORMATION
Please check the line under the appropriate response.
How frequently do you use the following SUB facilities?
Daily
Several
times a
week
Once
a
week
Twice
a
month
Less than
twice a
month
Never
use
Never
heard
of
Subway
The Pit Bar
Pit Burger Bar
Gallery Lounge
Games Room
Bowling
Pool Tables
Video Games
Copy Centre
Self Services
Full Service
i.e. behind the counter
Deli
Box Office
Dukes Cookies
Is SUB conveniently located?
Yes_
No_
How do you rank the quality of food in the following SUB facilities?
(Please check the line under your appropriate response)
Excellent    Good        Fair Poor
Very
Poor
Never
Use
Subway
Deli
Pit Burger Bar
Duke's Cookies
When on campus approximately how much do you spend per meal?
(excluding residence)
Lunch     under $1.50_ $1.50-$2.49_ $2.50-$3.49_ over $3.50_
Dinner   under $1.50_ $1.50-$2.49_ $2.50-$3.49_
$3.50-$5.00_ over $5.00_
questions or comments about this please address them to
Glenna Chestnutt, in SUB 254 or give her a call at 228-3961.
The questionnaire can be returned to any of the blue ballot
boxes located in the Pit Pub, in the main foyer of the Student Union Building (SUB), in the various undergraduate
society lounges and offices, and in the residences until
4 p.m. Friday, October 19.
Thanks in advance for your input and remember the A.M.S.
is your Student Society.
How frequently do you buy meals on campus?
Daily      Several
times a
week
Once
a
week
Twice
a
month
Less than
twice a
month
Never
Breakfast
Lunch
Dinner
How do you rate the service in the following SUB facilities?
Excellent    Good        Fair Poor
Very
Poor
Never
Use
Dukes Cookies
The Pit
Copy Centre
Gallery Lounge
Games Room
Subway
Deli
How do you rate the prices at the following SUB facilities?
Very Expensive
Expensive
Fair
Inexpensive        Very
Inexpensive
Pit Burger Bar
Pit Bar
Subway
Gallery Lounge
Games Room
The Deli
Copy Centre
Full Service
Self Serve
How do you rate the atmosphere in the following SUB facilities?
Excellent    Good
Fair
Poor
Very
Poor
Never
Use
The Pit
Subway
Games Room
Gallery Lounge
How do you rate the importance of the following SUB facilities?
Neutral
Very
Important
Somewhat
Important
Somewhat        Very
Unimportant Unimportant
The Pit
Box Office
Subway
Copy Centre
Self Service
Full Service
Gallery Lounge
Games Room
bowling alley
pool tables
video games Wednesday, October 10,1984
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 7
How satisfied are you with the following SUB facilities?
Extremely    Somewhat      Neutral         Slightly       Extremely
Satisfied       Satisfied                         Dissatisfied   Dissatisfied
Box Office
Currently non-students are admitted into the Gallery Lounge and
the Pit. Should non-students be allowed in these places?
Pit                             Gallery
Lounge
Yes unconditionally
Pit Rar
Pit Burger Bar
Yes if they are charged a higher
cover charge
The Deli
Dukes Cookies
Yes if they are signed in by a student
Copy Centre
Self Serve
Only during the day
Not On busy nights (i.e. Wed., Fri., Sat.)
Full Serve
No unconditionally
Gallery Lounge
The Gallery Lounge
What three most important changes would you like to see?
ImnrnvpH opatinn                               Increased staff
Games Room
bowling alley
pool tables
video games
Subway
arranapments                           Music volume
The Pit Pub
What are the three most important changes you would like to see?
Improve lighting                            Improve music format
Move stage                                           — decreased
Increase si7R                                       — increase
Draft Beer                                    Food appetizers
Wider selection of
imported beer                          Other
Remove games                              (Wed/Sat)
Add games                                    Have afternoon
The Copy Centre
Are you aware that the Copy Centre offers the following services?
YES                    NO
a) colored, white, bonded paper
if yes, do you use the service?
if no, now that you are aware of it
would you use it?
b)size reduction
if yes, do you use the service?
if no, now that you are aware of it
would you use it?
c)pad, cut, staple
if yes, do you use the service?
if no, now that you are aware of it
would you use it?
d)transparencies
if yes, do you use the service?
if no, now that you are aware of it
would you use it?
e) 12 self service copiers
if yes, do you use the service?
if no, now that you are aware of it
would you use it?
How do you rate the quality of the work behind the counter?
Excellent            Good            Fair            Poor           Very Poor
Would you like to see more express lines?
Yes                      No
Rinding                                               I arge reproduction
Change the games                       movies (i.e. video
movies)
Improve ventilation                       More Staff
Better Food                                   Live Entertainment
Improve Dance Floor                    Dancing on Thursday
(i.e. Video Screen)                         nights
Move Video Screen                        Music volume
—decreased
— increased
Other
Why don't you go to the Pit more often?
