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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 21, 1982

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Array By ARNOLD HEDSTROM
The
teaching assistant
union strike is over
before it even started
The five month long contract negotiations
between the union and the university ended
Wednesday with a signed memorandum of
agreement. But the TAU bargaining team
now must face another dispute — hostile
members feel betrayed by the negotiating
team.
"I have never been so disgusted in my life
to admit to being a union member," said
political science TA Bill Tieleman. "The
TAU negotiating team completely
capitulated under pressure from the university.
"I don't mind losing but I hate giving up
and basically the union gave up today. It's a
trite phrase, but 'no guts, no glory!) We
didn't win a goddam thing," he said.
Tieleman was a member of the
negotiating team and steering committee
that decided Tuesday night to accept a
much weakened union security clause. He
resigned from the negotiating team because
signing the memorandum of agreement
means the negotiating team must support
ratification at the membership meeting Jan.
28, a position Tieleman and others plan to
oppose.
"It will be ratified'.'said mathematics shop
steward Gordon Swaters. "But there will be
a sizeable minority opposed to the
contract." Tieleman says he'll make his case
for contract rejection at the meeting.
The one year contract, retroactive to Sept.
1, 1981, gives the TAU a 15 per cent increase
in wages, which was the university offer
made in November. In addition to the
general wage increase, some markers will be
reclassified as teaching assistants. The small
number of reclassified employees will
receive a slight pay increase.
But the controversial clause in the
memorandum of agreement is union security. If the new contract is ratified, starting
next fall, each teaching assistant will be
presented with an option card at an orientation meeting in the third or fourth week of
September.
Within seven days the employee must sign
THE UBYSSEY
Vol. LXIV, No. 39
Vancouver, B.C.Thursday, January 21,1982 *€;3>'is       228-2301
and return the card to the TAU office expressing intent to join or not join the union.
"What the union has been consistently
pushing for is a default clause to eliminate
the expensive membership drive that occurs
each year," said Tieleman.
The union membership wanted a
"default" clause where TA appointees
would become members of the union after a
30 day period if they did not file an exemption card with the union or university. During mediation in December, the union
modified its proposal to answer administration complaints about bureaucratic problems.
The university refused lo accept any
union security proposal that included a
default clause, said TAU negotiator Mike
Burke.
Union negotiators felt they could get wide
support for the union security issue and
union negotiator Rob Cameron said
Wednesday the union had support from
campus unions to strike for union security.
In bargaining sessions Tuesday and
Wednesday, the union negotiating team
decided it had an agreement that was acceptable to the TAU members.
"There were three factors which led us to
sign the memo," said Burke. "It was a better offer than the employer had made
earlier; it was an offer we felt the union
would accept and we were convinced we
would not have got anything more with job
action."
But whether or not the settlement is an
improvement beyond the previous union
security proposal is uncertain. The union
gains more control over its membership list
with union memberships mailed directly to
the union office after a sign up period in
September.
The contract says every appointee will
have to fill in one of three options: to continue as a union member, to join, or to not
join.
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'No guts,
no glory'
But signing the card is not a condition of
employment. A teaching assistant could be
hired and refuse to sign. The union would
then spend time and money grieving against
the university for not following the contract
to get cards filed, said Tieleman.
"Without making the decision to join the
union or not a condition of employment, the
clause is worthless," said Tieleman.
"The clause which was signed will not
substantially improve the conditions of
teaching assistant on this campus all."
Anti-union feeling in some departments is
strong enough that the word will spread that
there is no force behind the clause in the
contract and that signing the card does not
matter, Tieleman added.
Union negotiators defended the proposal
by saying the threat of strike forced the
university to move to accept the proposal.
"They were playing games with us until they
were convinced we were going to strike,"
said Cameron.
"It is a good union security clause. The
best we could get this year. The key to me
has always been the mandatory choice," he
added.
But the union did not choose to test the
university's strength, Tieleman said.
"The union said go out and sign a security
clause with a default," he said. "The close
to 200 union members and supporters who
signed up to walk the picket line and the
campus unions who decided not to cross for
TA union security have been betrayed."
Administration spokesperson Al Hunter
said Wednesday that UBC president Doug
Kenny will recommend the board of governors accept the contract at its Tuesday
meeting.
The TAU meets Jan. 28. The negotiating
team is recommending acceptance as is required when a memorandum is signed. But
ratification is still uncertain.
—arnold hedstrom photos Page 2
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 21, 1982
RENOVATIONS
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LOUNGE/PARTY   ROOM   DEVEL
The Unfinished Basement
There are presently over 160 AMS clubs vying for approximately 35 club offices. This
situation will only become worse as more
clubs are constituted weekly. The Unfinished Basement Proposal will create seven
large workroom type offices and colour
dark room facilities in this presently unused
area. This will alleviate some of our overcrowding problems. Estimated cost:
$235,000.00.
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Conversation Lounge
The shortage of large bookable space in
SUB is critical. These rooms, which are
available to all AMS members, are almost
impossible to book unless groups plan months in advance.
The Conversation Lounge Proposal will
create a large Party Room on the main floor
of SUB where the Listening Lounge is now.
It has a floor area of 2,910 square feet,
slightly larger than our present party room,
and can be subdivided into three smaller
rooms by means of removable walls. This
new area has been designed so as to retain
its present use as a conversation/meeting
area during the day. There will be 6 ft.
revolving door panels which will be left
open during the day and closed in the evening when the Party Room is in use.
Estimated cost: $110,000.00.
WASHROOMS
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CLUB  ROOMS —I
UNFINISHED   SPACE
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GROUND     FLOOR   PLAN:   CLUB   ROOM   DEVELOPMENT
The referendum is asking students for a
fee levy of $10.00 to be paid each of the
next two years or until the debt is retired.
The projects themselves would be completed in two to three months, hopefully
 by September 82.	
Vote January 26,27,28,29
at War Memorial, Sedgewick, Angus, MacMillan,
Woodward, Buchanan, Computer Science, Ceme,
Law, Scarfe, Grad Centre, Sub
ADVANCE POLLS, JANUARY 25 AT THE RESIDENCES Thursday, January 21, 1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 3
SFU follows UBC with massive cutbacks
Canadian University Press university $150,000. The other staff cuts year-   according   to   the    "fact   sheet." Scott recommended that foreign students
The cutbacks axe falls at Simon Fraser are:                   ' Graduation fees will be introduced, and pay 40 per cent more next year, 70 per cent
University today when administration presi- •    six   reading   and    study   centre transcripts and late registration will cost more the following year and that fees dou-
dent   George   Pedersen   announces   what employees; more. Gym fees are slated to go up 15 to 30 bie by 1984-85.
areas of the university's budget wiH be crip- • four athletic department coaches; per cent> with Parking fees rising 20 to 50 Pedersen said Tuesday he supports the
pled or eliminated to make up for SFU's • four library positions; per i:ent- imposition of differential fees. He added
$1.5 million funding shortfall. • two computing centre employees; Pedersen's proposed cuts will account for that foreign students are competing with
A "fact sheet" leaked from Pedersen's •  several secretarial and clerical posi- $L2 mi^on °f SFU's budgetary shortfall,
office Wednesday outlines where the cuts tions across the campus. the remainder coming from increased tui- WHERE THE CUTS ARE:
will come and how severely some faculties Pedersen scheduled a news conference at t'on ^ees-                                                            $160,000 reading and study centre
will suffer. 9 a.m. today to announce the cuts, which The board decided in November to raise    $152,800 football and track programs
The    leaked    document    reveals    that include $100,000 slashed from the universi- basic tuition by 22-7 Per cent.                          $150.000 five English dept. lecturers
Pedersen will recommend to SFU's bqard- ty's budget for teaching assistants, $75,000 DIFFERENTIAL FEES                    $100,000 teaching assistant's budget
of   governors   that   they   eliminate   25 in   education   faculty   salary   cuts,   and A report, to be presented at the board's    $100,000 computing centre budget
employee positions, cancel the football and $50,000 taken from the science faculty's Jan.   26   meeting,   recommends   charging    $100,000 phys. plant & planning budget
track programs and close the reading and non-salary budget. foreign students significantly higher fees in    $75,000 education faculty salary budget
study centre. A further $25,000 would be culled from a future. SFU would become the first B.C.    $50.000 science fac. non-salary budget
A dozen other major cuts in service or in- fund for faculty research grants, $20,000 university to implement differential fees for    $36,000 registrar's off ice budget
struction affect every area of the university. from   the   continuing   studies   operating foreign students.                                                $25,000 faculty research grants fund
Pedersen will propose to the board that budget,  and  $5,500 from  the recreation A committee composed of administra-    $20,000 cont. studies budget
five   lecturing   positions   in   the   English department budget. tion   vice   presidents   Jock   Munro   and    $4.-W0 recreation dept. budget
department   be   eliminated   to   save   the Some student services will cost more next George Smart, and finance director Ernie See page 4: REPORT
Harassment
high in B.C.
PRINCE GEORGE (CUP) — A
recent questionnaire by the B.C.
Students Federation reveals that the
problem of sexual harassment is
rampant in provincial universities
and colleges.
"I'm shocked and worried and
angry," said Sophia Hanafi, BCSF
Women's Steering Committee representative, of the survey results.
In an interview at the Canadian
Federation of Students-Pacific
region conference, Hanafi said the
questionaire found that 25 per cent
of women at Douglas College and
21 per cent of women at Capilano
College had been sexually assaulted
while attending college.
"It is obviously something which
has not been addressed properly if
it's been allowed to reach these proportions. It must be far, far more
widespread than any of us realized," said Hanafi.
Twenty post-secondary institutions in B.C. were sent the questionnaire and five have responded to
date, although Hanafi said she expects more results before March.
But while the number of women
who have been sexually assaulted
on campus was high, the number of
women who identified sexual
harassment as a problem was
relatively low, she added.
"It is really odd," she said.
"You'd think that at least Capilano
-eric eggertson photo
KILLER KITES from outer space invade UBC as part of sci-fi flic promo. Edward and Louise Kite, shown here,
spent better part of afternoon avoiding wires, trees, and AMS executive. "We're at the end of our twine," Kites
said. "We hate getting wired, and dislike getting higher than ourselves."
'Pinochet oniy terrorist'
By MURIEL DRAAISMA
The only terrorist in Chile is junta
leader General Agusto Pinochet
himself, a Chilean spokesperson
charged Tuesday.
Addressing about 100 demonstrators in Robson Square, a representative of the Solidarity office
with the People of Chile said, "Opposition to the government is growing every day. The people will not
accept slavery."
