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The Ubyssey Feb 25, 1982

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Array Salvadorans slam Reagan aid
DADA .
— arnold hedstrom photo
elections a fraud
By BRIAN JONES
The best way to end the civil war in El
Salvador is to stop American aid to the
military junta, a Democratic Revolutionary
Front spokesperson said at UBC Wednesday.
"The people are fighting not only against
the junta, but also against the Reagan administration. It is American arms that are
killing our people," Oscar Dada said.
Speaking through an interpreter, he told
50 people in Buchanan 102 that the stub-
borness of the Reagan administration is
preventing peace in El Salvador.
Dada condemned the upcoming election
as a fraud. Although it will have foreign
observers, "these are all countries with
military dictatorships, and they are going to
send observers of the election. How can
(Chilean president Augusto) Pinochet show
us what democracy is?
"We are  open  to elections,  whenever
conditions are favorable to carry out a
democratic process. But these elections are
not a solution," said Dada. "If they don't
respect life, how are they going to respect
the electoral process?"
"Since these elections are no solution, we
are going to keep on our fight," said Dada.
"We believe we have a right to be free, and
we want you to help us reach this liberty,"
he said.
"The wishes of our people and the
heroism of our people are showing to the
world that we want to win this fight.
Nevertheless, we don't want war. We are
looking for and want a peaceful
settlement."
But the Salvadorean people are willing to
fight if they have to, Dada said. "In the last
few months we have made political and
military advances, and we are not alone in
the world anymore," he said, referring to
the  growing  international  support   for  a
negotiated settlement of the civil war in El
Salvador.
"If possible we are ready to negotiate today. But negotiation does not mean
weakness. Our people are advancing day by
day, and the government has no way to stop
them," said Dada. "Right now we have
under our control 40 per cent of the country's territory."
The meeting was also addressed by Francisco Acosta, a representative of the Committee of Trade Union Unity of El
Salvador. He said the turmoil in El
Salvador has economic roots and he condemned multinational corporations for
their continual exploitation of Central
America.
"We do not know what democracy is.
Some of us who have been lucky enough to
learn to read and write have read about
democracy. After that we only know what
dictatorship," he said.
Physical plant
cuts employees
j
THE UBYSSEY
Vol. LXIV. No. 51
Vancouver, B.C.Thursday, February 25, 1982
Forty-six physical plant employees will be laid off April 1, physical
plant director Neville Smith said
Wednesday.
And work hours will be shortened to five hours a day from 7.5
hours for 26 other employees.
"It's a direct result of the $990,-
000 cut from our budget (due to
UBC's $7.2 million shortfall),"
Smith said.
He said only cleaning staff will be
affected. "We had to establish priorities concerning the cutbacks.
Building cleaning had to be the lowest."
UBC employee relations director
Bob Grant said, "My people tell me
the way we're doing it is the least
painful. We're trying to give as
much advance warning as possible
(of the layoffs)."
Grant said the level of campus
cleanliness will not be seriously affected. "We see (the reduction of
staff) as undesirable, but we don't
see that there will be any real deterioration of standards," Grant said.
"The wastepaper baskets will be
a little fuller than usual," he added.
But Smith said, "There's obviously going to be a lower level of
cleanliness."
A SUB janitor who wished to remain anonymous said seniority is
being overlooked in deciding the
layoffs and working hour reductions.
"There's one woman that's been
here 11 years and she's had her
hours cut," she said.
She said she and her co-workers
are fearful for their job security.
"There's not a very good feeling,"
she said. "Some of those women
are widows."
Another result of the layoffs is
that many employees facing a re-'
duction in hours will also be forced
from night to day shifts. As well as
losing 2.5 hours of pay, they will
also lose their 10 per cent differential wage for working nights. This
means a salary reduction of about
$100 a month.
Day care hazardous
By HEESOK CHANG
Almost 250 children at UBC's
daycare centres could be evicted because there is a lack of money to upgrade fire safety facilities.
University Endowment Land fire
chief H. A. Crawford ruled last
week that unless fire safety facilities
of the nine Acadia Camp buildings
are raised to meet regulations they
will be closed down.
A UBC physical plant report estimates the necessary renovations to
the 40-year-old huts will cost about
$1 million. But according to UBC
vice president Jim Kennedy the
necessary funds are unavailable,
under the current provincial government fiscal policies.
Kennedy said although Crawford
had not set a deadline, he did ask
the university to come up with a
plan to accommodate the fire safety
regulations within a reasonable time
— probably a year or two.
"The parents concerned say, of
course, that they can't afford to upgrade the buildings. We're not allowed by the current education institution finance act to spend
money on this. We're not trying to
point the finger at anybody, we've
just strayed into a dilemma," Kennedy said.
But daycare supervisors are frustrated with the UBC administration.
"The   university's   attitude   has
been 'don't ask us for money, but
we'll take the credit, ' " said supervisor Barbara Ellum.
Ellum said parents had to pressure the university in 1973 before it
agreed to give them the Second
World War army huts which were
slated to be torn down.
"The parents took those huts and
made them into child care facilities;
they had to grovel for the materials.
See page 2: DAYCARE
— Craig yuill photo
TAKE THAT NDP membership card off your sweater before I ram this piece of lettuce down your throat, you vile
socialist you! shouts Socred MLA. Man-with-tie was later seen walking with other elected business people who
marvelled at campus scenery and construction but drew blanks when it came to funding.
No sympathy from Socreds
By KEITH BALDREY
"Tighten your belts" and "it's
tough all over'" were the most common phrases heard from Social
Credit MLAs who visited UBC
Wednesday.
The Socreds had little sympathy
SFU cuts cool million
Canadian University Press
The body count is high after
Simon Fraser University's board of
governors voted on budget retrenchment Tuesday.
The board approved approximately $1 million in cuts. Although
students, faculty and staff spoke
more than three hours against SFU
president George Pedersen's proposed cuts, the board endorsed
most of them.
In some areas the proposed cutbacks were reduced, and the recommendation to introduce differential
fees for foreign students was
withdrawn.
The cuts include:
• the elimination of the
reading/study centre;
• $91,000 from the english 010
program, a course in expository
writing open to non-english majors;
• $60,000 from the teaching
assistant budget;
• $75,000 from the education
faculty salary in the professional
development program;
• $100,000 from the computing
centre operations budget;
• $50,000 from the non-faculty
budget for science;
• $35,000 from the registrar's
office budget;
• $25,000 from SFU's fund for
faculty research grants;
• $20,000 from continuing
studies operating budget, and
• $5,500 from the recreation
department.
All funding for the athletic
budget was cut, but the program
will exist for another month. If the
athletic department can obtain
enough private funding, SFU will
continue to offer the program.
for the current budget crises faced
by post-secondary institutions.
"Things are tough all over B.C.
Everybody must tighten their belt,"
said backbencher Jack Kempf
(Omineca). "The government has
no money. It comes from taxpayers, who are at the end of their
line."
Municipal affairs minister Bill
Vander Zalm (Surrey) was the only
MLA to express dissatisfaction
about the recent 33 per cent tuition
increase at UBC.
"That's too much. We can all adjust to some increase in cost, but 33
per cent is difficult to absorb," he
said. "It's partly the government's
fault; it should be gradual. Nobody
should be denied the opportunity of
attending."
"I don't know what could be
done. But something should be
done," he said.
Twelve Socred MLAs visited
UBC at the invitation of the Alumni
Association, the Young Socreds
and the university. They ate lunch
with students in Place Vanier
residence and later attended
workshops on various topics in the
Asian Centre.