Not interested                              Too crowded
Underage                                     Long line-up
Too noisy                                        Inconvenient
Atmosphere                                 Frequent another pub
I,ark nf rponfiy
How would you rate the following?
Excellent    Good        Fair        Poor        Very       Never
Poor         Use
Mondays
(Free Movies. $.99 spcl)
Tuesdays
($1.49 special)
Wednesday
(CITR, Kokanee spcl)
Thursday
(Dark Draught Spnl)
Fridays
(Rock & Roll & Millers)
Saturdays
(CITR & Canadian)
General Listening
music, M, T & Th
Typesetting                                        Other
Any comments you would like to make on the Student Union
Building
How would you rate the daytime entertainment?
Excellent    Good        Fair         Poor        Very       Never
Poor         Use
Television
Videos (MTV)
General Listening
music
, Page 8
THE    UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 10, 1984
"My zest for life is going
it
From Page 5
like a person," says Cormier, "not
just like a number. They do little
things like you would do at home —
make beds, tidy up, help with
chores.
"If they are clean at least people
don't go around saying, 'Look at
those bums.' And Sally Ann's good
for a couple bowls of soup. They
might be a little hungry most of the
time, but if you have to, you can get
by on it."
Low income and jobless youth
often lack self-respect and a positive self image.  Michele  Richard
"I really don't care
about the rest
of the world
anymore."
and Janice MacNeil run a youth
employment outreach program for
the federal government which services youth with little education and
fewer options.
"Very few of our clients have
trades," MacNeil says. "They are
qualified for jobs mainly in the service sector. If you are an unemployed university grad you at least have
the confidence in your abilities to
keep going. But poor people come
in here with no confidence.
"Our clients have very basic wor
ries," MacNeil says, "like keeping
a roof over their heads and shoes on
their feet. They have more life
pressures than the average kid at
home. They are not worrying whether Dad is going to give them the
car."
MacNeil and Richard say it is difficult to keep track of their clients
because many have no fixed address. Of the 350 young people
originally registered at their office,
only 140 are still in touch.
"We lost 107 people for no apparent reason," MacNeil says.
"They could be sleeping on park
benches."
"It's hard for us to put ourselves
in their predicament," says out-
reach's Richard. "A lot of them are
illiterate. They come out of grade
10 and they still can't communicate.
To upgrade youself in New Brunswick, for them, is almost impossible."
Relief for the legions of jobless
youth is not coming soon. The conference board of Canada, a private
economic forecasting agency, predicts almost 20 per cent youth unemployment through 1985 and remaining high until 1990, even if the
economy strengthens.
For unemployed 23-year-old high
school graduate Dave Knight, the
news is demoralizing.
"My zest for life is going down. I
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in a series of Education Workshops to help you in
your job as a TA or Marker. The Workshop will be
held Wednesday, Oct. 10 from 7:30 p.m. -10:00
p.m. in the room opposite the Dining Room in
the Graduate Student Centre.
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Found to be Highly Commendable
It comes as a pleasant surprise to many people to learn that Dr.
Billy Graham receives no money from his many crusades and speaking
engagements.
Dr. Graham receives instead an annual salary set by a foundation in Minneapolis and graciously declines any other financial
remuneration.'
It is the admirable policy of the Billy Graham Association that
any funds given toward a crusade in a given area, be dispersed back
into the community where the crusade is held.
In keeping with their high standard of integrity, they have asked a local accounting firm to do an audit of the Vancouver crusade,
the results of which will be published in the Vancouver Sun and in
The Province.
It is certainly refreshing to see an association where the high
standards that they promote are also the standards by which they
operate.
You have an opportunity to hear
Dr. Billy Graham for yourself.
He will speak on
Peace in a Nuclear Age"
in the UBC War Memorial Gym
October 12 at 12:30 p.m.
Admission if free Wednesday, October 10,1984
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 9
CUPpies converge on country
By PATTI FLATHER
Convoys of coagulating CUPpies
converged on Conservative country
last weekend for a Western Region
Canadian University Press conference in downtown Admonchuk, Alberta.
Tens of student journalists from
Victoria to Brandon met and discussed many things, especially
themselves. The conference addressed the University of Calgary
Gauntlet's feeling that CUP was
undemocratic and ignored the
Gauntlet's contribution to CUP.
The University of Alberta Gateway hosted the conference and organized seminars on libel law, religion, newswriting, and layout.
In the final plenary Monday, job
descriptions for WRCUP staff and
executive were approved. And the
national CUP office will send a letter to the Canadian Council of Catholic Bishops protesting their re
fusal to give press accreditation to
student press during the Pope's
visit.
Said a Manitoban delegate, "Accreditation was refused to me but
they gave it to a quarterly arts journal. They're being unfair." Delegates unanimously agreed not to let
the Pope report on the next
WRCUP conference.
Delegates also passed a motion
paying daycare costs for journalist
parents who cannot otherwise attend conferences, recognizing that
daycare is everyone's responsibility.