Ana Maria Quinoz complained
of the tyranny and oppression felt
by the working class. "The government has decreased real wages, ter
minated the contract of the copper
mine workers and practically destroyed maternity benefits," she
said.
"Democrats have been expelled
from the country or sent to jail. All
these events have the United States'
blessing. The U.S. no longer cares
about human rights."
On behalf of the Canadian Association of Industrial, Mechanical
and Allied Workers Cathy Walker
endorsed support for Chilean workers. "We know Chilean workers
have been battling with the government.    Their   struggle   is   our
struggle," she said.
Walker commented on the fact
that major trade unions support the
Polish workers. "But when it comes
to fight against U.S. backed regimes, where are those trade unionists?"
A spokesperson for the carpenters' union said, "The Trudeau
government supports the tyranny of
the Chilean government by trading
with the fascist Pinochet. We support the Chilean people and we
want to free the trade unionists incarcerated in Chile."
See page 4: CHILEANS
College, where 21 per cent of the
women were sexually harassed,
there would be more than 24 per
cent of the women who felt it was a
probjem."
She added that many college and
university administrators are unwilling to deal with the problem.
"It's a difficult thing to correct.
Again it comes down to the society
that we deal with every day. In addition, the voice of students right
now may not be strong enough to
counter administrations like Simon
Fraser's where they hush things
up," she added.
Although women at some colleges did not identify sexual harassment as a problem on their campus,
Hanafi said their attitudes reflect a
society where violence against
women is so prevalent that sexual
harassment on campuses may seem
relatively insignificant.
At Capilano College, 59 per cent
of the respondents said they had
been verbally harassed, 46 per cent
physically harassed and 36 per cent
propositioned.
At Vancouver Community College's King Edward Campus, 51 per
cent of the respondents had been
verbally harassed, 36 per cent
physically harassed, 18 per cent
propositioned and three per cent
sexually assaulted.
Building tilts out
UBC home economics students
are leaning more and more to the
left, according to a recent Ubyssey
survey.
And UBC is even building them a
brand new $5.3 million building,
complete with a tilt.
Work stopped this week while
evaluations done by the structural
engineering company involved were
investigated by a Toronto firm,
Bird construction spokesperson
Frank Kananen said Wednesday.
Said UBC information officer
Jim Banham Wednesday: "The
contractor (Bird) withdrew his staff
on the advice of the company which
insures the construction company.
Construction will resume next
week."
"(Physical plant) have no
evidence the building is unsafe," he
added.
Jirayr Eran, spokesperson for
Bush, Bohlman and Partners, structural engineers for the project,
declined comment on the reasons
for the several inch tilt.
The tilt can probably be remov
ed, according to UBC civil
engineers.
Ray Griffith of Dalla-Lana Griffin Architects also declined comment, saying only, "I don't think
anything is wrong."
The work stoppage is probably
just an over-reaction, Kananen
said, but was taken for safety's
sake. A meeting was held Tuesday
to discuss the problem, he said.
Once the home economics faculty
moves'into the new building, the
present Home Economics building
(which was called "temporary"
when it was built in 1949) will be
demolished to make room for a new
physics and chemistry wing.
Just a reminder
That the Ubyssey will not be
publishing Friday. Anticipating a
campus-wide closure Jan. 22 due to
the teachding assistant union strike,
arrangements were made to publish
today's large issue and cancel Friday's paper. Page 4
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 21, 1982
Safety concern chastised
OTTAWA (CUP) — A Carleton
University lab supervisor's complaints to a local newspaper about
lab hazards have earned him a letter
of reprimand and an offer to
change jobs.
Stefan Behrendt received the
reprimand from Carleton vice-
president academic Tom Ryan after
he told the Ottawa Citizen that a
chemical solvent, one of a
hydrocarbon group suspected of
being carcinogenic, was being used
in plastic squirt bottles by about
160•students. Behrendt said the solvent, methylchloroform, should only handled inside a fume hood.
"Why take foolish chances?"
said Behrendt. "Students exposed
to methylchloroform now many
come down with cancer 20 or 30
years from now and they won't
know what caused it."
He told the Ottawa newspaper
that Carleton has the only lab in
Ottawa that does not require the
solvent to be used with fume hoods.
Ryan's letter to Behrendt said the
supervisor's statements to outside
media "could be damaging to the
reputation of the department and
the university." His remarks, said
Ryan, "constitute unacceptable
conduct on the part of an employee
of the university."
The letter threatened further
disciplinary action if Behrendt does
not use university safety committee
channels, or the provincial labour
ministry, for voicing his future
complaints.
Behrendt said he tried for months to get the problem solved, either
through changing  the solvent  or
getting fume hoods installed,
before he went to the media.
"I spoke repeatedly to people in
the department," he said. "They
didn't want to solve the problem. I
wouldn't have gone to the media
otherwise."
Science dean George Skippen,
said Behrendt, asked him to relocate to a job elsewhere on the
campus after the story was printed.
"I told him I was perfectly happy
where I am. Besides, the problem
wouldn't go away if I was
relocated."
Visa students hurt
Canadian University Press
Administration proposals to cut
enrolment at Simon Fraser University will hurt visa students attending
SFU next fall, student society
resource secretary Jeff Berg said
Thursday.
The report by the president's
committee on enrolment limitation
Report 'very shallow'
From page 3
Canadian students for programs
with limited enrolment.
SFU student society spokesperson Jeff Berg said the committee's
report was very shallow. He
demanded postponement of a decision on differential fees.
Pedersen's recommendations for
budget cuts and differential fees
will in all likelihood be tabled by the
board to allow further input before
its February meeting.
Pedersen said in the "fact sheet"
that the cuts were fashioned to
minimize the impact on the univer
sity's primary function of teaching
and research. "It is very unfortunate that we have to eliminate any
programs, academic or not. Obviously if we had not thought they
were of some importance we would
not have introduced them in the
first place and supported them over
the years," he said.
Pedersen said of the cuts, "It's
really unfortunate that all three
public universities in B.C. are considering cutbacks when overwhelming evidence shows future manpower shortages in areas directly
related to the economy of the province."
Chileans 'must be free'
From page 3
"We will continue to have demonstrations until the Chilean people
have the freedom and the justice
they deserve," he said.
Mr. Liberona, a representative of
the Central Union of External
Workers, told the demonstrators of
the disappearance of a Chilean construction worker. Cro Benjamin
Cares was detained at work on Jan.
13 and later sent to the public jail of
Santiago.
But on Jan. 18 Cares disappeared
from the jail, and the Chilean authorities denied knowing the whereabouts of the construction worker.
Liberona urged the demonstrators
to write or to send telegrams to
president   Pinochet,   the   Chilean
ministers of justice and the interior,
and to Mark McGuigan, Canadian
external affairs minister.
Following the speakers, young
people dressed in traditional Spanish costume danced to lively Latin
American music. They added a bit
of color to the demonstration.
Despite the near freezing
temperature, they showed the spirit
and determination of a people who
will continue to fight for their
freedom.
A banner displayed on the steps
of the old courthouse in Robson
Square proclaimed the future victory of the Chilean people: Con la
Unidad de la Izouieroa a Derrocar
la Dictadura! (With the unity of the
left we will defeat the dictatorship!)
Reading, Writing
and
Study Skills
REGISTER NOW
English Composition Workshops
Reading for Speed and Comprehension
Grammar & Basic Composition
Writing Improvement
Business & Report Writing
Improving Your Speaking Voice
Study Skills
Vocabulary
Choosing the Right Word
Courses begin the week of January 25
Phone 228-2181 (245)
mm
Centre for Continuing Education
CALL   FOR    POLL
CLERKS
U.B.C students wishing to help
staff the polls in the A.M.S. Executive Elections, Tuesday, January
26 through Friday, Janauary 29,
should sign up through their
Undergraduate Societies or outside
SUB 238. Those interested should
sign up before Tuesday, January 26.
"Poll Clerks will receive an
honorarium of $2.50 per hour worked.
<t*
WRITING
A REPORT?
•B3 Bradson
*"* Word
Processing
88?» Dunsmuir Street
Suite 880    V6C 1N8
688-7791
released last December recommends
limiting enrolment at SFU to 11,000
next fall. The current enrolment is
11,894.
The report also recommends that
beginning in the spring 1983
semester, international students will
be admitted only on the basis of
academic credentials gained in their
own country, or on work completed
at a recognized degree granting institution.
Berg said any international
students attend Vancouver's Columbia College to upgrade their high
school education or to improve
their English will no longer be admitted to SFU.
He said the move to cut enrolment could mean the university
thinks the province will no longer
link funding to enrolment. For the
past three years the provincial
government has funded B.C.
universities through a formula based on the number of students attending.
PREPARE FOR
f      SATDATGRE
NATL MEDICAL BDS
VQE • ECFMG • FLEX
NDB•NPBI* NLE
THE test
preparation
specialist!
EDUCATIONAL      I   Since 1 938
CENTER
Call Days, Evenin(s I Weekends
440- 1107 N.E. 45 Street,
Seattle, Wash. 98105
(206) 632-0634
Dear Ubyssey Staff: There's a
lot we'd like to say, but we can't print it in
this family oriented rag. But here's a hint:
a) it's 5 a.m. and still counting
b) until noon Wednesday
there were only 2 people in the office
c) we can't go on putting out 24 pages
at a moments notice with a handful of staff
If you've been feeling guilty lately
about not turning up in the office - good.
You know the cure. See you in SUB 241 K.
GRAD CLASS
GIFT PROPOSALS
Are now being accepted. The proposed gifts
and/or projects should provide a service to the
University community or community at large. Proposals must include:
a) the name of the group requesting funds
b) the nature of the gift or project
c) whether the proposal is a gift or project
d) the amount of funding sought
e) a brief discription of the proposal and the planned allocation of the funds
Deadline for applications is noon February 1st.
Send applications to Box 118 in SUB. Late applications will not be accepted. Proposals are selected
by vote by all 1982 UBC Graduates.
Faculty & Staff
Tennis Instruction
TIME: 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.
DAYS: Mon.-Wed.-Fri.
PLACE: Armoury
COMMENCING: February 1, 1982
FORMAT: 3 Sessions
8 Lessons Per Session
1st SESSION - February 1 to February 17
2nd SESSION - February 22 to March 10
3rd SESSION - March 15 to MARCH 31
MAXIMUM NUMBER IN EACH CLASS - 15
LEVEL OF INSTRUCTION - Beginners only!