Neither universities minister Pat
McGeer or education minister Brian
Smith attended the meetings.
The MLAs met privately with administration president Doug Kenny,
who called the talk "good" and
said it covered a wide range of problems faced by universities.
"They (the Socreds) were appreciative. They didn't need
reassurance that this province's
citizens had a university of which
they could be proud," he said.
"We talked about problems
ranging from manpower needs, tuition fees, housing and community
colleges."
The workshop topics included
polarization and the B.C. electorate; energy issues in B.C.
regulating the professions (doctors,
lawyers, engineers), and housing
economics and policy. All
workshops were given by UBC
faculty members.
Tom Waterland (Yale-Lillooet),
minister of forests, said students
should pay their share of educational costs. "A student has a
responsibility to pay a percentage of
the educational cost. The percentage now is not very much higher
than it was 20 years ago," he said.
He called UBC's budget planning
"unrealistic." Page 2
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, February 25, 1982
Daycare given low priority
From page 1
The point is the university had the
money at the time, and it would
have been very appropriate to help
out, but they didn't. Now they can
turn around and say 'sorry, but we
have no money,' " she said.
"Those buildings have always
been unsafe, and they knew it. The
fire chief was constantly coming
around," she added.
Daycare supervisor Anne Gemser
does not believe the university can
justly close the child care centres.
"Daycare is a real necessity on
campus. It doesn't seem right that
on a family-oriented campus, where
you can't get into a townhouse unless you have two children, they
should not provide daycare," she
said.
The nine centres are independent
units run by a coordinator, half of
whose salary is paid by the university.
"Besides the coordinator's
salary, all the university has ever
provided is the buildings. It gives
them a very good foot in the door
for saying the daycare is the priority
of the university, staff, and
students, when it should be for the
community which has done all the
work," said Ellum.
Of the 248 children at the nine
centres this year, 147 are children of
students, 41 of faculty, 34 of administration, and only 26 from outside UBC.
Daycare supervisor Deborah Cu-
pidoh said if the parents, university,
and daycares all got together and
stopped political infighting, they
could work together towards a common end.
"I think the university takes the
essential service we provide for
granted. I'm not saying that they
should bear all the responsibility,
but they're not taking enough,"
Cupidoh said.
Gemser said daycare centres are
scarce in the west side of Vancouver.
"If they decide to close the university daycare centres down, people will have to go outside the gates,
maybe so far as downtown or the
east end for facilities," she said.
WRITING
A REPORT?
*B«!> Bradson
•• Word
Processing
885 Dunsmuir Street
Suit* 880   V6C 1N8
688-7791
ONLY AT
FELLINI'S
WILD
ELEPHANT'S
FOOT SOUP
(When available)
•GREAT SANDWICHES
• FABULOUS CHEESECAKES
• CAPPUCCINOS • ESPRESSOS
• NANAIMO BARS
Located at the back of the Village
on Campus
Oops...
While The Ubyssey staff do their
best to separate chaff from wheat,
the CUPEs from the AUCEs, there
were two errors in the Feb. 23 article on campus unions, while labor
ignores him.
The Canadian Union of Public
Employees local referred to in the
story should have been local 116,
not 117.
The article also said administration president Doug Kenny said
Monday that AUCE's 13 per cent
increase will be honored. Kenny actually said that CUPE's negotiated
settlement will be honored. AUCE
begins negotiations in April.
I
NURSES
If you have to earn next years tuition this summer, plan your employment now.
We have openings in all areas for vacation
relief.
Here  are  some  orientation  dates  to  think
about.
March 29th, April 17th, May 10th, May 25th,
June 7th, June 21st, July 5th
Call us now for an appointment.
April Choate, Employee Relations,
Shaughnessy Hospital, 4500 Oak Street
Vancouver, B.C., 875-2222, Local 5100
SUBFILMS Presents
Thurs. & Sun. 7:00
Fri. & Sat. 7:00 & 9:30
$1.00 SUB Aud Thursday, February 25, 1982
THE    UBYSSEY
April fools' classes extended
Page 3
By CRAIG BROOKS
Students got a special treat from
the registrar's this week.
University registrar Ken Young
did not advertise the fact that the
last day of classes is now April 7
because "It costs too much to
advertise in The Ubyssey," student
senator Doris Wong told council
Wednesday.
Wong said the registrar's office
knew about a typographical error in
the 1981-82 university calendar in
September, but only informed
faculties of the error.
Council Briefs
The first notification of students
was the April exam schedule, Wong
said. She said the date change was
also published in last week's UBC
Reports.
"It is certainly poor communica
tions (with the students)," Wong
said.
* * *
There are some serious questions
about the running of a pharmacy
undergraduate society fee increase
referendum, vice president Cliff
Stewart told council.
Stewart said third and fourth
year pharmacy students did not
know about the vote until half an
hour before the poll closed. The
— Craig yuill photo
"HMM. STRANGE flakes descending on UBC. Judging by cliquishness and intelligence of these white units, it
must be Socred caucus. Well Scotty, there's no chance of communication here. The environment is very inhospitable. Beam me up. Strange to think you once called this home."
Law executive not guilty
Not guilty by reason of doubt.
That's what the law students' association executive were found
Wednesday by 100 law students at
an association general meeting.
The executive were under attack
for allegedly exceeding their constitutional powers condemning two
engineering week activities, the
Lady Godiva ride and the Red Rag,
in a letter to The Ubyssey.
LSA ombudsperson Sandra Gar-
ossing, who wrote the letter for the
LSA executive, criticized the EUS
for promoting social inequality, degrading minorities and poking fun
at Clifford Olson's murder victims.
The executive had defended their
actions, saying that even if they exceeded their constitutional powers,
they acted in the best interests of
law students.
A resolution supporting the executive position was passed by a 65
per cent yes vote.
Those opposing the executive
claimed they had violated the LSA
constitution by passing a resolution
on a non-LSA concern.
Those supporting the executive
claimed the matter was a proper
LSA concern. Some of those who
supported the executive accused opponents of tacitly endorsing the engineering activities.
Other people supported the executive as one of the few organizations to take action against the
Lady Godiva ride and the Red Rag.
"We weren't that far out of line
(in passing the original motion),"
LSA president Dave Hill said Wednesday. Students at the meeting
were more concerned about the
precedent of the LSA executive
commenting on any matter, whether or not it concerned UBC law
students he said.
SUS defends elections
Attempts by science students to
question the legality of the science
undergraduate society's Feb. 17
executive elections have been called
"ludicrous" and "ridiculous" by
science executives.
There was one and only one voter
count of 62 by chief returning officer Sylvia Craseman, said president Tiny Sutton, treasurer P:andy
Frank and second vice president
Peter Buckley, despite claims from
losing candidate Horacio de la
Cueva that there were three different voter counts.
"I don't think (the election) was
right," said de la Cueva in The
Ubyssey Tuesday. But the SUS ex
ecutive dismissed de la Cueva's contention that the election was unfair.
"he (de la Cueva) got 15 people
to sign his petition to be put on the
ballot, but he only got 13 votes,"
Frank said. De la Cueva was a
"sore loser" who was just being
troublesome said Frank.
The executive discounted that
another election should be called
because of alleged irregularities. "If
the Alma Mater Society feels that it
wasn't a fair election, then it's fine
by us if a group outside SUS redoes
it," Frank said.
"(The executives) just don't have
time to organize another election,"
Sutton said.
pha.rmacy undergraduate society
president also did not know about
the referendum Stewart said.