The need for a more equitable
subsidy formula to keep all member
papers financially afloat was agreed
on. The women's caucus elected
four women's rights coordinators
including Sarah Millin of The Ubyssey.
WRCUP voted to support in
principle the establishment of sexual harassment grievance commit-
Labor agitating
OTTAWA (CUP) — Faculty and
support staff at many Canadian
colleges and universities are engaged in bitter strikes, lockouts and
stalled negotiations.
A six-week support staff strike
at New Caledonia College in Prince
George, which started at the school
year's beginning, put a halt to
classes because faculty refused to
cross picket lines. More than 160
support staff walked out on the college 0.75 per cent wage increase offer. A new contract was passed by
staff this weekend, and staff are expected to resume work.
Only two weeks after strikes were
narrowly averted at York University
in Toronto and Carleton University
in Ottawa, 22 Ontario community
colleges are poised for strike action.
The 7,600 community college
teachers took a strike vote on Oct.
2, with Oct. 17 as the first day the
union could legally initiate job action.
The teachers' contract expired
Aug. 31 and they rejected an offer
from the Ontario government for
an across the board two per cent
wage increase. The teachers want to
have   out-of-class   work,   such   as
marking papers and lesson preparation, included in their official work
week.
In other campus labor news,
negotiations between administrators and the universities of
Regina and Saskatchewan support
staff union broke down Sept. 11.
The support staff at the two universities, who both belong to the Canadian Union of Public Employees
and bargain as one unit, have called
in a government conciliator to intervene in the stalled talks.
CUPE local president Al Ens said
the U of R wants to bargain
separately in an attempt to split the
union.
"The larger the group, the
stronger we are," says Ens. "If we
are divided, they can play one off
against the other."
The U of S offered its support
staff a one per cent increase over
one year while the U of R wants to
freeze wages this year.
UBC faculty and staff accepted a
wage and increments freeze this
August. UBC's Teaching Assistants
Union has been without a contract
since Aug. 31.
Nuke course nuked
SASKATOON (CUP) — Plans by the University of Saskatchewan
to offer a course in peace studies have been nuked, at least until next
fall.
The U of S peace group, which plans to offer seminars and lectures
on the consequences of the arms race, wanted to offer a credit course
this fall but could not organize the course in time for the opening of
school.
They plan to offer the course next fall, if we are all still here.
Action slow on report
From page 1
ing on Pedersen to implement
changes. Since the report was favorably received by their general
meeting and approved "in principle" by the executive, Mindess
said.
He said the in-principle approval
connotes support for the thrust of
the report.
When asked how much the faculty association will push to see the
president's office make changes,
Mindess said he is prepared to wait
until the New Year (two months). If
there is no action by then the faculty will make formal representations to Pedersen, Mindess said.
Faculty committee chair Maureen
Murphy said she realizes in-principle endorsement is weaker than a
whole-hearted endorsement.
Murphy hopes Pedersen will respond as soon as possible to their
first recommendation outlining the
need for an ongoing presidential
task force studying the status of
women at UBC and recommending
appropriate action.
At the faculty association general
meeting there appeared to be concern about two areas, Murphy said.
The recommendation to remove
gender differences from pensions
was met with some disagreement
due to the prospect of readjusting
the whole pension plan.
Questions were clarified about
the recommendation a sexual harassment grievance committee be established, Murphy said.
The previous sexual harassment
committee working toward a university-wide committee appears to
have failed, June Lythgoe,
women's students office director,
said.
Lythgoe said she hopes the report's recommendations will be an
administration priority.
"Unless some sort of process is
set up for dealing with the report,
then nothing will happen," she
said, adding "the university is facing difficult dilemmas" caught between a tight fiscal situation and an
awareness of the inequities.
tees on member papers. Many silly
motions were brought forth. If the
next Turkey newsletter is late, those
responsible must ride in a van
driven by Ubyssey staffer Stephen
Wisenthal, also known as Heavin'
Weaselballs, one motion said.
The Ubyssey staff received a special thrill flying to Edmonton when
universities  minister  Pat   McGeer
was on the same flight. A tanned
McGeer smiled at the motley crew
but did not join them at the conference — he stayed on for the flight's
next stop, Amsterdam.
—eric eggertson photo
STUDENTS PASS UNDER sawhorses weeks ago. Photo in time warp just developed at Ubyssey. Photo editor
remarked photo developed quicker than student council makes decisions.
present
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Drafting Board with Parallel Straight Edge 18x24
Sugg Ret $58 95    Special $34.95    SAVE 40% OFF
:>3"x31" & ?0"x26" Drafting Boards also available   .
Rono Drafting Table
Sugg Ret $209.00    Special $124.95    SAVE 40% OFF
32"x42" Drafting Table also availabe Rono Drafting Table shown here
Rainchecks will be issued if paid in full on Staedtler Day
ONE DAY ONLY! Don't miss it!