FEE: $10.00
INSTRUCTOR: Mr. Ed Gautschi
School of Physical Education & Recreation
Phone: 228-4923
REGISTRATION DETAILS:
Please register at War Memorial Gym,
Room 203, 9:00 a.m.-3:30 p.m.
Closed for lunch 11:30 a.m.-12:30 noon.
All faculty and staff must have purchased a  1981-82 Recreation Card for
$20.00. Thursday, January 21,1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 5
CNC Anti-CFS drive only 'bunk'
PRINCE GEORGE (CUP) — In
a five day brainstorming session
which started Tuesday, delegates
from campuses across B.C. are
pulling together a new provincial
wing of their national student
organization in the portable trailer
classrooms of the College of New
Caledonia.
And while they meet for long
days of analyzing the various successes and failures of the provincial
student organization they are
replacing, the B.C. Students Federation, posters condemning the
new Canadian Federation of
Students as "The great student
hookwink" are tacked on outside
bulletin boards.
It's all part of the Concerned
Students' Association's program to
"get information out to the
students" about the new student
organization narrowly voted in at
the campus last fall, according to
CSA organizer Sonja Filipovic. She
claims more than 75 members in the
recently renamed anti CFS committee at this college of 3,000.
"I'm not saying CFS is entirely
wrong," Filipovic said, "But aligning with the Canadian Labor Congress I disagree with. Supporting
the leftists in El Salvador I disagree
with. There was a thing in the student association office saying they
gave so much money to a pro-
abortion group."
Candidates
blather on
By CHRIS WONG
Tuition fee increases and retrenchment must be rejected, candidates for Alma Mater society executive positions charged Wednesday.
During the all-candidates meeting
held in the SUB conversation pit,
the candidates voiced similar concerns over the financial crisis that
UBC is facing. But that was about
all the candidates agreed on, as the
meeting was characterized by name-
calling and personal insults.
Jon Gates, candidate for AMS
president, was the most vocal when
he criticized current AMS executive and council for failing to
follow the example of student protests that occurred in Halifax.
Indepth candidate coverage
See pages 11, 12 and 13
"There was a belch from the Pit
and a snort from the AMS," said
Gates.
The meeting was further
disrupted by many of the students
seated by the conversation pit, who
ignored repeated requests to quieten
down.
The executive elections will be
held next Tuesday to Friday from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Advance polls will
be held in the three student
residences next Monday from 5 to 7
p.m.
The two candidates running for
administration director are Terry
Cox (arts 4) and Dana Perlman
(arts 3), who is part of the "progressive" slate.
Two candidates are also running
for external affairs co-ordinator
Cynthia Southard (education 3),
and Charles Menzies (science 2) of
the 'progressive' slate.
Alan Pinkney (arts 3), James
Hollis (science 4 and current external affairs co-ordinator), and
Margaret Copping (arts 2), of the
"progressive" slate, are all aiming
for finance director.
Running for vice-president are-
Cliff Stewart (applied science 2) and
"progressive" slate candidate Gordon Comer (arts 2). Aiming for
president are Chris Fulker (arts 4),
who didn't bother to show up at the
meeting, Dave Frank (science 4),
and "progressive" slate candidate
Jon Gates (arts 3).
"Bunk," says CFS fieldworker
Mike Miller. "I've never heard of
anything like that. We don't have
enough money to throw around."
He said the organization formed
alliances with the CLC last year to
battle a common threat: escalating
interest rates, which affect student
loan payments, and rising food and
housing costs.
"If I had a chance to sit down
with every student at CNC I would
tell them CFS is just the indepen
dent student societies right across
the country. That's who funds it,
that's who forms it . . . it's totally
in the control of the elected
representatives on campuses,"
Miller said.
"In opposing CFS, what are they
opposing ... all the other student
societies in the province?"
The profile of the anti-CFS contingent is noticeably low in the conference centre, though. They have
neither   picketed   the   proceedings
("because it's not constructive,"
according to Filipovic) nor have
they attended most of the sessions.
But delegates are reconstructing
the provincial student movement
despite the local opposition.
A major change involves coordinating formerly separate student
organizations into one, according
to Miller. "That eliminates a lot of
wasteful duplication and makes
common objectives possible," he
said.
"And probably the biggest thing
with the transition to CFS is the
recognition that we need an
organization with more capabilities.
BCSF wasn't able to do a lot of
research, fieldworking, communications or travelling," he said.
"With the exception of CNC I
think the votes in favor of joining
CFS show students realize no one
else is going to stand up for education."
WATCHING NEW AMS soap opera, Another Election, normally tranquil and placid students were subjected to a tirade of promises, name-
calling and ego building by executive hopefuls, while trying to eat lunch
in peace.  Student,  centre,  bewildered by actually seeing AMS ex-
,,— craig brooks photo
ecutive outside of second floor fortress, is shocked into assuming silly
position for waiting Ubyssey photographer. Student later jumped up to
the podium and took oveir AMS in armed coup. All current AMS executives were shot this morning.
Godiva fair game for gendarmes
By CRAIG BROOKS
The RCMP should arrest Lady
Godiva for indecent exposure when
she parades nude around campus
on a horse in early February, student council decided Wednesday.
In an almost unanimous vote,
council directed alma mater society president Marlea Haugen to
write a letter to university RCMP
detachment head Fred Hardy requesting the action.
Only engineer undergraduate society president Lance Balcom and
science undergraduate society president Dave Frank opposed the motion.
The annual Lady Godiva ride,
part of engineering week activities,
has been attacked as sexist and silly
by numerous groups.
The motion also whimsxally suggested that if the arrest was not
possible, that fire hoses be turned
on the masses of engineers surrounding the naked woman.
Council Briefs
The AMS will no longer have to
look at raising Pit beer prices as the
only major way of raising more
money, AMS general manager
Charles Redden told council.
Council can expect $80,000 more
annually from a new agreement for
pinball and video games in the AMS
games room, Redden said. Bringing
rental charges for SUB rooms to
outside groups  to realistic levels,
combined with a promotion campaign, will help bring in $50,000
more each year, he said.
Redden said the AMS will keep
adding nickel photocopiers at its
copy centre downstairs as long as
demand remains high. The library
recently raised its copy charges to
10 cents.
Redden said he had not met his
goals since taking over the position
five months ago. "For every goal
we solve, we find two more, it gets
deeper and deeper."
Council members praised  Red-
den's first semi-annual report, saying  he  had  brought   several  new
business ideas to the AMS,
*      *      *
AMS general manager Charles
Redden announced that, because of
Referenda join ballot blitz
By BRIAN JONES
Two referenda .will be put to UBC students next
week, adding to the ballot blitz for five Alma Mater
Society executive positions.
The AMS and the UBC Public Interest Research
Group are each asking students for funding for their
respective projects.
The AMS wants the financial go ahead to renovate
SUB in order to provide extra space for club offices
and party rooms. "The main problem is that there
are 35 offices for 160 clubs, and an 80 per cent turn-
away rate for the ballroom and party room," AMS
vice president Pat Chow said Wednesday.
t The AMS resolution asks students to pay a $10
building fee for each of the next two years to finance
renovations to the conversation lounge and basement. Plans to renovate the courtyard were abandoned because the estimated cost doubled, and the SUB
renovations committee felt the benefits to be gained
did not justify the expense, Chow said.
"The reason we went for a $10 fee levy was to min
imize interest payments," said Chow. "Council decided on $10, rather than $5, because it would pay
back the principal a lot faster." The fee would be
dropped after two years, she added.
Asked whether the referendum will pass, she replied: "I couldn't even guess. I don't know. I hope it
does."
The UBC Public Research Interest Group has received a more favorable reception from students during its petition drive this year than it did last year, a
PIRG spokesperson said.
"We took greater care in petitioning this year. The
signing rate is much higher this year — about 75 to 80
per cent. It was not that high last year," said Hugh
McCreadie. "People do remember us and are in
favor of funding PIRG," he said.
PIRG is making more effective use of media and
advertising this year, McCreadie said. "Our posters
are more effective this year," he added.
"I think it's going to be very close again this year.
It could go either way," he said.
the increasing cost of plastic cups,
the Pit will start using glass glasses
instead of plastic. Student administrative commission secretary Cliff
Stewart warned thefts of the glasses
could mean higher Pit prices.
Council appointed arts representatives Peter Goddard and SAC secretary Cliff Stewart as student representatives to the university committee to select a new administration president.
Council selected Goddard and
Stewart, both current council members, over two other council members and nine non-council members.
Linda Wallbaum, not a current
council member, will take one of
the positions if either Goddard or
Stewart should resign.
Stewart asked all council members and students to provide input
to the student representatives on the
committee.
AMS president Marlea Haugen
told council students will have at
least some input into a new housing
director.
"I am still a little concerned
(about the level of input), but not as
much as I was," Haugen told council. Two weeks ago, the university
administration said the choice of a
new director could be interviewed
by students.
Now, Haugen says, students
from the residence associations will
be able to screen a short list of candidates selected by acting vice provost Ken Young and provost
Michael Shaw. Page 6
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 21, 1982
SET WITH IT!
I used to be a real nerd. A card-carrying Voung Progressive Conservative, I was bogged down in student politics and the Western Separation movement.
Then I joined The Ubyssey.
Now I have direction, savoir faire, and the realization
that the student press has an important role in many people's lives.
Instead of the mealy-mouthed wimp I was a few years ago, I've
become a suave journalist, toting my camera and tape recorder to all
the 'in' demonstrations and axe murders.
Join The Ubyssey and Get With It!
ARMHOLD HAMSTRING, JOURNALIST
You may wonder, ana waH you
ahould. Why exactly these lana,
often boring gray box" are
sometimes fauna In this wretched rag. Sometimes Ifs because
gray looks absolutely divine naxt
to an off-white ad flka tha nifty
ana naxt door. Sometimes h'«
bacauaa Ufa a ease of too many
nights, too many drinks, too
many drags, too many time* (Mca
the rime @taa and Muriel bought
soma raaSy bad arid and tried to
tight tha typesetter on fit* and
than , . . waft, that*• anothar
gtoy hoxl. And otha» timae Ifs
show up and nobody writes any
goddamn etorles and we have aM
these bloody ada to aM thaaa
pages hava to ba fHlad and
there's juat not enough copy to
go around ao I alt hara at 6
o'clock In tha morning tailing you
aH about thaaa thlnga auch aa
why wa hava gray boxes.
If • an Intaraating atory realty,
aa far aa gray boxaa go, which
dopanda on how far you throw
tham (har. har. har, gat It? gat it?