A Ubyssey spokesperson said the
paper received a letter before polling was finished announcing the
referendum had been passed.
"lt really stinks," Stewart said.  •
The poll was held Monday between 12:20 and 1 p.m., pharmacy
student council representive Lynne
Liow said Wednesday.
PUS president Bradley Craig
could not be reached for comment.
* * *
Outgoing board of governors
representatives Chris Niwinski and
Anthony Dickinson received a standing ovation for their work during
the past year.
Niwinski, who has attended more
than 100 council meetings over four
years, is allegedly retiring from student politics.
Nuclear holocaust
likely says poll
By MARK ATTISHA
The majority of UBC students
think any war between the United
States and the Soviet Union would
ultimately lead to an all-out nuclear
holocaust, according to a recent
poll.
The Students for Peace and
Mutual Disarmament polled 150
UBC students who stopped at their
demonstration table in SUB during
February.
"The results show the vast majority of students are very concerned. It's one of the most important
issues on their minds today," said
SPMD spokesperson Gary Marchant .
"The scary thing is there is a
psychological illness around. People recognize how serious the problem is but don't seem to want to
do anything about it. Something
must be really wrong, they have
grown fatalistic."
Marchant said the student
malaise is comparable to caged rats
subjected to repeated electric
shock. "After prolonged treatment
they begin to grow apathetic and
nor-responsive."
Some highlights of the poll
results are:
• two thirds said they frequently
worry about the chances of nuclear
war and one quarter try to put it out
of their minds.
tt 60 per cent feel there is a good
chance of all-out nuclear war between the U.S. and U.S.S.R. within
the next 10 years
• 50 per cent expect a war between the U.S. and USSR to end in
all-out nuclear war while only 18
per cent anticipated limited nuclear
war, where nuclear weapons would
attack only military targets
• 73 per cent said their chances
of living through a major nuclear
war were poor and 14 per cent put
their chances at 50-50
• only 15 per cent favoured the
suggestion that if the Soviet Union
attacks Western Europe with the intent to conquer, NATO should use
nuclear weapons against Soviet
military forces
• more than 80 per cent were in
favour of making Canada a
nuclear-weapon free country.
"The problem is the arms race
looks so big and the action of an individual seems so meaningless,"
said Marchant
"People need to look around
them to see how large the movement is getting in places like the
U.S. and Europe. By advocating a
nuclear-free Canada, we are cleaning our own houses."
Marchant said two Poseidon submarines could destroy the Soviet
Union and the U.S. currently has
40.
"It is important for the peace
movement to show not just how
bad the problem is but that there
are things we can do as well. The
struggle is not Russians versus
Americans, it's people versus the
Pentagon and the Kremlin."
Project funding still
hopeful for buildings
A UBC official is hopeful
premier Bill Bennett's plan to limit
public sector funding will not
adversely affect new university construction projects.
Jim Kennedy, UBC vice
president of university services, said
Wednesday the university must wait
until the provincial budget is
brought down in April to see if construction projects currently in the
planning stages will receive final approval.
"We won't know what effect
there will be until the budget comes
out," he said. "We are hoping (the
projects) will be given approval."
Kennedy said the new projects
have received funds for planning,
but not for actual construction.
"We've only been given money
for planning. There will be some
question whether the projects will
be approved.
"In May we will go to the
treasury board and we will ask for
money to go ahead. That's when
we'll know. There might be some
review by the ministry," he said.
Kennedy said the projects include
a new chemistry/physics building to
be built on the current home
economics building site, and expan
sions to the MacDonald dentistry
buildings.
He said new physical plant
buildings are also planned, to
"replace those awful huts we have
right now." The university is also
expected to foot part of the bill for
expansion to teaching acilities at St.
Paul's hospital and Vancouver
general hospital.
Hikes bite BCIT
Canadian University Press
Students at the B.C. Institute of
Technology will be hit with a 25 per
cent tuition increase in September,
and their elected student representatives will not oppose it.
BCIT's board of governors approved the increase Feb. 18 after
student president Robin Williams
said the student association would
not oppose the increase.
But Williams charged the board
was mismanaging the school, and
said he wasn 't convinced the fee increase was justified.
Williams presented the board
with seven items he felt should be
approved if the board intended to
raise fees. One of those recommendations was a freeze on all non-
contract   personnel   salaries. Page 4
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, February 25, 1982
-fl-5KUicu :*-
Dirty business
There are 46 people on this campus who have just had the grim reality of
cutbacks and the provincial government's funding policies thrown in their
faces.
At a time when the cost of living seems to rise in leaps and bounds, they
have been told to expect less money and less work. It is indicative of Social
Credit's priorities when it comes to allocating money: give more funds to
mega-projects and steel structures and take away more dollars from working people and those on the lower end of the economic scale.
It is ironic that these 46 people were given the bad news just a few days
before more than a dozen Socred MLAs visited our campus. "It's tough all
over," said one Socred. "You've got to tighten your belts," said others.
But it seems the only people being asked to tighten their belts are the ones
who already have it the toughest: the unemployed, the low paid, single
parents, women and landed immigrants.
What about highly-paid university administrators, politicians, high-
ranking civil servants and corporate business people? They aren't being
asked to make any sacrifices, unless it means one less cocktail at expense
account lunches or higher property taxes on their luxury homes.
The 46 people who have been told to expect less money are not the only
ones who will be given the short-shrift by the government and this university. We can expect more reductions, more layoffs and more unemployed.
The number won't stay at 46 for long. Soon it will be 75, then 100, then . ..
Once again a government is preaching restraint and belt-tightening and
once again the people who can afford it least are being asked to shoulder
most of the burden.
afm*^H^m$tVfl'fV*!*!§
tap
Aid for visa students slammed by UBC local
R. A. McBlane's letter (Feb. 16)
denied the fact that foreign students
are being subsidized. Either he (I'll
make the chauvinistic assumption
that R. A. McBlane is a male) has
not seriously thought about the problem, or he is deliberately dodging
this issue.
This university's budget for the
fiscal year 1981-82 has been set at
$180,614,000. Of that about
$15,716,000 was covered by student
tuition fees. Virtually all of the remaining $164,898,000 is being paid
for directly or indirectly, by governments — a sum equivalent to 91.3
per cent or the total.
I have no objections to govern
ment paying for 90 per cent of a
British Columbian student's education. This land's socio-economic
system is in dire need of more
university-educated British Columbians.
I don't mind if students from
other provinces are given the same
deal provided that the Canadian
Beloved rag upholds standards
In response to Brad Watson and
Bernard W. Hoeter (Pronounced
"hater"?):
Your criticisms of our beloved
Ubyssey are utterly unfounded. Far
from defying the criminals,
hoodlums and psychopaths of the
world, The Ubyssey has done more
than any other journal in B.C. to
unmask these very elements.
My vote: no platform for those
who would define human rights as
privileges and continued support
for the courageous demogogues at
The Ubyssey. (I use the term
"demagogue" here not as it has
SAE urges fight for future
On Thursday, Feb. 25, at 1:30 p.m. in SUB 213 there will be a meeting of
the Students for an Accessible Education (SAE).
ihe purpose of this meeting is to continue the organization of the fight
(on and off campus) for adequate funding for post-secondary education in
B.C. The AMS student council has voted funds to support this fight. The
initial action being planned is a public rally on March 12. The association representing community college faculty in B.C. has recently voted to
cancel classes on this day and encourage their students to attend this rally.