BOOKSTORE
228-4741 Page 10
THE    UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 10, 1984
mgaf^y2iz^^'
WEDNESDAY
INTEGRITY IN ACTION CLUB
Guest speaker Susan Maranda talks on The Rising of the Female Principle — a look at the feminine aspect of men and women, all welcome,
noon, Buch B317.
JEWISH STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION/HILLEL
Hot home cooked lunch, noon, Hillel House.
GAYS AND LESBIANS OF UBC
Lounge meeting, 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.. Gallery
Lounge.
FIRST YEAR STUDENTS' COMMITTEE
Elections of executive, noon, SUB 211.
CHINESE STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION
Bake sale, 11:30 a., to 1:30 p.m., SUB concourse.
UBC DANCE CLUB
No classes this week, classes resume next week.
AMS ART GALLERY
Bill Gibbons, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. every day until
Oct. 19, Art Gallery.
THURSDAY
LE CLUB FRANCAIS
Conversation meeting, 1:30 p.m.,  International
House.
STUDENTS FOR A DEMOCRATIC UNIVERSITY
General meeting, all welcome, noon, SUB 212A.
PHILOSOPHY STUDENTS' SOCIETY
Lunch meeting, noon, Buch B214.
INTRAMURALS
Great trek horseback riding registration ends, 3
p.m., War Memorial gym. 203.
PRE-DENTAL SOCIETY
Dr. Yeo will be talking on admission into UBC
dental school, $2 per person for non-members,
noon, Woodward 5.
UBC UNDERCOVER SOCIETY
Photo session, new members welcome,  noon,
SUB 119.
GAYS AND LESBIANS OF UBC
Guest speaker: Malcolm Crane on the Vancouver
Police/Gay Liaison committee, noon, SUB 215.
UBC CHINESE CHRISTIAN
Musical program, everyone is welcome, noon,
Scarfe 206.
UBC AMATEUR RADIO SOCIETY
General meeting, open to all members and interested persons, noon, Brock extension, 358.
CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST
Weekly meeting, noon, Brock Hall 3C2.
UBC DANCE CLUB
No classes this week, classes resume next week.
APOLOGETICS OF CHRISTIAN
THOUGHT IN SCRIPTURES
Discussion: weighing the evidence of worldview,
noon, Scarfe 204.
ANARCHIST CLUB
Organizational meeting, noon, Buch D352.
HISTORY STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION
Organizational meeting, noon, Buch B232.
EAST INDIAN STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION
General meeting, noon, SUB 206.
AMS ART GALLERY
Bill Gibbons, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.. Art Gallery.
NEWMAN CATHOLIC CLUB
Open meeting, discussion: What Being an R.C.
means, noon, St. Mark's College.
FRIDAY
INTRAMURALS
Bookstore 3 on 3 basketball tourney registration
ends today, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.. War Memorial gym
203.
LE CLUB FRANCAIS
Conversation    meeting.
House.
noon.    International
NEWMAN CATHOLIC CLUB
Soup kitchen, cup of soup 35 cents, all wet-
come, noon, St. Mark's College.
INTRAMURALS
French open tennis tourney registration ends today, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., War Memorial gym 203.
CHINESE STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION
Squash racquet ball night, all members welcome, 8:45 p.m. to 10:15 p.m.. Winter Sports
Centre.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
Folk night, with Nickelsilver — old time and
British Isles music, fully licensed, cost $1.50, 8
p.m. to midnight, International House.
INTRAMURALS
Run the United Way — weekly Friday noon run,
$1 donation made to United Way campaign,
12:35 p.m., SUB Race Centre.
EAST INDIAN STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION
Games night, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., games room
SUB.
YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND THE
UBC OFFICE fiND
COMPUTER EOUiPMENT SHOW
Wednesday October 10 and Thursday October 11, 1984.
9:00 a.m. — 5:00 p.m.
Ballroom, second floor, Student Union Building
Don't miss this opportunity to view
the latest equipment from UBC's suppliers.
jpac
30C
DOC
ONLY AT
FELLINI'S
WILD
ELEPHANT'S
FOOT SOUP
(When available)
tMM^
1
i
•GREAT SANDWICHES
• FABULOUS CHEESECAKES
• CAPPUCCINOS • ESPRESSOS
NANAIMO BARS
Located at the back of the Village
on Campus	
£
Corky says:
Welcome Back!
HAII?
CORKY'S
v    ?rYLlNG
APPOINTMENT SERVICE
731-4191
3644 West 4th Avenue
At Alma
Run the
UNITED WAY
$1 Donation Made
To The
United Way Campaign
FRI. OCT. 12
12:35 P.M.
RACE CENTRE/
SUB PLAZA
3 km, 5 km
INTRAMURAL
SPORTS
Intramural
Sports
. . invites Alumni to
take part in the 65th annual
ARTS '20
RUM
Thursday, October 18, 1984
12:30 P.M.