Jeezus, that kttla me). But I know
you'ra probably not interested.
So why don't we talk about
aomothing alaa. I know! How
about why nobody la hara at tha
printers and why there ian't
enough copy for 24 pages? But I
know you'ra probably not Interested. Vou really don't eat* at
aH what I write, do you? Coma
on, admit it. lot's atop lying to
each other an tha time, lef a atop
keeping things back. Let's be
mora open. Friends again. Comrades In arms ... Oh what's tha
use. I frankly don't care if you
aver read another gray box again
in your meaningless existence.
So there. (I'm almost out of space
ao I'll. . j b> that enough. Glen?
Okay. Tha End.
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TEACHER
INTERVIEWS
School District 88 (Terrace)
On campus interviews will be conducted March 8-10 with
graduating teachers for positions in the Terrace District effective September 1, 1982. Attempts will be made to correlate
the interviews scheduled with the number of vacancies expected in particular field and/or grade levels.
Vacancies expected in rural, isolated, and "in town" with
openings expected at all levels and in most specialities.
Special interest in teachers of music and French immersion.
To obtain an appointment please submit a completed
B.C.T.F./B.C.S.T.A. application form. Copies of practicum
reports, letters of reference and a detailed resume may be
given with the application or at the interview. Applications
will, preferably, be submitted through Canada Manpower on
Campus by January 29 but may be sent directly to Terrace to
arrive not later than February 12, 1982.
Mr. M. Bergsma,
Assistant Superintendent of Schools,
Box 460,
Terrace, B.C.
V8G 4B5
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| Offer expires Jan. 31, 1982 Thursday, January 21, 1982
THE'UBYSSEY'
Page 7
Tortures, slayings. coups
CIA just on company business
By SHAFFIN SHARIFF
"A theme that is continually repeated . .
is that the CIA does not make policy. The
agency's job is to provide the intelligence of
information that is used by the president and
other policymakers. It only executes policy,
and collects information to be used in policy
decisions by people outside the agency. It
doesn't make policy."
—Philip Agee,
ex-CIA agent and author of
Inside the Company CIA Diary
The people interviewed in Allan Fran-
covich's documentary On Company Business
talk with a cool detachment about the
American Central Intelligence Agency's
covert operations and involvement in third
world countries.
On Company Business
A documentary by Allan Francovich
Playing at the Ridge from Jan. 22-24.
They speak of countless atrocities, and
clearly objectionable involvement of
American agencies and big business in such
countries as Uruguay, Chile, Brazil, the Congo, and Iran, to cite only major examples.
The film's main thesis states CIA operations
in the "internal affairs" of a country have
always been authorized, at least implicitly, by
the president.
That should come as a surprise to no one.
In 1978, as the Shah's government in Iran
fell, it became clear the CIA had not only
trained the fallen regime's secret police force,
SAVAK, but had also assisted in torturing
dissenters. But almost as quickly as the
revelations occurred, they disappeared in the
aftermath of Khomeini's tacit approval of
the hostage-taking inside the American embassy.
The American hostage crisis ultimately
destroyed Carter's presidency. Now that
Ronald Reagan is president, he is advocating
the CIA begin to take a more active part in
obtaining foreign intelligence. In Reagan's
eyes, it is time that the American government
started using the CIA as a vital part of an
overall design to assert American interests.
Frankovich's documentary is a timely
corrective to Reagan's assertions. There is
much past American foreign policy has to account for. It is evident from Francovich's
film that for the last thirty years, the CIA has
indulged in activities that have gone far
beyond its function as an agency responsible
for gathering "foreign intelligence."
The three-hour documentary is divided into three hour-long sections. The first deals
with the emergence of the CIA during the
cold war years. The seed for the present-day
Medusa may have been planted, as this film
asserts, during Harry Truman's years as
president. The Marshall plan, with its
deliberate emphasis on establishing American
dominance abroad, in the name of God, was
perhaps the decree that defined and redefined
the CIA's functions.
It is in the first section that Francovich
makes it clear that the CIA's functions have
included, and will always include, the plans
for enhancing strife, machinations, and
political manouvres abroad, functions that
go beyond gathering "intelligence information."
More importantly, the documentary em
phasizes a point that cannot be made too
often. xDespite public rhetoric to the contrary, American presidents have always condoned CIA meddling in another country's internal affairs. False press leaks are another
integral CIA function.
For example, when Fidel Castro looked to
the Soviet Union for financial and military
support, the US government hatched the Bay
of Pigs invasion and tried to assassinate
Castro.
The CIA's purpose during the '50s and
early '60s was to "help create optimum atmosphere for (US) multinational
companies." But an ex-agent admits,, "We
drove Fidel Castro into the arms of the Russian bear."
After the Bay of Pigs invasion, the Kennedy administration first tried to deny that
the US had any part in the failed coup.
"These charges are totally false and I deny
In 1972, a US-backed military coup ousted
Allende. The new military junta imprisoned
and shot Allende supporters. Not so coincidentally, the coup took place the same day
Allende had chosen to call a national
plebiscite on his reforms.
Part III of On Company Business focuses
on congressional reaction against CIA activities in Latin American countries. But the
legislative branch of the US government is
deemed virtually incapable of any real action
to change the CIA.
In 1976 senator Frank Church took it upon
himself to investigate CIA infiltration of major US networks and wire services. Nothing
became of the investigation because, in the
worlds of one ex-agent, "Frank Church
didn't find anything because we didn't give
him anything."
Ex-CIA director Richard Helms, who was
indicted for lying to an investigative commit-
SOLDIERS
military coup in Chile. 1973
them categorically," says a Kennedy administration official. Says another, "Bobby
Kennedy fell in love with clandestine operations." Meanwhile, John F. Kennedy was being lauded for his famous "freedom" speech
to the United Nations.
Part II of On Company Business investigates the Washington connection in
Latin America, with a prime focus being
Chile. In 1970, national elections were held in
Chile. Since no political party received a majority vote, the Chilean congress had the
power to choose the next president.
They chose Salvador Allende.
Troubles began for Allende as soon as he
took office. He was forced to adhere to the
constitution set up by the previous US-
backed Christian Democratic party, which
received much of its support from
bourgeoisie land-owners.
Nevertheless, Allende introduced sweeping
land reforms; workers were given increased
wages, and banks were nationalized. When
Allende nationalized the copper mining industry, the world bank retaliated by cutting
off Chile's world credit. International
Telephone and Telegraph, the American conglomerate, saw its interests in Chile threatened, and the CIA intervened almost immediately.
"We created fear and hysteria as to the
growth of left-wing or communist groups,"
says an ex-CIA agent interviewed in On Company Business. To create the illusion of
hysteria in Chile back home, CIA paid off
truckers and shopkeepers to go on strike.
tee, eventually found himself a free man,
with only a $2,000 fine and a suspended
sentence. The reason? Helms threatened to
name presidential advisors and officials who
had ordered the CIA to meddle in the internal affairs of several countries.
When the Cubans went into Angola, the
CIA circulated a false story about Cuban
soldiers raping native women. The major
wire services picked it up as fact, and even
ran the follow-up hoax — that the soldiers
had been captured and shot by the same
women.
The CIA's principal critic in On Company
Business is Philip Agee, now an unwelcome
member in the intelligence community. On
Company Business accepts and documents
Agee's allegations, cutting impressive on-
location and newsreel film footage with recent interviews. Other critics include Victor
Marchetti, himself a disenchanted ex-CIA
agent. At the end, however, former CIA official David Atlee Philips adds an unexpected
twist to Agee's testimony by questioning
Agee's motives and secret affiliations with an
unknown group.
At the end, On Company Business emerges
as an important, fascinating documentary.
Although director Francovich has avoided
using an omniscient narrator (as Donald Brittain almost always does), his film is
remarkably cohesive and concise, encompassing a multitude of important questions
for the viewer.
For example:
• Should an agent divulge secret material
that may be a "threat to national security,"
as CIA hacks such as William Colby claim.
• What path should American foreign
policy take, now that the CIA is a vital part
of foreign policy?
• Can we continue to rationalize CIA at-
trocities abroad as a necessary evil simply
because the "other side" does it?
• Is the answer simply in "changing the
system" as Marchetti simple-mindedly suggests? Can the system be changed in the first
place?
• What part does the media play in
disseminating CIA propaganda? To what extent has the CIA infiltrated the Western
press?
• How can US presidents continue to affirm the necessity of human rights and free
speech when they themselves authorize coups
and aid oppressive regimes?
• Can we afford to ignore the vital question of ethics and morality when discussing
CIA activities?
It is erroneous to think that the documentary is a film form that can show us the
Truth, since viewer manipulation can occur
in the documentary form as well as the fictional narrative. But given the level of
documentation and evidence in On Company
Business, one cannot afford to ignore what
this film illustrates.
The interviews in On Company Business
are conducted in almost a matter-of-fact
way, with ex-agents and exiles talking with
detachment about slayings and torture. It is
only when the film comes to an end, and a
montage of ex-presidents appears, that you
begin to realize the extent to which this
documentary has affected you.
One glaring technique of On Company
Business has to do with the film style,
which is loaded with medium and extreme
close-ups. On Company Business has more
close-ups than Marcel Ophuls' The Sorrow
and the Pity, thereby virtually guaranteeing
some emotional viewer response.
Yet On Company Business cannot be
faulted too much, perhpas not at all. When
filmmakers manage to cover a vast scope of
material within a limited time, as Fancovich,
producer Howard Dratch and researcher
Kathleen Weaver have done, one cannot help
but admire them for their effort—and, in this
case, success. If On Company Business leaves
a multitude of questions and doubts in your
mind about the necessity of an intelligence
agency like the CIA and the presidents who
hide behind "non directives and non
orders," it will have done its job. It's close to
being a great documentary.
"Reforms of the FBI and the CIA, even
removal of the president from office, cannot
remove the problem. American capitalism,
based as it is on exploitation of the poor,
with its fundamental motivation in personal
greed, simply cannot survive without
force—without a secret police force. The
argument is with capitalism and it is
capitalism that must be opposed, with its
CIA, FBI and other security agencies
understood as logical, necessary manifestations of a ruling class' determination to retain
power and privilege."
—Philip Agee,
Inside the Company:
CIA Diary
ALLENDE
overthrown by CIA-led coup
REAGAN with Trudeau . . . right to assert US interests abroad? Page 8
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 21, 1982
Shaw's Midsummer Night
lilting, lyrical Dream
By WENDY CUMMING
Love looks not with the eyes, but
with the mind;
and thereby is'wing 'd Cupid painted
blind.