To be successful in our fight, both in the short term and the long term it
is necessary to have as much input of ideas and effort from as broad a base
as possible. We would hope that you could find time to attend this meeting,
not only for your suggestions, but also to convey ideas and information
back to your faculties. It is your money that is being spent, and we hope
that you can attend the meeting to participate in the process now underway.
Stephen Learey,
secretary, SAE
THE UBYSSEY
February 25, 1982
Published Tuesdays. Thursdays and Fridays throughout
the university year by the Alma Mater Society of the
University of B.C. Editorial opinions are those of the
staff and not of the AMS or the university administra;
tion. Member. Canadian University Press. The
Ubyssey's editorial office is in room 241k of the Student
Union Building. Editorial departments, 228-2301; Advertising, 228-3977.
"This is it. I finally made it into the big time," mused Peter Grant as the rest of the staff crowded
around and read his first story. "I'll be back toaise a little hell," thought Donald Macintyre as he plotted
his next assault upon the devious den. Chris Wong and Muriel Draaisma were overcome with joy at the
thought of attaining two new allies. "Rookies of The Ubyssey, unite!" shouted Doug Schmidt and
Brian Jones as they raised their fists in rebellious salute. Mark Attisha began writing up a apian for
when the impending coup brought the transfer of power, and Craig Yuill lay in delirium on the
darkroom floor muttering "it's mine, all mine." Kevin Mullen, caught up in the revolutionary fervor,
suggested that the new regime be called The Gang of Nine. Glen Sanford, Eric Eggertson, and Julie
Wheelwright looked on in horror. Arnold Hestrom, Craig Brooks, and Keith Baldrey mourned the passing of the old ways and traditions. Heesok Chang opened that it was the most interesting thing to happen in the newsroom all year, but Shaffin Sharriff was concerned about what it could possibly mean
for his future. Scott MacDonald grabbed a camera and started shooting, explaining that he wanted to
add "The Gang of Nine" to his photo collection.
been perverted by contemporary
usage, but as defined by Webster's
3rd New International Dictionary:
"a leader or orator in ancient times
who championed the cause of the
common people.")
I am convinced the majority of
students on this campus appreciate
the high level of journalistic talent
at The Ubyssey and would be, by
far, worse off without such an
eminently competent group.
Fortunately, the haters of the
world constitute the immoral
minority of North American society. Less fortunately, the immense
majority of good people have
become too weakened by consumerism and television brainwashing to easily stop the minority
of criminals, hoodlums and
psychopaths from ascending to the
pinnacles of state and corporate
power.
If only a publication as fine as
The Ubyssey could be enjoyed by
every community in North
America, indeed, by every community in the world . . . what a
bright future it would be!
Alar Otljum
arts 3
government continues to make
sizeable educational transfer
payments to Victoria. However
there is absolutely no reason at all
why foreigners on student visas
should be given such massive handouts.
Why should British Columbia
pay for the education of Americans
and other foreigners? The cost of
these students' educations ought to
be paid for by the economies of
their home countries. I don't see the
Americans, the Japanese or anyone
else rushing to subsidize our
students to the tune of 90 per cent.
Mr. McBlane blatantly denies
that foreigners are being subsidized.
However a lot of his soul-mates use
a different approach. They argue
that we shouldn't bother to implement differential fees, because the
number of "international" students
is insignificantly small.
But, even if we are to use
McBlane's own estimate of "less
than 3.5 per cent of total UBC
enrolment," then this means that
more than one in every 30 students
attending UBC is a foreigner. A
thirtieth of $164,898,000 is equal to
about $5,500,000. Thus by abandoning our principles on the question of differential fees we are suffering substantial monetary losses
too.
If anything, the real cost of this
subsidy is probably closer to
$6,000,000, as a relatively small
number of foreign students at this
university are only part-time
students. But whether it is above
$6,000,000 or below $5,500,000,
one can be certain that a differential
fee system would have gone a long
way   towards   solving   this   year's
$7,843,000 budgetary shortfall.
In a way I can understand
McBlane's stand. As the executive
director of International House he
has a vested interest in either maintaining the status quo, or making
conditions even more attractive for
visa students. In this he appears to
be following the latter course of action, since his letter seems to suggest that these students should be
given even greater access to medical
services, unemployment insurance,
pension plans and scholarships.
However, / too have an interest
in this matter; an interest that goes
beyond being a "parochial" taxpayer. As a nationalist I know that
this university has to be a part of
the British Columbian whole.
Flocks of liberals might boast about
the cultural and intellectual contributions of foreign students. But
this is no consolation at all for those
of us who will witness the ruin of
post-secondary education by
wasteful spending and the government's lack of purpose.
James C Burdon
science 4
Letters should be typed triple-
spaced on a 70 character line or they
will sit around for several months.
Similarly, unsigned letters or letters
which do not identify the writer
properly (facnlty and year, staff
position or address if not a student)
will be ignored. The staff wiH consider withholding a person's name
if that person supplies good reason
for wanting anonymity.
Select quotes, editing, confusing
In the Tuesday edition of The
Ubyssey I submitted a letter and
was quoted about the march
against cutbacks, in support of
education scheduled Friday, March
12. I was misquoted as saying that
mass rallies seem to be "the only
way" to pressure government.
Stephen Learey of the SAE said
that "it seems necessary now" to
pressure government in the form of
a mass rally.
In a portion of my letter that was
cut, I listed some other lobbying
methods being undertaken, for instance: Dave Frank, new Alma
Mater Society president, and the
Canadian Federation of Students
will be making presentations to the
provincial government. Also, in
conjunction with the CFS, the college students and college faculty
association, we will be distributing
leaflets, posters and pamphlets. As
well, a voter registration drive is
underway.
Selective quote creation and/or
editing should not change the tone
of an article or letter. It is hard to
appeal to the average AUBC student when the message is sensationally distorted.
Another line that did not make
copy was that: "You don't have to
be a radical to care about our
education system." The march is
strongly supported by the other
lower mainland campuses, especially the college students and faculty. I
hope that we can get UBC to participate so that government is made
aware of the post-secondary under-
funding problems, and the benefits
of education as a long term investment in the growth and well-being
of our society.
All are invited to come to today's
meeting.
Lisa Hebert
students for an accessible education Thursday, February 25,1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 5
Rag, Ride distasteful, but
It was with some interest, upon a
recent visit to my alma mater, that I
read the letter (published in the Feb.
12. Ubyssey) from Sandra Gar-
ossino, ombudsperson for the
Law Students Association (UBC),
in which she deplored the sexist and
racist activities of the infamous
engineers.
It certainly speaks well of the
Law Students Association that they
have chosen to elect an ombudsperson who finds the Lady Godiva ride
and the Red Rag so distasteful and
who further believes that the social
inequities so oblivious to the
engineers are those against which
we should all be working. The Red
Rag and the Lady Godiva ride probably undermine the reputation of
the university somewhat less than is
suggested, but in any case, the controversy they engender — Ms.
Garossino's letter being a case in
point — restores that reputation, or
at least goes a long ways towards
restoring it.
Of course, it shouldn't need
restoring in the first place. And, as
Ms. Garossino suggests, the university's reputation is the least important casuality of the affair. The corruption of our sensibilities by racist
humor is a matter more serious than
even protests against racist humor
indicate; if we care at all about this
aspect of ourselves we become at
once outraged by racist humor and
impervious to its insidious effects.
Impervious, that is, unless we happen not to be white. But not
everyone in this milieu is both white
and concerned to keep their sensibilities healthy (The most racist
and vicious men's room graffiti is to
be found right at UBC).