(Register by Oct. 12)
... in celebration of
"Homecoming Week 1984"
This historic 13 km, 8 person
team relay race is open for
the first time to alumni and
is being filmed for a
documentary. Thi:
is a run from
VGH to UBC.
HEG'N £f INFO at
WAR MEMORIAL GYM,
Room 203
228-2401
Commemorate the Papal visit with
the
(front)
T-SHIRTS
$12.00/each
Phone 222-1465
Listen to "Let's Pray" by "Saralorne" on CITR radio
f-THE CLASSIFIEDS^
RATES: AMS Card Holders - 3 lines, 1 day $2.50; additional
lines, 60c. Commercial — 3 lines, 1 day $4.50 additional lines, .70c. Additional days, $4.00 and .65c.
Classified ads are payable in advance   Deadline is 10:30 a.m   the
day before publication
Publications Room 26o, S.U.B., UBC, Van., B.C. V6T2A5
Charge Phone Orders over $10.00. Call 228-3977.
COMING EVENTS
40 - MESSAGES
Eleven Leading Scientists
Debate on film
CREATION OR
EVOLUTION
FREE
Sat., October 13, 1984
2 shows: 2 p.m. & 3:30 p.m.
Cinema
Robson Square Media Centre
800 Robson Street
Enq. 733-5991
A   Centre   for   French-
Speaking British
Columbians
and all interested in Franco-Columbian life
in the Vancouver region. Proposed for the
City of Vancouver and the Lower
Mainland, a centre for education and
cultural activity — open to everyone.
Speakers include M.M. Yves Bajard and
V. Ligeon.
Meeting: Tuesday, Oct. 16
12:30 p.m. Scarfe 1227
11
FOR SALE — Private
MUST SELL! Twin bed/headboard, stereo
cab., davenport couch, desk, legal file cab.,
tv stand, B&W TV for parts, folding chairs.
Great for students. 684-8070 eves.,
wkends.
FOR SALE: Brand new bianchi 3, 21" with
accessories. Bought $550. Will sell for $400.
263-8281 or 682-5431. (Leave message for
Mandy.)
ONE-WAY TICKET Vancouver to London,
England. Male for Nov. 2nd. $350.00.
921-7508.
15 - FOUND
FOUND: One gold graduation bracelet.
Turned in at an office at SUB. To claim this
item please report to the Lost & Found Office in Brock Hall.
20 - HOUSING
HOUSEBOAT FOR RENT. Steveston. Lots
of room, self-cont. Unique. Non-smoker.
$400 util. incl. Call after 5. 271-4272.
25 - INSTRUCTION
PIANO LESSONS by Judith Alexander
graduate of Juilliard School of Music. Near
Cambie & 38th 731-8323.
LSAT, GMAT, MCAT preparation. Call
National Testing 738-4618. Please leave
message on tape if manager is counselling.
30 - JOBS
IBM WORD PROCESSOR operator required,
part-time work, flexible hours. Contact Law
Students' Association at 228-5257 or
263-4619 leves.)
ATTENTION SMOKERS!
Volunteers needed: 8 healthy male smokers
(25/40 yrs.). Volunteers are needed for two
pharmacokinetic studies involving drug intake and blood sampling. An honorarium of
$80 will be paid for each study. For detailed
info, and consent forms please contact: Dr.
Charles Kerr, Fac. of Medicine 873-5441
Hoc. 30321 or Ram Kapil, Fac. of Pharm.
Sci. 228-6772.
40 - MESSAGES
UBC GRAD Gordon Gram would like to
hear from anyone who has recently been in
Cuba. 524-6025.
FEMALE BLOOD DONORS
You are at greater risk of developing
IRON DEFICIENCY
if you do not exercise regularly.
You can get your iron status monitored
for  FREE at the  B.C.  Sports Medicine
Clinic. Please call Lynne at 228-4600 or
228-4045 (messages) for more info.
WANTED: Author seeking people whose
parents are divorced to interview for forthcoming book. Must be 12 years or older.
Interviews confidential. Write Box 978 Station F, Toronto, N4Y 2N9.
70 - SERVICES
MODE COLLEGE of Hairdressing & Barber-
ing. For students with ID, body wave from
$17. 601 West Broadway (B'way Plaza)
874-0633.
CLIP AND SAVE. Special rate. Clothing
alterations for students on campus. After 5
p.m. call 224-3596.
AVAILABLE
Young, fashionable woman
JUST 25
Can cook, clean, sew
Ask for Ann C. at 224-9616
80 - TUTORING
ENGLISH 100 INSTRUCTOR will
exchange English tutoring for assistance in
translating written Chinese. 224-4568.
ENGLISH  AS  A  SECOND   LANGUAGE.
Whatever you need — grammar, composition, pronunciation, conversation,
vocabulary — we can help. Call us for individual and group rates. 731-1252.
85 - TYPING
TYPING —  Fast, accurate, reasonable rates
734-8451.