— William Shakespeare
A Midsummer Night's dream
bles a long legged Archie comic
character as she bumbles about, radiating her awkward charm. The
actors bop to Diana Ross and
Beatles' tunes in a multitude of costumes, from incandescent plastics
and tinsel to trendy go-go boots,
mini skirts and beehive hairdos.
BOTTOM and pals . .
Studio 58's adaptation of A Midsummer Night's Dream is a lyrical,
lilting romance which spirals and
mushrooms into a dizzy love fantasy. From the opening scene the
audience is enamored — such are
the effects of this waking and
dreaming poetry.
Director Kathryn Shaw's '60s
style production retains all the mystery and humor of Shakespeare's
plot in an upbeat dream within a
dream bordering on extravaganza.
The set design is impressive: a harmony of simple stage architecture
and exotic, ornamental fashions.
Both practical and fantastic, the set
itself is a silver staircase, surrounded by clouds and rainbows.
A Midsummer Night's Dream
By William Shakespeare
Directed by Kathryn Shaw
At Studio 58 until Jan. 30
A Midsummer Night's Dream
emphasizes not unity of time, place
or events, but opposing ideas.
Shakespeare juxtaposes night with
day, city with woods, mortals with
fairies. And his poetic dialogue
echoes visual imagery, creating an
ever-widening scenic locale.
The plot, an interwoven tapestry
of several stories, begins in the ordered world of Greece, where Theseus, duke of Athens, and his fiancee, Hippolyta, plan to marry in
four days. Shakespeare then introduces the four young Athenian lovers, one of whom, the dark-haired
Hermia, refuses her father's orders
to marry her suitor Demetrius, in
favor of her true love, Lysander.
She and Lysander agree to elope to
the countryside. Ironically, while
Demetrius dotes incessantly upon
Hermia, Helena, the tall, blonde
maiden, chases after Demetrius.
As Helena, Nicole Robert resem-
in dizzy love fantasy
Shakespeare further complicates
his plot as Oberon orders Puck to
cast the same spell on Demetrius,
the unfaithful Athenian who rejects
his lover Helena only to woo Hermia. Ultimately Puck afflicts both
Demetrius and Lysander and the
two gents become Helena's suitors,
depicting an hilarious triangle of
courtship problems. Puck (Norma
Matheson), with her giggles, skips
and balletic gestures, enhances the
child-like craziness of the play. Until Puck liberates her victims from
the love potion, she twists the action ambiguously about the forest,
that upon wakening she falls in love
with the first beast she encounters
— Bottom, the ass. The cast's
makeup shimmers dynamically,
from the fairies' surreal silver
stripes to Oberon's gaudy blue hair.
In contrast to the organized Athenian society, Shakespeare presents
the licentious night time world of
the fairies, where king and queen
Oberon and Titania quarrel feverishly. Oberon, in a fit of jealousy,
orders Puck, his attendant elf, to
cast a magical spell upon Titania so
perching on the abyss of fantasy
and reality.
An exceedingly inept yet honest
company of actors who prepare a
comic interlude for the marriage
complete Shakespeare's intertwining plot. In the rehearsal, Bottom, a
weaver who boasts of his ability to
act any role, eventually plays the
buffoon as he is transformed into
an ass. To allow for the shifting
plot pattern Shaw varies the verse
form and line length. Combined
with Shakespeare's poetry, the actors' contemporary language, especially Bottom's slang, fully exploit
the rollicking, silly tone of the play.
The moon, a symbol of love, lunacy and illusion, the key to the production, affects the characters' actions. The lovers' gestures, for example, reflect each other in mirrored situations. Specifically, the affair
between Titania and Bottom the
ass, illuminates the absurdity of
everyone's actions. Thus, the so-
called ordered world of Athens incites the anarchy of the fairy world.
And the play within a play, Pyra-
mus and Thisby, epitomizes the lunacy of the mortals' awkward reactions. The select audience of the
duke, his wife and the court laugh
and sip champagne, remain oblivious to their theatrical semblance.
Flute (David Glove) who plays the
female lover Thisby, captures the
audience with his throbbing farce of
a suicide.
Despite the subtle flaws in speech
and musical scoring, Studio 58 renders an exhilarating production.
The audience remains enthralled,
encompassed in the play's waves of
fantasy, until Puck's epilogue
guides us back to the ordinary.
Free gold
Boy, wouldn't that be something. And believe us,
pal, our staff would be the first
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But they'll just have to be
content with serving our 15
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Open 7 days a week,
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remember all burgers less than
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It is now 4 a.m., $o this grey box is going to be silly. Well, almost. First of alt, would Bit
Maskcnko, currently a resident of Deke Home, awl former AMS director of administration,
pte*wreum the Jirmtptant he removed from Ms c^SOT^
was property of the office and th* AMS, fcavinj been passed down from DoAtoDoA, so
return it Lumpy! Second, would Steve McC«W>, a economics Modem out at this wonderful institution please jet in touch with Craig at the Ubyssey, he needs to talk to you about
something. Thirdly, we would like to remind you all of your duty to vote in the upcotsag
AMS executive elections mm week. To quote tbe New Hampshire Scense plate motto "Live
free or die," Fourthly, anywoe this dedicated to lead all this should come and work «t The
Ubyssey. RRhty, we are ronttiag out of room, so good bye.
STUDENTS!
you can save money
Vanccx iverOpera
Vancouver Opera
SAME DAY CLUB!
Any unsold ticket half price for students only
on same day as performance of
DONIZETTI'S
di Lammermoor
IN ITALIAN
QUEEN ELIZABETH THEATRE
JAN. 23,26,28,30
STARRING
Costanza Cuccaro
Franco Bonanome
Dominic Cossa, Don Garrard
Sophie Turko, David Meek
Richard McDiarmid
Conductor: Anton Guadagno
Director: George Cotton
Tickets may be ordered by phone with Eaton's,
Visa Card or bought in person at the Q.E.T.
1 hour prior to performance.
Call 687-1818 to buy, 687-4444 for info.
BCIT Student Association
presents
The Villains
with special guests
The Questionnaires
at The Commodore
Saturday, January 23rd
Tickets $8
Tickets available at CBO, 501 W. Georgia or BCIT Thursday, January 21, 1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 9
Bogdanovich...at long last success
By SHAFFIN SHARIFF
SEATTLE — You know you're
in America when you're greeted at
the airport by two sombre-looking
individuals promoting nuclear
power and carrying signs that state,
without a hint of subtlety or
declamation, "Feed Jane Fonda to
the whales."
One's first reaction is as jnish-
ment, then laughter. The best thing
to do in these circumstances is to ignore the couple. Don't worry, you
tell yourself, one day a Di. Frank-
looks like a leftover from the '30s.
Bogdanovich finally arrives, now
awaited anxiously by two television
crews. Under bright lights which
create the illusion of a marvelously
lit theatre, Bogdanovich sets down
to discuss not only his new film,
They All Laughed, but also the late
Dorothy Stratten, the media's current preoccupation. Questions
about Stratten multiply.
Bogdanovich speaks affectionately
of her and plugs a book he's writing
about   her,    D.R.S.   (1960-1980).
STRATTEN, Ritter
lovers in Bogdanovich's They All Laughed
N-Furter will set this Brad and
Janet right.
It's a long ride from Sea-Tac to
downtown Seattle, but we—the
party includes a CKVU television
crew and Ridge manager Leonard
Schein — finally make it to the
Egyptian theatre, where director
Peter Bogdanovich is scheduled to
appear.
There is no comparison to Vancouver, where the best movie house
is the Stanley Theatre, with its 70
mm screen and "elaborate" sound
system. Seattle's Egyptian theatre is
magnificent. When you enter the
Egyptian, you feel comfortable;
there's an old world charm about
the place. With its grand foyer, it
The   CKVU   crew is   impressed;
Stratten is a major local interest.
Later, at a news conference,
questions about Stratten are still
coming, this time from a Province
writer (the reason for pursuing the
matter becomes clear two days later
— the Province is devoting the
front page to sensational stories
about Stratten's death.)
"It's probably the best picture
I've made," says Peter
Bogdanovich of They All Laughed.
"I don't know how to make a better picture," he adds. His claim is
contentious, but the man has a job
to do, and he's doing it the best way
possible — by being jubilant about
his film.
They All Laughed, which is being released in selected markets,
was shelved by 20th Century Fox
for more than a year (Fox gave
Robert Altman's Health a similar
treatment). Understandably,
Bogdanovich accuses the company
of mishandling the film.
"The funny thing about it is," he
says, "that the executives at Fox
loved the film. The point is they
thought it was too clever and
sophisticated for the public. Can
you imagine that? I don'i think any
of them has made a movie before."
He is at pains to stress that 20th
Century Fox did not finance the
whole film, which had a budget of
$8.6 million. Fox put up $350,000
for advertising and publicity. When
the deal with Fox fell through,
Bogdanovich arranged a new deal.
The funds for completing the film
and marketing it came from Time-
Life films, P.S.O., and his own
company, Moon pictures, which is
distributing the final product.
Bogdanovich sees They All
Laughed as a "personal story in
the disguise of a detective story."
"Any movie you make is personal," he says. "An
autobiographical movie is another
thing. They All Laughed is
autobiographical." John Ritter,
who in the film resembles
Bogdanovich, is "me at 30," the
director says. He doesn't elaborate
on any substantive parallels, but the
statement adds a superficial
credence to his claim that They All
Laughed is "autobiographical."
Bogdanovich says he likes to improvise during shooting a film.
They All Laughed, he says, went
through several rewrites during production. "Take, for example, the
wedding scene (at the end of the
film)," he says. "I said (:o Colleen
Camp, who plays country singer
Christy Miller), 'Just keep on talking. Say whatever you want. What
do people say at weddings?' "
Bogdanovich says he follows
director John Ford's views on filmmaking. "What you do is just an
accident. A director is a man who
presides over accidents," he quotes
Ford as saying. Another influence
on Bogdanovich has been Orson
Welles, whose works he admires.
In his book Pieces of Time,
Bogdanovich pays tribute to
Welles. When he saw Citi2:en Kane
at 16, he says "it was the first time I
remember consciously realizing that
an overwhelming presence was
possible to exist behind the camera.
I'd thought vaguely about directing
before that, but now it became a
conscious ambition."
Bogdanovich reflects on Welles'
cinematic musings: Welles once told
him, he says, "that the bad thing
about film was that it was canned.