Unfortunately, I am very doubtful about regulating such expressions. I would rather see people
somewhat less concerned about
regulating racism and sexism away
and more concerned with the question of how racists or sexists came
to be that way, and perhaps just as
importantly, how compassionate,
tolerant and empathetic people
came to be that way. This may
sound altogether too passive, and in
urgent circumstances is certainly,
by itself, too slow, but of course, in
the long view, it is absolutely in-
dispensible. As a recommended
course of "action" it sadly lacks
charisma, and promises gratification of the impulse to rid our society of these inequities in a rather
belated manner. But it is not mere
contemplation that I am advocating, rather it is the attending
to the quality of one's own thought
and feeling and of one's interpersonal relationships. It includes the
cultivation of empathy and of
honest and sometimes difficult
thinking.
It is unfortunate that apologists
of racism and sexism have noted
that you cannot legislate mores and
sentiments, for the result is that
when such a remark is made in good
faith it sounds, to those who have
no qualms about trying to legislate
mores and sentiments (although
nobody that I know consciously or
deliberately tries to do exactly that:
it seems rather to be a tactic motivation, like just another underhanded
tactic by an unreconstructed sexist
or racist. There is first of all the
pragmatic question, even if
regulating such expression is
palatable at all, of what constitutes
sexism or racism. It seems like
something about which reasonable
people can differ: a case in point
(although this is not usually the subject of regulation) would be Ms.
Garossino's choice of signing her
name with her position described as
"ombudsperson" — my preference
is for the term "ombudsman," based partly upon euphony, and in
larger part upon my desire that the
project of rooting out sexist
residues in our language adopt the
more effective strategy of
underscoring not the gender —
specific meaning of the suffic
"-man" but the gender-neutral.
The use of the suffix "-person"
does the opposite of this. Before
this mistaken strategy was adopted,
I heard and used the address
"Madam Chairman" without ever
feeling that it was inappropriate,
for it never was inappropriate, nor
is it now. I would certainly not have
any qualms about voting for a
female candidate running for the
office of ombudsman. But on this
point, as well as many others, the
minds of people of good faith are
made up, and the disagreement
should tell us something about the
intrinsic distastefulness of
legislating a solution.
That the university would be better off without the Red Rag is not
necessarily a strong enough argument for us to bring pressure to
bear upon the administration to
have its publication cease. The proposal, as stated, is simply too ad
hoc, and I am a little surprised that
Ms. Garossino, as a law student of
above-average calibre, did not approach this with a little more caution.
A UCE thankful
This is a copy of a letter sent to David Hill, president of the law student's
association.
On behalf of the executive of AUCE local 1 and in conjunction with the
AUCE provincial office, we wish to express our appreciation of your stand
against the sexist activities of the engineering students at UBC during
engineering week.
We would expect that the image UBC would like to put forth is that of an
enlightened institution, striving to eradicate the inequity between men and
women. This far from the truth. The membership of AUCE local 1, 93
per cent of whom are women, are not given the choice of being exposed to
the Godiva Ride or to the Red Rag. Silence in the face of such sexist activities is tantamount to tacit support for these activities. By condoning this
annual event the university administration makes a mockery of any claims
that they are opposed to the repugnant activities of the engineers. This lack
of consciousness does nothing to enhance the opinion presently held of
engineers, the faculty of applied science, or the university as a whole.
It is surely appropriate that student governments join with those
employed on campus, and with the campus administration in opposing
discrimination within our own institution. Our workers must be on campus
in the course of our employment. Our union has always taken a s;rong
stand against the activities during engineering week. It is important to
know that the students at UBC are prepared to stand up for such fundamental rights.
We thank you again for your support.
Wendy Bice
union co-ordinator
AUCE local I
It is unfortunate, I think, that the
intensity with which we concern
ourselves with matters that deserve
our intense attention can impart
such a single-minded drive "to set
things right" if we are led to jeopardizing gains in other areas that we,
in a different frame of mind, or in a
context in which different threats
are imminent, would fight just as
hard to secure. I am not sure if Sandra Garossino can be accused of
this, but from her letter we simply
cannot tell.
David Malloy
Vancouver, B.C.
The Ubyssey welcomes letters
from all readers, but will give a
warmer welcome to letters which
are typed, tripfc spaeed, on a
70-charactcr line. Letters must be
accompanied by a signature and
some form of identification such as
student number, faculty and year,
phone number, and the ilk.
Another grey box; but this time its US. Here we are in the middle of
the enemy camp at half past midnight doing our best to corrupt that
long standing bastion of troth and conservatism — The Usedtobe.
It's us, the second floor anarchists, Depraved Rank and Stiff
Bluesnort. Here we are desperately trying to prevent that anti-
populist turncoat, Pissed Kneejerkski, from following tn the
footsteps of those other reactionary tounberyarders An-Old Head-
Shot and Haig Crooks. With suds and Buddy pastry we attempted to
disorient the arch — fascists and labor fakers of the Usedtobe.
Without the help of our trusted companion Very Lacksome we were
engulged.
NOTICE
Tuition Fee Receipts
A vailable
February 22nd
Dept. of Finance,
General Service
Admin. Building
You have some tough decisions to make. Why not choose a career that is
challenging, stimulating and very rewarding? Chartered Accountancy is a
profession that complements your degree and uses the knowledge you've
worked so hard to gain.
The work Chartered Accountants do is valuable to small business, big corporations, governments, pensioners and the guy-in-the-street. Best of all,
there is a marketplace hungry for Chartered Accountants as far into the
future as anyone can predict.
Interested? Find out about the Graduate Admission Program offered by
the Institute of Chartered Accountants of British Columbia through the
Diploma Division of the Faculty of Commerce at UBC. CA firms seeking to
hire graduates on this program are now registered with the campus Employment Centre. UCPA submission deadline is March 1.
Make your degree work for you. The decision you make in the next few
weeks could lead to membership in the foremost body of business professionals in Canada. Pick up the booklet Chartered Accountancy Program
from your campus career counsellor or at the Employment Centre in Brock
Hall. For further information contact the Diploma Division of the Faculty of
Commerce at UBC, or the Institute of Chartered Accountants of British Columbia at 681-3264.
W
Institute of Chartered Accountants
of British Columbia
562 Burrard St., Vancouver, B.C. V6C 2K8
You're Graduating — What Next? Page 6
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, February 25, 1982
I
Twee ii Classes
la
]
TODAY
CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST
Special speaker: Michael Horner on Christian
belief: Wishful thinking or eternal truth? Is the
new testament reliable?, noon, Buchanan 104.
AMNESTY UBC
General meeting, nominations open now for executive, noon, SUB 119.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION
Prayer meeting, 1:30 p.m. SUB 212a.
STUDENTS FOR AN
ACCESSIBLE EDUCATION
information meeting, representatives from all
undergrad councils are invited to attend, 1:30
p.m., SUB 213.
WOMEN'S STUDIES OFFICE
Free panel discussion on Women in Architecture, noon. Brock Hall 223.
Free workshops on essay skills, noon. Brock Hail
301.
WUSC
Film, Elements of Survival: People, noon, Buch.
205.
DEBATING SOCIETY
Practise debate, noon, SUB 211.
MUSSOC
Sing, talk, lunch, ideas, volunteers, noon, Old
Auditorium.
CITR
Mini-concert, the Dickies, noon. Cross Currents,
3 p.m., Thunderbird Report, 5 p.m.. Insight,
after 6 p.m. news, mini-concert, Patti Smith, 8
p.m., and Final Vinyl, 11 p.m., all on cable 100
fm.
GAYS AND LESBIANS OF UBC
Speaker from Gay Alcoholics Anonymous,
noon, SUB 213.