WORD PROCESSING $1.50/PG (DS)
CRWR major - Winona Kent 438-6449
located in south Burnaby.
TYPING. Essays & Resumes. Also Transcription from cassette. Spelling corrected.
Layout on resumes optional. 733-3676.
EXPERT TYPING. Essays, term papers,
factums, letters, manuscripts, resumes,
theses, IBM Selectric II, reasonable rates.
Rose 731-9857.
WORD   PROCESSING   SPECIALIST.   All
jobs, year around student rates, on King
Edward route. 879-5108.
WORD WEAVERS - word processing.
Student rates, fast turnaround, bilingual
5670 Yew St. at 41st 266-6814.
YOUR WORDS PROFESSIONALLY
TYPED - TO GO. Judith Filtness, 3206
W. 38th Ave., Van. 263-0351 (24 hrs.). Fast
and reliable.
WORD    PROCESSING    SPECIALIST.    U
write, we type theses, resumes, letters,
essays. Days, evenings, weekends.
736-1208.
WORD PROCESSING (Micom). Student
rates $14/hr. Equation typing avail, ph
Jeeva 876-5333.
WORDPOWER services
3737 W. 10th Ave (at Alma)
# Editing, writing
* Word processing
* Xerox copies
Mon-Fri 7:30 a.m.-7:30 p.m.
Sat 9:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
222-2661
W/P & TYPING: Term papers, theses,
mscpt., essays, incl. reports, letters,
resumes. Bilingual. Clemy: 266-6641.
WORD PROCESSING. Reports, essays,
resumes, etc. For professional results at
very competitive rates call 266-2536.
TYPING ft WORD PROCESSING service.
Resumes, theses, etc. Reasonable rates.
Colleen 590-1894.
TYPING SERVICES. Experienced typist.
Reasonable rates. Call Mary Lou at
421-0818 (near Lougheed Mall).
TYPING: Essays, theses, term papers,
mspts. Reasonable rates. Call 876-2895;
872-3703.
ABOVE AVERAGE TYPIST. For accurate,
professional results call Audrey, 228-0378.
90 - WANTED
WANTED TO BUY. Portable electric typewriter in good condition. Call Diana
738-6087. Wednesday, October 10,1984
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 11
FRIDAY FORUM
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12:
"Math Avoidance"
■— Dr. Pauline Weinstein, Faculty of Education
Ms. Margaretha Hoek, Office for Women Students
PLACE: WOMEN STUDENTS' LOUNGE
BROCK HALL, Room 223
TIME: 12:30-1:30 p.m.
Sponsored by the Office for Women Students
with the support of the Koerner Foundation
Bodies wrapped in succulent seaweed
Include these in your entry into the Ubyssey's fiendish ghost story contest. The Ubyssey's
haunted staff of fiends and ghouls ask it of you. Offer up a succulent tale and win first prize,
a generous dinner for two at Fogg and Suds restaurant. And have your ghoulish tale printed
in The Ubyssey's Oct. 30 Halloween issue. The first line must be "1 couldn't find my car in
B-Lot," and the story must include mention of six laboratory rats, the Main Library stacks,
George Pedersen, the'Armouries, cinammon buns and The Ubyssey. It must take place
within UBC and its Endowment Lands. Applications must be shorter than 2,000 words.
Typed on a 70 space line and triple spaced. They must appear at SUB 214K before Friday,
Oct. 26 at 4 p.m. The contest is open to the entire university community, excepting Ubyssey
staffers. »
A select ghoulish Ubyssey committee will judge entrants. (A second prize of $10 value will
be awarded and a third prize, dinner with The Ubyssey staff on press night, will be considered if the applicant finds us appropriate.)
THE ANNUAL
AMS - EUS
HALLOWEEN DANCE
Featuring
GILT
FROM MONTREAL
OCT. 26th & 27th
The ARMORIES
Door 8 p.m.
$5 ADVANCE from AMS Box Office
or EUS Rep
$4 EARLYBIRD Sale at AMS Box Office
Only till Oct. 19th
Enter The Costume Contest $150 1st each nite
$100 2nd each nite
$50 3rd each nite
IMS
FRIDAY Page 12
THE    UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 10, 984
Lapa-led 'Birds humble Huskies at UBC
By MONTE STEWART
Carey Lapa has suffered considerable pain in the last two years.
Last year, he suffered a serious
knee injury from which he was very
fortunate to recover. This year, he
has had to contend with something
bird Stadium. With the victory,
UBC moved into play-off contention for the first time this season.
Lapa was a prevalent force as an
inspired UBC defence constantly
harassed Saskatchewan quarterback,  Doug Siemens.  The fourth
'Birds' defensive co-ordinator,
Bob Laycoe praised his troops' efforts, adding that Lapa probably
played one of his best games in a
UBC uniform.
While Lappa was preventing
touchdowns, Andrew Murray was
SPORTS
that he has never experienced as a    year  defensive end  was just  too     scoring   them.   The   second   year
UBC Thunderbird — losing.