You lose all the freshness if it's canned for long. You've got to keep
the feeling that it's happening right
then, and that you've caught it."
"That's what I tried to do with
They All Laughed," says
Bogdanovich.
Bogdanovich glosses over his
failures, like Daisy Miller (1974), At
Long Last Love (1975), and
Nickelodeon (1976). He admits,
however, that At Long Last Love, a
disasterous attempt at recording
live musical numbers on film, "was
terrible," and that he made "a couple of bad movies."
He hopes that They All Laughed
will be a commercial success on the
level of Paper Moon. Athough he is
committed to direct his next project, Paradise Road, Bogdanovich
says he is considering making a film
in Canada. "I've been thinking of
making a movie in Canada. In
Western Canada. A western." It
pays to say such things to an attentive Vancouver press corps.
It's 5 p.m., and the news conference comes to an end. All of us
are contented with our notes, rest
assured that for Bogdanovich, the
picture show has started all over
again. Back at the airport, there is
no sign of Biad and Janet —
perhaps Riff Raff was here after all.
Firebugs ignite mind
By ANNE MARIE FLEMING
/ don't want to set the world on
fire, I just want to start a flame in
your heart.
—The Firebugs
The Firebugs certainly ignites a
llame, if not in the heart, in the
mind. The Firebugs is an intellectually, sensually stimulating masterpiece of sight and sound, which the
director has turned into an amalgamation resembling Apocalypse
Now,, All That Jazz, Holocaust,
and A Christmas Carol.
The Firebugs
By Max Frisch
Directed by Leon Pownall
At the Freddy Wood until Jan. 23
There are a multiplicity of themes
in this play, the most easily discern
ible being the Jewish position during World War II, turning it into
the human condition of all time. It
matters not that the play is set at the
turn of the century.
Apparently this theme is due solely to director Leon Pownall. Fie has
used the original play only as a
loose frame for his own innovative
ideas. Pownall takes a lot of
chances with the format and they
work.
Impressive performances are
turned in, especially by the three
leads: Dermott Hennelley and Matthew Walker of Equity, and Paul
Persofsky as the representative of
humanity, Common Man.
So go and see this play all you
closet arsonists. The explosions are
real. Find out why your mother told
you never to play with fire. Page 10
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 21, 1982
Basketball
The men's and women's teams
will host the University of Alberta
this Friday and Saturday, January
22, 23.
Alberta has a bad men's team
and a mediocre women's one. The
Alberta men currently have a 1-7
Canada West league record and the
women are 5-5. The 'Birds are also
1-7 and the UBC women are the
UBC women.
The women's games start at 6:45
p.m. and the tip-off for the men is
at 8:30 p.m. If you want to go to the
games Friday, but not watch any
basketball, the athletic department
is putting a beer garden on from 4
to 10:30 p.m.
Swimming
The American teams will be in
town this weekend. On Friday night
at 7 p.m. in the Aquatic Centre,
UBC will host the University of
Washington and on Saturday, at
the same locale, the UBC women
will take on the Oregon State
University Beavers. This meet starts
at 1 p.m.
Gymnastics
The men's team is hosting the
University of Washington Saturday
at 2 p.m. in Osborne Centre. UBC
coach Arno Lascari says the two
teams are about equal in talent.
This is the last home meet of the
season for UBC. The Canada West
Championships will be held in Edmonton February 20 and 21.
Hockey
The 'Birds are for the birds unless
they start turning things around this
weekend in Edmonton. UBC, with
a 2-10 record, will be tangling with
the University of Alberta, which is
in third place in the four team
Canada West league with a 6-6
record.
Skiing
The men's and women's skiing
teams will be on Crystal Mountain,
Washington, to compete in the
third   Northwest   Ski   conference
meet. UBC has won both of the two
previous meets. The men's team has
the top four skiers in the conference
and the women have three of the
top four.
Volleyball
The 'Birds played Wednesday
night but it was after The Ubyssey
went to bed. If you want to find out
who won between UBC and Vancouver you can watch it on the
Knowledge network on the
weekend or you can ask UBC coach
Dale Ohman. Ohman hangs around
the War Memorial Gym, is tall and
wears blades.
Intramurals
The 3-on-3 Bookstore basketball
tournament starts this Saturday and
continues through Sunday in the
War Memorial gym. On Thursday,
January 28, the intramural office
and the UBC ski team will hold a
ski race and barn burning on
Grouse Mt.
Ken Hippert Hair Go. Ltd,
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Presentation of this Ad
Expires March 1. 1982
By Terry, Karin or Debbie
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Located at the back of the Village
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THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
THE CECIL H. ^IDA GREEN
VISITING PROFESSORSHIPS
1982 SPRING LECTURES
Lawrence Stone
Dr. Lawrence Stone is a professor of history and director of the Shelby Cullom Davis Center
for Historical Studies at Princeton University. He is best known as a distinguished historian
of Tudor and Stuart England, but his areas of expertise include the history of education, the
history of families, English art and architecture and a wide range of socio-historical topics.
He has a reputation as a lively and effective public speaker. His lectures should interst people
in a variety of fields, particularly those in the areas of history, education, sociology and
family sciences.
The Modern Family and Its Origins
Saturday, January 23
In Lecture Hall 2, Woodward Instructional Resources Centre, at 8:15 p.m.
(A Vancouver Institute Lecture)
Money, Sex and Murder in
Eighteenth-Century England
Tuesday, January 26
In Room 106, Buchanan Building, at 12:30 p.m.
The Sociology of the English Country House,
1480-1750 (illustrated)
Thursday, January 28
In Room 106, Buchanan Building at 12:30 p.m.
ALL LECTURES ARE FREE
OCCASIONALLY UNADVERTISED SEMINARS ARE PRESENTED.
Please call Mrs. R. Rumley at Local 5675 for information.
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Concocted with fine Canadian Whisky. Thursday, January 21, 1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 11
Welcome
to
SieOcaKiaad
Just when you thought it was safe to return to the ballot box...
that's right folks. It's time to elect your favourite candidate or non-
candidate to the Alma Mater Society executive. These are the people
who will manage the largest student society west of Ontario (not to
mention Shaughnessy) and all UBC students are eligible voters. So
either read up on the candidates or don't read up on the candidates,
then either vote, don't vote, forget to vote or spoil your ballot.
The president is responsible for chairing and
setting the agendas for student council
meeting. Besides these odious tasks and attending university receptions for everything
imaginable, the president is the liason between council and the hired staff, and is
responsible to student council for the
society's pubic relations. The lucky incumbent also gets to at least try to coordinate the
actions of the executive, council, staff, and
committees.
FRANK
Dave
Talk. And more talk.
That is the least students can expect from
AMS presidential candidate Dave Frank if
they vote for him.
Frank stresses improved communication
between the AMS and students and increased
student participation, but doesn't say how
they will come about. The only assurance he
can give students is he feels both factors can
"tackle problems on campus."
Frank, presently the science undergraduate
society president, agrees there is a housing
crisis but all he can promise students is that
he will look into it once he is elected.
"Residence is a good deal," he says, "but
there isn't enough of it. Acadia Park is
something I'd look at almost as soon as I
would come into office."
Of the other major issues facing students,
FRANK . . . tackle problems
Frank has a firm position on only one. He
thinks the SUB renovations referendum
should be passed. "That's because science
and a lot of other clubs have had real problems booking rooms, he says.
The pending 30 per cent fee hike is "a bit
too high in a one shot deal," he says, but
feels students can't "look at tuition fees" for
accessible education. "I'm for improving the
student aid program," he says.
Frank says he doesn't "know anything
about" B.C. PIRG, the public interest
research group on campus. He also doesn't
have a position on the now cancelled TA
strike tomorrow. "I don't know much about
the situation," he said.
On the issue of The Ubyssey autonomy
drive, Frank is equally undecided but says he
would tend to support it. "But I'd want some
input into it," he adds.
What substance Frank lacks in his platform and stand on issues, he makes up for in
his enthusiasm. "I really don't want to tell
students what to think," he claims, preferring instead to stress the answers he gives are
only "personal opinions" when pressed for
his views.
Frank is looking for student support on the
basis of his record as science undergraduate
society president. He says he worked for improved communication between the science
society and science students, and feels he can
use the same approach once he is elected. Undoubtedly, what is good for the science faculty is also good for the rest of the university.
Or so Frank thinks.
FULKER
Chris
Chris Fulker's main reason for running in
the AMS election is because it's fun. And
he's been having lots of fun!
Fulker has run for everything possible
since he decided to become engaged in
politics back in 1979, including BoG, vice-
president and Vancouver city council. He
was elected to the senate last year and will be
FULKER . . . just for fun
defending that seat as well as running for
AMS president.
Fulker waffles on all the issues — "what
issues?" — and is contradictory in all his answers.
"I don't expect to win," he said. So why is
he running?
"Because it's fun, and I would promote
real change if elected," he answers.
One of these real changes is the abolishment of SAC.
"One person is sufficient to run the whole
See page 12 Page 12
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, Jar
From page 11
AMS bureaucracy," he said.
Fulker said that once elected, he would not
sit on his backside and do nothing; but he
adds he would only get up if students give
sufficient motivation.
What does he feel are the duties of an AMS
president?
"The AMS president is the spokesperson
of council. He spends his time pushing papers to others, and he glows in job satisfaction," he said.
Asked what goals he would try to achieve
as president Fulker can't think of any at first,
but then, yes, decides that his goal would be
to simplify booking procedures for SUB.
Asked what his position is on such major
issues as fee increases, housing accessibility
and university cutbacks in general, Fulker responded that these are not really issues at all.
*'Why should the AMS take a stand on the
issues? Why should it become political? The
students are a bunch of sheep; most of them
don't even care about fee increases. If the
students come to me, I'll voice my opinion,
but who cares? I'll write some articles in The
Ubyssey, sure; what more do you want from
me?"
GATES Jon
Jon Gates is running as part of a "time fqr
a change" slate of candidates who share the
same goals and objectives. For an outline of
Gates' platform, see the slate outline.
Vice pres
The vice president is responsible for maintaining council correspondence and records
and chairing the budget committee. Other
than that they take direction from council
and have a fairly free reign to work on
whatever they want. As chair of the budget
committee, the vice president is responsible
for coordinating the committee that sets a
multi-million  dollar  annual  AMS  budget.
COMER
Gord
Gord Comer is running as part of a "time
for a change'' slate of candidates who share
the same goals and objectives. For an outline
of Comer's platform (and picture), see the
slate outline.