PRE-DENTAL SOCIETY
Dr. Diewert on orthodontics, noon, IRC 1.
UBC CYCLING CLUB
Touring ride, 9 a.m., meet south side of SUB.
PRE-MED SOCIETY
Dr. Paty on neurology, noon, IRC 1.
WOMEN'S CENTRE
Panel discussion sponsored by the Society of
Canadian Women in Science and Technology,
Theme: Women in the scientific community —
Techniques for survival and success, 7 p.m., International House.
Lecture and discussion: Dr. Margaret Benston:
Feminism and the science establishment, noon,
SUB 207-209.
Wyne and Cheese reception for women science
faculty members, staff and students, 8:30 p.m.,
International House.
THEATRE STUDENTS
All women production: The House of Bernarda
Allen, A Plan, admission free, Feb. 25-27, 8
p.m., Dorothy Somerset studio.
INTRAMURALS
Corec volleyball, everyone's invited to drop in,
7.30 p.m.. War Memorial gym.
Organizational  meeting  for outdoor adventure
cross-country skiing trip to Manning park, noon.
War Memorial gym, 211.
COMMITTEE AGAINST RACIST
AND FASCIST VIOLENCE
Literature table, noon, SUB concourse.
NEWMAN CATHOLIC CENTRE
Discussion  time,   noon   St.   Mark's  (north  of
Gage).
UBC MOTORCYCLE CLUB
General  meeting:   1:30  p.m.,   Angus  321,   ride
every Sunday at 10 a.m., meet at SUB.
TROTSKYIST LEAGUE CLUB
Marxist  literature and discussion,   noon,   SUB
Concourse.
EISA
General meeting, noon, SUB 117.
FRIDAY
CSA
Swimming party. CSA members: free. Bring
swimming suit and other gears, 7 p.m., Aquatic
centre.
NDP CLUB
Revolutionary Beer Bash, come join the hoardes,
7:30 p.m. to 12 a.m., SUB 207-209.
BAHI CLUB
Coffeehouse, 4:30 p.m., SUB 205.
WOMEN'S CENTRE
Lecture and discussion: "Office Automation:
How it affects workers' jobs and health," noon,
SUB 207-209.
Speaker: Dr. Judy Smith, molecular biologist,
member of the Northwest Women's Studies
association. Women and Technology Project.
Topic: Empowering Women: a feminist perspective on science and technology, 8 p.m., IRC 6.
PRE-MED SOCIETY
Gym nite, 7 to 10 p.m., Osborne gym A.
CITR
Pointed Sticks, Mini-Concert, noon, Dateline International, world affairs, 3 p.m., Campus Cap-
sul, because it's easy to swallow, after 6 p.m.
news, Matt the Hoople, Mini-Concert, 8 p.m.,
and The Neglected Album, 11 p.m., al) on FM
cable 100.
I
Hot
INTRAMURALS
Unit  managers meeting  please  attend,   noon.
War Memorial gym, 211 and 213.
COMMITTEE AGAINST RACIST
AND FASCIST VIOLENCE
Forum: Violence against Women, noon, SUB
212.
STUDENT LIBERALS
Federal minister of state from B.C., senator Jack
Austin will speak and answer questions, open to
all, noon, SUB 205.
THUNDERBIRD HOCKEY
Thunderbird hockey  —   UBC 'Birds vs.  UofA
Golden Bears, 8 p.m., Thunderbird arena.
CANADA WEST VOLLEYBALL
Last tourney of the year,   men and women's
teams, 3 to 10 p.m., War Memorial gym.
SCIENCE PSYCHOLOGY CLUB
General   meeting,   election   of  the   executive,
organization of atrocities, 3:30 p.m., Angus 426.
TROTSKYIST LEAGUE CLUB
Trotskyist league club is holding a forum on the
Marxist position in Poland, Cold Warriors Weep
for Solidarnosc, 7:30 p.m., SUb 211.
LSM
Worship, noon, Lutheran Campus centre.
ROCKERS CO-OP
Rock 'n' Roll madness with 5 UBC bands and
beer, 7 p.m., SUB partyroom 200.
SATURDAY
UBC WATERPOLO CLUB
Dance - informal, 7 to 12 p.m., SUB 207-209.
CSA
Sports night, 7 p.m., Osborne gyms.
INTRAMURALS
Outdoor adventure cross-country ski trip, all day,
Manning park.
GRADUATE STUDENTS IN SCHOOL OF
AUDIOLOGY AND SPEECH SCIENCES
Undergraduate orientation — informal question
and answer session plus tour of facilities, open to
all interested people, 1 to 3 p.m., Mather Rm.
202.
THUNDERBIRD HOCKEY
UBC 'Birds vs. University of Alberta Golden
Bears, 8 p.m., Thunderbird arena.
CANADA WEST VOLLEYBALL
Last tourney of the year - men's and women's
teams. Final match at 8 p.m., tourney is at 10
a.m. to 10 p.m.. War Memorial gym.
STUDENTS FOR PEACE AND
MUTUAL DISARMAMENT
Presenting a symposium Ending the Arms Race
— A Canadian Perspective, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Woodward, IRC 6.
CITR
Mini-concert Eddie Cochran, noon, Stage and
screen, 4;30 p.m., the Import show 6 to
9:30p.m., mini-concet, 8 p.m., and final vinyl at
11p.m., all on FM Cable 100.
SUNDAY
SPORTS CAR CLUB
Slalom 4 — Everyone welcome — prizes awarded for class champion at end of series, 9 a.m.
B-lot.
UNDERWATER HOCKEY
Practice, all welcome, 10 p.m., Aquatic centre.
UBC CYCLING CLUB
Touring ride, meet at south side of SUB, 9 a.m.
CITR
Music of our time, 8 a.m., to 12 p.m. the folk
show, 12 p.m. to 2:30 p.m., rabble without
cause, 2:30 p.m. to 6 p.m., laughing matters, 3
p.m., and final vinyl, 11 p.m. all on FM cable
100.
MONDAY
DEPARTMENT OF HISPANIC
AND ITALIAN STUDIES
Spanish film: Los Ojos Vendados, 7:30 to 9:30
p.m., National Filmboard Theatre, 1161 W.
Georgia.
WOMEN'S STUDIES PROGRAM
Noon-hour lecture: Androgyny and Women
Writers: From Virginia Wolf to Christa Wolf,
noon, Buchanan 204.
COMMITTEE ON LECTURES
Prof. Lionel Rothkrug, History, Concordia
University, Montreal speaks at: noon. The Idea
and Sentiment of Community: An Historical and
Analytical Dimension, Buchanan penthouse, and
at 3:30 p.m.: Humpty Dumpty Had a Great Fall:
Original Sin and the Origins of the French
Revolution in Buchanan 2230.
CITR
Mini-concert, noon, the Melting pot, 3 p.m..
Everything Stops for Tea, 4:30 p.m.. Off Beet, 7
p.m.. Mini-concert, 8 p.m., the Jazz Concert,
9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m., Final vinyl, 11 p.m., all on
FM cable 100.
Via
»4B
TUESDAY
FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT (FINA)
- FACULTY LECTURE SERIES
Lecture: Dr. Marvin Cohodas on, From the halls
of Montezuma. Power and Magic in the Art of
Motecuhzoma II, 12:30 p.m., Lasserre 102.
DEPARTMENT OF HISPANIC AND
ITALIAN STUDIES
Spanish film: Calabuch, 7:30 p.m., National
Filmboard Theatre, 1161 W. Georgia.