However, last Saturday, Lapa
was in a euphoric state as the 'Birds
humbled the Saskatchewan Huskies
41-16 in a Western Intercollegiate
Football League game at Thunder-
much   for  the  Huskies'
line.
offensive
He recorded three quarterback
sacks and almost had an interception.
receiver from Ottawa had his finest
game as a T-Bird, catching three
touchdown passes. "It was sort of a
different thing," said Murray. "So
far ... I haven't caught any
touchdown passes. 1 guess they all
come in bunches," added Murray.
UBC trailed 7-1 after the first
quarter due to Husky quarterback
Siemens' six yard touchdown toss
to running back Joe Mahnic at
9:32. Quarterback Frank Cusati
plunged forward for a one yard
touchdown at 1:36 of the second
quarter to put UBC ahead to stay.
The 'Birds held a slim 15-8 half-
time lead but the Huskies slept
through the remainder of the contest.
UBC scored its other touchdown
on a fumble recovery in the end
zone. UBC's offensive lineman fell
on the ball at 11:06 of the fourth
quarter when Saskatchewan dropped it while trying to return a punt.
Murray tied Paul Pearson's
record for most touchdowns in a
single game while Tom Dixon
established a new UBC record for
the longest field goal. The second
year kicker connected from 46
yards out, surpassing Ken Munro's
record of 45 yards, set on Oct. 17,
1981 against Alberta.
"It was really nice to get the
record," said Dixon. "But the
nicest thing was the two points
(from the win) which we really
needed to get back in the play-off
race." UBC moved into a tie for
third with the Huskies.
The 25 point victory avenged a
28-5 loss to the Huskies in Saskatoon on Sept. 1 — a game in which
Lapa was nowhere to be seen. He
stayed home because of his weak
knee, which he injured at Hamilton
Tiger Cats training camp.
Prior to this season, Lapa never
imagined what it would be like to
lose two games in a row. "That's
never happened to me before," said
Lapa in reference to the team's
back-to-back losses to Saskatchewan and Calgary.
"This was the best game that we
played all year," said Lapa. "The
guys did some soul searching during
the last two weeks and we came out
really hard and it looks like it paid
off."
'Birds defensive back Mark Norman will require knee surgery due
to a game injury. Offensive lineman
George Piva also injured a knee and
will require surgery.
They became the fourth and fifth
players, respectively, to suffer
serious knee injuries this season.
Receivers Bob Skemp and Bruce
Rainier underwent knee surgery
following UBC's victory over
Manitoba.
The T-Birds play in Calgary on
Friday.
Rowers ready
rory a   photo
HUSKIES' GERALD LASHYN (47) prepares to plough Frank Cusati (5) while Terry Cochrane (22) and Rob
Johnson (31) block up front.
Frank foils shooters
By MONTE STEWART
Mark Frank was not robbing a
train last Sunday but the masked
man still managed to steal a victory
away from the Thunderbird hockey
team.
The Calgary netminder made
several stupendous saves as the
Dinosaurs beat the T-Birds 5-3 in
the final game of the Empress Cup
tournament at the Thunderbird
Winter Sports Center last Sunday.
Frank was instrumental in the
Dinos' domination of the 'Birds,
stopping 49 shots compared to a
combined total of only 23 for Brian
Bo wen and Carl Repp.
Calgary bolted out to a 3-0 first
period lead on goals by Ken Vinge,
Paul Geddes, and Dave Mackenzie.
Mike Coflin put the 'Birds on the
scoreboard 41 secods into the second period.
UBC outshot Calgary 21-8 in the
second   segment   but   Frank   was
unbeatable after Coflin's early tally.
Rick Gal beat Repp at 1:32 of the
third period, thereby destroying any
hopes of a UBC comeback. Ian
Hutchinson scored Calgary's final
goal of the game at 5:58 after
Holowaty had scored the second
UBC goal. Jay Soleway was the only 'Bird who made Frank look bad.
The defenceman took a pass from
Holowaty, dashed over the Calgary
blueline and whipped a slapshot
between the goaltender's legs at
13:43.
Frank foiled Holowaty on several
occasions. The most notable save
occurred when Holowaty took a
pass in the slot and fired low to
Frank's glove side.
Calgary finished the tourney with
a 3-0 record while 'Birds wound up
at 1-2. The only other entry in the
competition, the University of
Regina Cougars finished with an 0-2
mark.
The tournament was a warm-up
to the Canada West regular season
which begins this weekend. The
Dinosaurs return here for games
Friday and Saturday.
CITR FM 102 (cable 100) will
broadcast Friday's game live beginning at 7:15 p.m. All home hockey
games now start at 7:30 p.m.
By MARK TEARE
This season, the UBC men's
rowing program shows considerable promise to be extremely
competitive in all weights and
classes.
The heavyweight crew is potentially the strongest the university
has had in many years. The eight,
which includes three Canadian
Olympians and as many as five
champions from the 1984 Canadian
Championships will be attempting
to overcome the very strong competition from the Vancouver Rowing Club and Victoria.