STEWART
Cliff
Cliff Stewart wants to change the Alma
Mater Society. He feels the quality of education at UBC has deteriorated to such an extent that it is time for the students to speak
up.
"The AMS has traditionally been non-
political. That must change if we are to initiate changes for the better at UBC," Stewart
said.
"I want to initiate the second phase of a
two-phase society," he continued boldly.
Stewart says he wants to continue to operate AMS services at present levels, but wants
the society to also focus on the burning issues
STEWART . . . political involvement
of fee increases, cutbacks, housing, and accessibility.
"The reason the AMS has been 'away'
from all political activity is because of its lack
of leadership," he said.
The vice president's functions, he said, include aiding the president, chairing the budget committee and keeping minutes at meetings. He adds that aside from all this, the VP
is given a lot of leeway to provide leadership
and organizational functions.
Stewart's immediate task, if elected, would
be to initiate a provincial voter registration
drive for students. This would be necessary
to mobilize all students for maximum representation in the next provincial election.
Once he has been given a mandate Stewart
said he will return to the students to seek input on the issues affecting them. Another
goal of his is to streamline AMS services already in existence.
"The AMS cannot operate on a deficit. If
the AMS budget ever does reach deficit levels
it will be because of poor management,"
Stewart said.
Stewart is another candidate who is fairly
hazy on the issues. He has very vague and
sometimes idealistic ideas on how to solve
students' problems.
He said, for example, that student aid in its
present form is unacceptable. Although he
cannot specify any solutions, he said it is all a
matter of mobilizing student opinion against
the federal and provincial governments.
On the issue of BCPIRG, he waffled until
confronted with a plain yes or no; he then
said he would vote no, but couldn't give a
justifiable explanation.
Stewart's experience includes being a member of the presidential advisory committees
on land use and on traffic and parking. He
has been the secretary of SAC and has had a
stint as SUB commissioner.
Although Stewart does appear fairly vague
on implementing solutions to student problems, he has realized that the AMS must
become the voice of the students.
Finance
The director of finance is responsible for
overseeing the financial affairs of the AMS.
While this doesn't sound like much at first,
by the time undergraduate society, clubs and
other funds are included, it comes to more
than $3 million. The director of finance is
responsible for putting the AMS budget
together and submitting it to the budget committee.
COPPING
Margaret
Margaret Copping is running as part of a
"time for a chnge" slate of candidates who
share the same objectives and goals. For
Copping's platform, see the slate outline.
HOLLIS James
James Hollis is running for the position of
director of finance because "I see the need
for well-rounded expertise in this position."
Having apparently exhausted the
challenges which faced him as outgoing external affairs officer, Hollis is prepared to bring
"responsible fiscal management" to the
Alma Mater Society. "I see my job as training and orienting all of the treasurers of the
various undergraduate societies because
when procedures are followed correctly,
there's no problem — communication in this
area is a very important part of the job," he
said.
Hollis said the director of finance should
be a watchdog for the various businesses the
AMS operates. He claimed he would try to
provide maximum services to students at a
minimal cost, citing the Pit as a potential area
for more efficient management.
Hollis cited the SUB games room as an example of efficient management. "Last year
we examined the games room, found a better
supplier, and now it generates around 60 per
cent more revenue," Hollis said.
Hollis said he was also in favor of dropping the AMS fee levy from Filmsoc prices,
adding "the money could be made up by
more efficiency in other businesses."
Hollis described himself as a moderate, but
HOLLIS
well rounded
to the left of centre. As to his previous experience, he claimed: "One of my major
coups as external affairs officer is a much
more aware student union that is better informed on governmental education policy
than they have been in recent history."
Hollis added "The scope I would bring to
the job is much greater than the other candidates — you can't run the AMS just using a
balance sheet, you need knowledge of what is
important to student concerns."
Hollis was hesitant in describing what
specific concerns he meant, but when questioned on the issue of funding cutbacks he
said he would be favourable, within reason,
to funding a major protest.
"We are basically a conservative campus
preferring dialogue to demonstrations, but (if
I was elected) the Students for an Accessible
Education committee would receive
favourable consideration from this year's
council," he said.
On the teaching assistants dispute, Hollis
said "The administration's union smashing
tactics are unconscionable — TA's have to
receive a reasonable rate of renumeration if
the quality of UBC graduate students is to remain high."
"Good political representation is one of
the most important services student leaders
can provide in light of recent governmental
policy," he said.
PINKNEY
Alan
Alan Pinkney, whose bright pink posters
are plastered all over campus, could use a bit
more color.
He would be a competent director of finance and probably wouldn't screw up the
books, but idea wise he's running a deficit.
"Students complain and bitch but are too
apathetic to do anything. I think the student
administrative commission is a good place to
be active. I want to continue to do something
for the students and I'm concerned about
apathy," he said.
Pinkney said he would make sure the
budget is always clear. "Jane Loftus (outgoing director of finance) never hid anything in
her budget. I promise to carry on her job of
PINKNEY . . . continue honesty
honesty," claimed the candidate.
"This year was a tight year. Places where
we took money away we have to put back
next year," Pinkney said.
He is concerned about housing and tuition
fees. "There has to be an availability of
funds. Tuition fees have to go up, but not 30
per cent. I think 15 per cent is reasonable."
Pinkney is in favor of the SUB referendum. "We have a terrible shortage of bookable rooms. There's too much demand," he
said.
B.C. PIRG also gets Pinkney's stamp of
approval. He thinks that if students want to
vote for it, they should control it. Both in
idea, and with some hesitation, in practice,
he supports PIRG.
"The Ubyssey is in a powerful position. As
long as the paper realizes it and doesn't abuse
it, I think Ubyssey autonomy is a great idea,"
he said. "There were significant improvements in the paper this year as a result
of the editorial collective."
As for experience, Pinkney has a good
background with business. "I learned how to
deal with people working in my fahter's business," he said. And anything to do with
money really interests him, he added.
"I'm willing and able to put in the time.
What is best for the students is my number
one priority," he said. "I know a great deal
about the job because I was involved last
year."
Pink may be hot, but Pinkney's not.
External
Affairs
The coordinator of external affairs is, a«
the title implies, acting on behalf of counci
(not theirselves) in relations with organizations outside UBC. This includes other student societies, federal and provincial studenl
organizations and governments. Togethei
with the president and council, the incumbent submits presentations on tuition fees,
students aid, accessibility, retrenchment and
other perils to students. Recently UBC
became prospective members of he Canadian
Federation of Students, the national studenl
organization and has been hit with massivs
cutbacks from the provincial government, sc
this position should be an interesting one ir
the year to come.
MENZIES Charles
Charles Menzies is running as part of a
"time for a change" slate or candidates who
share the same goals and objectives. For an
outline of Menzies' platform (it supposedly
isn't made out of solid oak this time), see the
slate outline.
SOUTHARD
Cynthia
Cynthia Southard radiates the confidence
of a head cheerleader.
The third year education student is a candidate for the position of external affairs officer. Although a trifle short on ideas and
Southard picture
not available
practical experience, she conveys a self-
assured, smooth conversational manner, and
conviction which seems genuine.
"I'm running because I am confident I
could contribute to the job — I'm not looking for experience, I have it and I want to apply it," she said.
She described her credentials as being a
woman's unit manager in intramurals, an
AMS bookings rep, involvement in the inter-
fraternities council, and experience as a
manager and participant in amateur athletics.
I've been watching external affairs from afar,
and it intrigues me because no one really
seems to know what is involved in the position, it's not well publicized," she said.
Southern said she would like to work with
<eto./tVKSdectoudaHd, . .Welcome,to.
K. ary21, 1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 13
the Southard council executive to build up
their profile on campus. "I admired the recent full page ad in the Vancouver Sun on
SFU. It was great, it let the community know
what was going on at the university," she
said.
Southard said the basis of the external affairs office was to be more visible. "We
should work our way down from council to
the undergraduate societies to the classroom
for discussion and to inform."
Southard advocated a breaking down of all
the components of the cutbacks issue. "We
should approach housing, student aid, etc.,
individually, the whole issue itself is too large
to handle."
On tuition fee increases, Southard said "I
think tuition should increase at the same rate
as inflation, but there should be greater concentration on financial aid. As an education
student I've seen the visible effects of cutbacks."
Southard called for more cooperation between the AMS president, student board reps,
and the external affairs officer, on the
grounds that the positions had shared interests.
If elected, she said "my job is to coordinate and communicate the opinions of
others."
She plans an active role for external affairs
so that when the next referendum on joining
the Canadian Federation of Students comes
up "we'll have, something positive to show
students."
Admin
The director of administration is responsible to student council for the operation of
SUB and the chairing of the Student Administrative Commission. SAC is in turn
responsible for most club affairs as UBC and
the operation of SUB, so the DoA's area of
responsibility are fairly large. The incumbent
gets to implement many of the policies of student council and is responsible to council for
the operation of SAC, and its associated subcommittees, including Whistler Cabin,
Thunderbird Winter Sports Centre, Aquatic
Centre, elections, and, last but not least, the
art gallery.
COX Terry
A review of every major Alma Mater
Society policy and business operations and
more nickel photocopiers are just some of the
goals of Terry Cox.
"The position is a hell of a challenge. It's
an enormous job," Cox said.
The Student Administrative Commission,
which the director of administration chairs,
must operate as an entity he said. Cox will
call weekly SAc commissioner meetings to
co-ordinate SAC affairs to ensure action occurs.
"When I came to SAC (as clubs commissioner), it did not operate as an entity."
During his two month term of office Cox
COX
more photo copiers
said he laid the groundwork for his policy
review, which will extend from the AMS
business office to the Pit. His interim appointment has given him a good grasp on the
duties and responsibilities of the position, he
said.
The AMS currently makes money on its
four nickel photocopiers, Cox said. "We are
getting screwed," Cox said about the recent
rise of library photocopies to 10 cents from a
nickel.
The proposed SUB renovations are
desperately needed by clubs, both in terms of
space for offices and club fund raising.
"The AMS has been non-political in
university politics in the last few years," Cox
said. He blamed this on attitudes in student
council. "People speak on issues at council
but don't do anything outside (the
meeting)."
Cox would like to see more UBC students
register to vote provincially. If students get
political clout, people are going to have to
listen to us about cutbacks."
Cox said tuition fees increases of 10 to 15
per cent annually were "fair," since it was
near the inflation rate. The proposed 30 per
cent increase for next year is "excessive," he
said. Student aid has not kept up with tuition
or cost of living increases and that should
change, he added.