PC CLUB
PC CLUB General meeting — Executive election,
noon, SUB 212.
GAYS AND LESBIANS OF UBC
Planning meeting, noon, SUB 237.
CITR
Mini-concert, noon, Thunderbird report, 5 p.m..
Insight, after 6 p.m. news, Mini-concert, 8 p.m.,
and Final Vinyl 11 p.m., FM cable 100.
WEDNESDAY
INTRAMURALS
Final registration for novice sailing experience —
outdoor adventure program by 3:30 p.m., War
Memorial gym 203.
DEPARTMENT OF HISPANIC AND
ITALIAN STUDIES
Spanish film: "Asignatura pendiente," 7:30
p.m., National Filmboard Theatre, 1161 W.
Georgia.
PC CLUB
Alderman and UBC Professor Nathan Divinsky
speaks, noon, SUB 212.
FRIENDS OF FINDHORN
Kathi and Milenko of the New Troubadours in
concert, 7:30 p.m., VST chapel.
CITR
Mini-concert, noon, CITR's Weekly Editorial,
after 6 p.m. news, Mini-concert, 8 p.m., and
Final Vinyl 11 p.m., all on FM cable 100.
CVC
CVC square dance: $5 for non-members, $4 for
members. Tickets available at SUB 216a or the
door. Dinner starts at 6 p.m., dance at 8 p.m.,
SUB ballroom.
THURSDAY
UBC DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS
- ES. WOODWARD LECTURE SERIES
Lecture:    R.    Robert    Russell,    Professor   of
Economics,   New  York   University  speaks  on
Reaganomics: Chaos of Conflicting Ideologies,
noon, Buchanan 100.
HISTORY STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION
General meeting, all fools and leftists invited,
noon, Buch. tower, 12 floor.
GAYS AND LESBIANS OF UBC
Speaker  from   Parents   and   Friends  of   Gays,
noon, SUB 25.
FRIDAY
UBC DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS
- E. S. WOODWARD LECTURE SERIES
Lecture:   Dr.   R.   Robert   Russell,   Professor  of
Economics,   New   York   University,   Speaks  on,
Can Wage and Price Controls Work?,  noon,
Buchanan 100.
UBC SPORTS CAR CLUB
Car rally — Quest for the Holy Grail — an
automotive fantasy — prizes and trophies awarded, 6 p.m:, SUB loop.
SATURDAY
CHINESE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
Variety show and dance — Tickets available at
AMS ticket office — $1.50 per person, and CSA
office 7:30 p.m.. International House.
ffffffffV
•RSI Bradson
«» Word
Processing
885 Dunsmuir Street
Suite 880    VW 1N8
688-7791
Drink MOP freer
Come get pissed with the
politically correct. Get sloshed with
the socialists, hammered with the
hordes and nihilistic with the NDP.
Those harbringers of Socred defeat
will be having no less than a revolutionary beer bash on Friday from
7:30 p.m. to 12 a.m.
And the bizzare but bailfully
ideological socialists will be holding
their little soiree in SUB 207-209.
Remember, even if you don't vote
NDP, you can drink NDP.
The NDP are a wonderful bunch
of people and it's appropriate that
they are offering a beer bash
because it is the drink of the proles.
Touche.
FREDERIC WOOD THEATRE
Presents SHAKESPEARE'S
KING LEAR
'one of the most powerful plays ever conceived for the stage'
Directed by Donald Soule
MARCH 5-13
(Previews March 3 & 4) 8:00 p.m.
Thurs. Matinee —March 11 at 12:30 p.m.
Student Tickets: $4.00
BOX OFFICE - FREDERIC WOOD
THEATRE - Room 207
SUPPORT YOUR CAMPUS THEATRE
Ombuds Office
Problems???
Complaints!!!
Come See Us
Room 100-A (Main Floor) S.U.B.
Phone 228-4846
I
I
I
PANKL DISCI SSION
WOMEN IN ARCHITECTURE
Do you wonder what women architects are like and what kind
of experiences their careers bring them? Have you wondered
if you might enjoy a career in this field?
Come and meet women involved in various aspects of the architectural world — environmental and building design as
well as project planning.
PANELISTS
Eva Matsuzaki, Arthur Erikson Architects
Jane Redpath Durante, Vaughan, Durante,
Perry Ltd.
Catherine Alkenbrack, U.B.C. Architectural
Student
Patricia Baldwin, Patricia Baldwin
Planning Consultants
Barbara Dalrymple, Barbara Dalrymple
Architects
THURSDAY? FEBRUARY 25. 1982
12:30 - 2:00 p.m.
THE WOMEN STUDENTS' EOUNCE, BROCK 223
Sponsored by the H omen Students' Office
THE CLASSIFIEDS
RATES: Campus — 3 lines. 1 day $2.00; additional lines, 55c.
Commercial — 3 lines, 1 day $3.63; additional lines
55c. Additional days $3.30 and 50c.
Classified ads are not accepted by telephone and are payable in
advance. Deadline is 10:30 a.m* the day before publication.
Publications Office, Room241, S.U.B.. UBC, Van., B.C. V6T2A5
5 — Coming Events
65 — Scandals
COMMUNITY SPORTS: A store full of ski
wear, hockey equipment, sleeping bags,
jogging shoes, soccer boots, racquets of all
kinds, and dozens of other items at very attractive prices. 3615 W. Broadway.
TIM. You are driving me nuts, so please work
up your nerve and your guts — so pick up
your phone and call me at home, then we'll
both go for the Gusto!
Improve Your Study
Habits Through
SELF HYPNOSIS
FEE: $40 for any 4 of 5
Ph.D GUIDED
Tuesdays, 6:10-7:30 p.m.
STARTING
Feb. 16, 23 or March 2
Blue Room, Arts 1 Bldg.
U.B.C. Campus
70 — Services
U.S.   CANADIAN   TAX   RETURNS   V.P.
Sharma 430-5629.
MODE COLLEGE of barbering and hair
styling. Student hairstyle, $8.50. Body
wave, $17.00 and up. 601 W. Broadway,
874-0633.
ISIS RENOVATIONS - Custom woodwork, additions, remodelling, decks. Reas.
rates. 876-9788.
80 — Tutoring
10 — For Sale — Commercial        85 _ Typing
11 — For Sale — Private
WHITE VOLVO STATION WAGON.  72.
Good condition.  New radial tires.  $1300
o.b.o. 224-0805.
15 — Found
FOUND:  Vivitar camera accessory.  Please
contact Kathleen, 228-7011 weekdays.
GOLD BRACELET. "F" lot. Phone 224-1149
after 6 p.m.
20 — Housing
ROOM AND BOARD available immediately
PSI Upsilon Fraternity House 2260
Wesbrook Mall. 224-1421, 228-8943). Ask
for Rick, Greg or Steve.
25 — Instruction
30 - Jobs
CASH FLOW OPPORTUNITY
IN YOUR SPARE TIME.
PHONE 430-2981
before 1 p.m.
Tues., Thurs., Sat. and Sun.
After 6 p.m. Mon. and Wed.
ESSAYS.  THESES.   MANUSCRIPTS,   in
eluding technical equational, reports,  letters, resumes. Bilingual. Clemy, 266-6641.
EXPERT TYPING: essays, term papers
factums, letters manuscripts, resumes,
theses. IBM Selectric II. Reasonable rates.
Rose 731-9857.
TYPING: $1 per page. Legible copy. Fast,
accurate, experienced typist with IBM
Selectric. Gordon, 873-8032 (after 10 a.m.)