Says coach Boris Klavora, "It is
important to keep our objectives
for this season in perspective. We
will be strong, but the UVic crew
has five Olympic athletes and three
Senior B team members. They will
be tough to beat."
Although the heavyweights have
competed against crews from
American universities, discussions
are presently underway with
University of Washington coach
Dick Erickson to re-introduce
regular competition with the formidable rowing crews from UW.
Under the coaching expertise of
No bubble trouble here
Joe: "Anybody's league
u
By MONTE STEWART
"Not very well." That's the way
a disappointed Joe Johnson
described his UBC Thunderbird
soccer team's play in Victoria.
The University of Victoria
defeated the 'Birds 2-1 with a very
strong defensive performance.
Johnson said his team played well
during the first 10 minutes and the
final 10 minutes of the contest.
"We just can't afford to squander
any more scoring chances,"
Johnson added.
Ken   Mulleny   scored   the   lone
UBC goal near the 70 minute mark.
UVic led 1-0 at the end of the first
half and jumped out to a 2-0 lead
early in the second frame.
Johnson discounted the importance of the game in terms of his
team's play-off chances. "It's not
just going to be a two team race
(between UVic and UBC)," noted
Johnson. "It's anybody's league."
The T-Birds get an immediate opportunity for revenge. The Vikings
visit UBC this Saturday in an afternoon rematch. Game time is 2:00
p.m.
While several UBC teams packed
up shop after last year, the tennis
team has found a new dome. Tennis
Canada forked out approximately
$100,000 for the installation of a
new roof — similar to the one at
B.C. Place — to cover the campus
courts.
The UBC men's tennis team has
had a long tradition of being a fine
university sport as far back as the
early 1960s. The 1970s saw somewhat of a decline and one reason
could be the loss of a lot of players
to American colleges.
Since 1983 the men's tennis team
has changed from an unheard of
group of players to a vehicle where
players can train and compete. And
last year the tennis team started off
its building program in style.
In his first year as coach, Patricio
Gonzalez proved to be a valuable
acquisition to the team. Through
contracts and negotiations Gonzalez began by obtaining brand new
uniforms for the team.
"We should not only perform
well, we should look good, too!
This team represents UBC," says
coach Gonzalez, "and it should do
so with class." Gonzalez has been
trying to elevate the tennis team
from what in the past has been
more of a varsity club to a highly
competitive team of dedicated players. ("I would like to give structure
and support to the tennis team plus
competitive events.")
In 1983 Gonzalez organized team
trips to Victoria, Bellingham, Seattle and San Francisco, with the
team hosted two tournaments.
Varsity coaches nationwide may
worry that their programs risk decimation with each new swipe at athletic budgets, but Gonzalez isn't too
concerned yet. In 1983 the team received a $500.00 donation from the
B.C. Patron's Association and assistance from the men's athletic department.
ex-Brit Bob Downie, the men's
lightweight crew will be looking to
maintain its reputation as one
of the most powerful crews in
North America. However, this will
be a substantial challenge for both
coach and crew alike. Many of the
lightweight oarsmen have only
recently joined the crew, and
some have limited racing experience.
The junior varsity eight is
presently training with the
heavyweight crew. Although less
experienced, the jayvee crew should
improve dramatically over the
course of the season. Members of
the crew are intent on providing
strong competition to the crews
from UVic and the U.S. They are
also intent on displacing oarsmen
from the heavyweight crew and
securing a seat on the heavyweight
boat for themselves.
The men's novice program is off
to a booming start this year.
Coaches Dave Courier, Jeff
Allester and Bruce Hopkirk are
very encouraged by the considerable interest the university's
froshmen and novices have shown
in the sport of rowing. They say
that they have the ingredients for a
strong novice crew.
The first of a number of fall
regattas is to be held in Vancouver
over the coming weekend, October
13 and 14.
Saturday, athletes (men and
women) from UVic, VRC, Edmonton Rowing Club, Burnaby Lake
Aquatic Centre, Victoria City Rowing Club, Greenlake and Lake
Washington Rowing Club will race
in the VRC Invitational Regatta at
Burnaby Lake. This regatta will involve races over 3500 metre
distances for all categories from
singles skulling up to the prestigous
eights event.
Sunday, eights for both men and
women will race the five kilimetre
course at Indian Arm in the Deep
Cove Classic.
Final ends in tie
Nothing happened in the final
game.
UBC's women's field hockey
team tied the University of Victoria
Vikettes 0-0 in the final game of the
second Canada West tournament
this season. As result, the T-Birds
failed to gain ground on the league
leading Vikettes, setting the stage
for what could be a dramatic season
finale here Oct. 20-21.
The T-Birds have alreay qualified
for the national championships as
the host team but they want to
finish first in the league.
The national finals will take place
at UBC Nov. !, 2 and 3.

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