TYPING SERVICE for theses, correspondence, etc. Any field. French also available.
IBM Selectric. Call 736-4042.
RESUMES. ESSAYS. THESES. Fast, pro
fessional typing. Phone Lisa,
873-2823/732-9902 and request our student
rate.
ESSAYS,  THESES,   MANUSCRIPTS,  in
eluding technical equational,  reports,  letters, resumes. Bilingual. Clemy, 266-6641.
YEAR ROUND expert typing, theses and
essays. 738-6829 from 10:00 a.m. to 9:00
p.m.
FUSSY FINGERS TYPING SERVICE. $1.25
per page. Call Mary, after 6 p.m., 274-6448.
TYPING. Clean, accurate copy produced at
amazing speed for a reasonable price. Cail
Katey at 929-6790 or 224-4264.
90 - Wanted Thursday, February 25, 1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 7
By SCOTT McDONALD
While most UBC athletic teams
on campus this year have either had
very good seasons or very bad
seasons the records of the men's
and women's volleyball teams are
hard to judge.
The last tournament of five that
comprise the Canada West
volleyball season is to be played at
SENFT . . . leads UBC
UBC this weekend and both teams
are squarely in the middle of their
respective standings with no hope
of finishing in the only playoff
spot.
This would suggest mediocrity,
but the Canada West is the top college volleyball league in the coun-
ONLY AT
FELUNI'S
HAVE YOUR
COFFEE CUP
READ
(OR BLUE OR WHITE)
• GREAT SANDWICHES
• FABULOUS CHEESECAKES
• CAPPUCCINOS • ESPRESSOS
• NANAIMO BARS
Located at the back of the Village
on Campus
Volleyball teams host tourney
try. At times, four teams from the
men's league and three from the
women's have been ranked in the
top 10 in the country. The UBC
women were seventh in December
and the men are currently ranked
sixth.
The University of Calgary has
already clinched the women's division and leads the University of Victoria by one win in the men's section.
It is this title race the UBC men
will be able to influence. Calgary
has only lost three games this
season — two to UBC and the other
to  UVic.  And  UBC has handed
War
Memorial
Gym
Schedules
Changes
Effective MARCH 1,
1982, hours of operation will be as
follows:
MON.-THURS.
8 a.m.-11:30 p.m.
FRIDAY
8 a.m.-10 p.m.
SATURDAY
10 a.m.-6 p.m.
SUNDAY
CLOSED
These  hours  will   be
extended for Athletic
Intramural and
Special Events only.
WATCH
FOR
SCHEDULE
POSTINGS
UVic one of its four losses. UBC
coach Dale Ohman said his team is
planning to go undefeated in its five
matches and will let UVic and
Calgary fight it out between
themselves.
UBC team captain Dan Watts
said Tuesday it is quite likely the
winner of the Canada West will
become the national champion.
Watts and Ohman are both pleased with UBC's play at the moment.
Watts said "we have a good mix of
players and are playing well as a
team." He added there was a slight
adjustment last year with several
new players and a new coach.
Ohman is a good coach, according to Watts. He points out as
evidence, that two UBC players,
Chris Frehlick and Brad Willock,
are now on the Canadian junior
team and that Willock has also been
asked to try out for the senior national team.
Willock's future at that level is
bright because of his height and the
fact he is a setter. The setting position is usually played by a shorter
player and at 6'7" Willock is able to
not only set but also block and
spike effectively.
The UBC women started this
season playing better than the men
but since Christmas have slipped
slightly. Tara Senft, the top player
and leader of the women's team,
said because of the 2-3 results in the
last two tournaments UBC has had
to revise its goals and is now aiming
in the final tournament to improve
these last two scores and beat
Calgary for the first time this
season.
Senft was a member of Canada's
national team until Christmas. She
quit at that time because of school
commitments and the lack of a
definite national program. But
Senft said she is planning to return
to the national program after she
finishes school next year.
The Office of Native Employment
Have you considered working in the Public Service9 The Government's
policy on increased participation of Indian. Metis, Non-Status Indian and
Inuit people in the Public Service of Canada was developed with the help
of Native people, to enable them to participate fully in the Public Service.
and to involve them tn programs and services which affect their lives.
The Federal Government is Canada's largest employer, and offers a
broad range of job opportunities. The Office of Native Employment can
tell you what kind of job you would be suited for, and what kinds of jobs
are available.
If you would like a summer job. to give you a better idea of what it's like
to work in the Public Service, the Career-Oriented Summer Employment
Program offers an opportunity for challenging work assignments in a
number of departments and agencies  CO.SEP  information kits and
application forms are available at your campus placement office
If you're interested in the Public Service, contact the Regional
Co-ordinator of the Office of Native Employment:
Office of Native Employment
Norwich Union Building
313 - 1575 West Georgia Street
Vancouver, British Columbia V6G 3A6
Phone: (604) 666-8383
We would be glad to help you
|*
Public; Ser vi;;e      Function publique
Canada Canada
Canada Page 8
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, February 25,1982
Science is sexist
By MURIEL DRAAISMA
Women are systematically excluded from scientific research as
subjects because to the scientific
establishment, human means male,
according to a Simon Fraser
University professor.
"My objection is not that only
one sex is studied, but that the sex is
male," Meredith Kimball told 17
women in SUB 211. Kimball said
while this sex bias is being overcome, there is still an underlying attitude in research that human is
male.
"Research is biased in a number
of ways," she said. "The first is the
choice of subjects in a study. In addition to this bias, researchers use
the sex that seems to fit," Kimball
said.
She said we are more likely to see
research results that confirm gender
stereotypes. "There is less interest
and focus on how sex stereotypes
influence research.
"Leadership, for example, is a
topic where only men are studied,"
she said. "There is an implication
that what women do is not important."
Kimball, who has a joint appointment in women studies and
psychology, said "I'm not arguing
that science should be viewed from
a feminist perspective, but it gives
us a different view and is important
in removing traditional stereotypes.
I consider feminists as humanists,
not anti-male."
She cited the example of fear of
success. "Women are afraid of failing but are also afraid of success
because they think they seem less
feminine. The reason we accepted
the idea that women only experience fear of success is because it
fit in, it matched the stereotype,"
Kimball said.
"I did my own research and the
results were more varied. Men had
fear of success as well. This popular
topic in psychology shows that emphasis is placed on sex differences,
not on similarities," she said.
Kimball said stereotypes also influence therapy. Citing the example
of incest, she said "Freud believed
incestuous relationships between
father and daughter were the
daughter's fantasies, were made up.
Freud's view was accepted by other
therapists although women kept
coming back and complaining of
their father's sexual advances.
"The ultimate blow is to be told
that what happened didn't happen,
that it was all fantasy," she said.
Scientific impact
overwhelms public
"Most people are ignorant of the
impact of science on society," geneticist David Suzuki said Tuesday.
He told 150 people in IRC 2 that
our ignorance comes from attitudes
formed in elementary school because most elementary teachers are
women.
"Women teachers have been
brainwashed into thinking science
isn't important," he said.
But he thinks people of the next
generation will gain more
knowledge due to the increase in
computer technology. "By 1990
one out of five jobs will have something to do with computers,"
He also warned that computers
will also be smarter, and will soon
have intelligence quotients of 10.
"When we find out one day that
computers are smarter than we are,
it is going to be a big blow to our
self-image."
UBC GENETICS professor, David Suzuki spoke last night in IRC two about the future impact of
was sponsored by the Alma Mater Society Women's committee as part of womens week.
— craig yuill photo
science. The talk
Gynteit
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