Cox served as vice president of Yakima
Valley College student association, performing many of the AMS administration director's duties, he said. Cox has been an arts
representative to student council and a SAC
clubs commissioner.
PERLMAN Dana
Dana Perlman is running as part of a
"time for a change" slate of candidates who
share the same objectives and goals. For
Perlman's picture and platform, see the slate
outline.
AMS slate seeks return to student activism
"We want a return to activist student
politics. They're not dirty words," Those
words came from Jon Gates, presidential
candidate for a slate which hopes to team up
with student board of governor and senate
representatives to accomplish some rather
ambitious ideas.
Joining Gates, arts 3, on the slate, are:
Gord Comer, arts 2, running for vice-
president; Margaret Copping, arts 2, candidate for director of finance; Dana
Perlman, arts 3, running for director of administration; and Charles Menzies, science 2,
gunning for external affairs office.
The group, who are directly connected to
the board of governors and senate slate
reviewed last week in the Ubyssey, unsurprisingly share a number of the platforms
espoused by their board and senate cohorts.
The group criticized administration president Doug Kenny for giving in to the provincial government and forming the retrenchment committee, suggesting that Kenny
should have backed up briefs and presenta
tions to the government with aggressive actions.
Gates suggested the time was right for a
repeat of the Great Trek, when over half a
century ago UBC students organized a protest which resulted in the government
acknowledging student demands and
establishing the UBC campus on its present
sight.
Gates added that issues today were similar
in magnitude to the issues which inspired the
original Great Trek.
The slate has been engaged in research
about the feasibility of student initiated and
subsidized housing for the past several months.
They have talked to credit unions and consultants about details entailed in such a proposal, and have hopes to present students
with a referendum on the issue. Regarding
land availability on campus, Gates said "the
administration would be in a difficult iposi-
tion to deny it if we sufficiently demonstrated
the need and the capacity for new student
housing."
Copping stressed that as director of
finance she would look into whether AMS
funds were being used in a socially responsive
way, referring specifically to the issue of investing student funds in banks which were involved in countries with repressive regimes.
In concert with Copping, director of administration candidate Perlman suggested
that the finance and administration directors
get together to encourage undergraduate
societies to bring in more speakers and programs of academic and cultural interest to
students.
"Beer gardens and concerts are fine, but
you have to provide more than that,"
Perlman said.
On raised tuition fees and cutbacks, Comer spoke for the group when he said "We
don't accept retrenchment-in addition to an
increased financial burden the 30 per cent tuition fee increase will present perceptual problems to students considering attending
UBC, and in an indirect way further inaccessibility."
The group was unanamously in favor of
the upcoming SUB renovations and PIRG
referendums, and encouraged students to
vote in support of the referendums.
The principle reason the slate felt it warranted student support in the elections was
the solidarity among the group membership.
As Comer put it, "If one person is running
alone, you can't guarantee accomplishing
anything because you don't know who you
will be working with. If elected, as a slate we
will be able to accomplish group objectives.
The slate hopes to carry the same teamwork over into relations with other universities and their student associations. "There
should be a global awareness between
students, we should be an example and give
whatever moral and financial assistance we
possibly can to students throughout the rest
of the province, the country, and the world,"
external affairs candidate Menzies said.
The group slammed past AMS actions,
saying "the people who got us into this mess
certainly aren't qualified to get us out,"
meeting enthusiastic approval.
COMER. COPPING, MENZIES, PERLMAN, GATES . . . 'activist' slate united
>&HS' eteeOattteutd. . .TVdoxmeto-/& Page 14
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 21, 1982
Psyched out
Part of the game played at the bargaining table in contract negotiations
is psychological. The teaching assistant union just got psyched out.
Faced with the possibility of a one day strike that would have reaped bad
publicity, bane of this administration, on the university, employee relations
director Bob Grant returned to the negotiating table to get a settlement.
Union negotiators, rather than sticking to their original proposals, simply
bowed to the administration and accepted a security clause which will
mean additional cost in time and money for filing grievences with the
labour relations board when option cards are not completed next fall.
Union security has not been improved in this memorandum of agreement, wages have not either. Five months of negotiating are wasted. The
mistake in accepting a flawed security clause is evident. But the union also
made a tactical error by not holding the strike to test the university administration. We will never know if they were capable of moving from their
solidly anchored original proposal.
What we do know is that a dangerous precedent has been set by the
teaching assistant union for other campus union's negotiations.
Pretentious picks
It's time once again for The Ubyssey to make its pretentious and vile
recommendations for Alma Mater Society executive.
Slate member Jon Gates is an obvious choice for president, as is fellow
slate member Gord Comer for vice president. Margaret Copping also gets
our nod for finance director.
Terry Cox seems to have the capabilities and experience for administration director, but slate candidate Dana Perlman has some good ideas, so
we'll leave this one as a toss-up.
Slate candidate Charles Menzies for external affairs is simply not credible. He has some good ideas now, but one year ago they were vastly different. Cynthia Southard has some good ideas, but we are unsure, so we'll
also leave this one a toss-up.
Letters
Vote 'yes' to renovate Student Union Building
The Student Union Building is
the focal point for extracurricular
student activities. SUB provides
two important services for student
organizations:
1) Bookable space — rooms
range from small study areas to
large party and meeting rooms, to
the SUB ballroom for concerts and
dances. Any student organization
can book these rooms for their activities at little or no cost.
2) Office space — any student organization or club wishing to hold
meetings, provide working and/or
facilities, needs space for their activities and equipment. SUB pro
vides student organizations with office space.
However, each year the demand
for these services increases, and the
available space does not. Right
now, 35 office spaces are shared
among 160 clubs. Also, there is an
80 per cent turnaway rate for student organizations attempting to
book rooms in SUB. Most of this
unfilled demand is for the larger
party rooms.
The proposed renovations on
SUB will provide space of the kind
most desperately needed — club
workshop/office space and party
room space. This additional space
will use areas of SUB that will cost
the least to upgrade. The unfinished
basement already has electricity,
foundations, and a shell, and needs
the addition of another fire exit,
partitions, and flooring. The conversation lounge needs only the addition of partitions, exits, flooring,
and a water supply.
Also, the listening lounge area —
popular during the day for a relaxing and socializing area — will only
be booked during the evening. It
will therefore retain its 'conversation lounge' function during the
day when the student population is
highest. Only half of the conversation lounge will be renovated. The
other half of the conversation
lounge (including the conversation
pit) will not be changed and will retain its lounge function in the evening.
So remember — when you want
to book a space for meetings, or
when you want to use facilities or
equipment at the cheapest rates in
town, come to SUB. For example,
clubs such as photosoc, the varsity
outdoors club, and aquasoc provide
you with darkroom facilities, sports
equipment, and ski cabins as well as
instruction in your new interest or
hobby.
And, if you want the services for
student organizations improved,
vote yes on the SUB renovating referendum Tuesday to Friday. (Advance polls on Monday at student
residences.)
Alice Thompson
photosoc
James Hollis
aquasoc
* Time is now ripe for BCPIRG'
"The engineer . . . will seek opportunities to work for the advancement of the safety, health and
welfare of his community. "
— Code of Ethics,
Bylaws of the Association of Professional Engineers of B.C.
As engineering students we support, in principle, any endeavor
which promotes the public good. In
particular, we actively support the
Public Interest Research Group
Society of B.C. (BCPIRG), because
its principles and practices reflect
our own engineering ethics.
The methods that BCPIRG advocates  in  promoting  the  public
interest are exactly the methods
sacred to the engineer. BCPIRG is
founded on the idea that positions
on public issues should only be
taken on the basis of fact, as backed
up by research. This is a well-
entrenched principle of engineering
ethics.
BCPIRG actively solicits the participation of all students, including
engineering students. A broad,
multi-disciplinary base is important
to avoid domination by special interest factions. The participation of
engineering students is vital to the
proper evaluation of engineering
aspects of public issues.
The    democratic    nature    of
THE UBYSSEY
January 21. 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 administration. 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.
"Got those pickets ready?" Arnold Hedstrom asked Kevin McGee, who was muttering
slanderous remarks about stuffy student politicians. "Yep, we're all ready for the big strike,"
replied Glen Sanford as he massaged Nancy Campbell's back. Shaffin Sheriff offered to
cover the event and promised to have no weak expletives in his story. "Make it no more than
75 inches," yelled Eric Eggertson and Brian Jones in unison. Wendy Cumming promised she
would keep an eye for roaming Trots, and Anne Marie Fleming promised to smash any other
parasites with her placard. Marie Lieren-Young commented on the fact that Deb Wilson and
Julie Wheelwright supported the Ubyssey strike in spirit, if not in person. Ubyssey organizer
Grief Bladderiey chanted "Beer and pizza security for student journalists . . " What I need is
a beer, thought Scott Macdonald as he puffed on a joint with "Where there's drugs, there's
Dave" Balderstone. Suddenly Craig Brooks blundered in, breaking the news."The strike's
over. The AMS is willing to supply our fridge and bake our pasta," he said. Shrill SiHyperaon
turned green at the lack of solidarity among staffers. Sulking in a comer of the office, Chris
Wong, Muriel Draaisma, Sean Lafleur and Doug Schmidt agreed that, when they form the
collective, the AMS will supply all meals, including snacks and beverages. Oh yeah, and
drugs.
BCPIRG has been established by its
constitution and bylaws as
registered under the Society Act of
B.C. All students and only students
(of participating post-secondary institutions) shall be eligible to vote
and hold office in BCPIRG.
The time is now ripe for supporting BCPIRG as a student project at
UBC. SFU students already support
BCPIRG at $4 each per year. In the
tradition of student projects at
UBC, both capital (SUB, the pool)
and continuing Alma Mater Society
athletics), a $3 fee levy is proposed
for BCPIRG.
Although the ostensible purpose
of BCPIRG is to promote the
public good, significant benefits
will accrue to students as well. In
addition to the intangibles such as
heightened public awareness on
campus and the satisfaction of doing something for our community,
students will directly benefit from
public interest research experience,
summer research job opportunities,
interesting and relevant course projects, and a resource centre for
public interest information on campus.
Vote "yes" on the BCPIRG
question. To deny BCPIRG is to
deny the approach to public interest
issues that BCPIRG represents. To
support BCPIRG is to channel
public interest activism into the
research-based framework.
Rob Cameron, E.E. grad student
Dave Janis, Applied Science
Hugh McCreadie, GEDE
Brian Thomas
Met. Eng. grad student Thursday, January 21, 1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 15
Letters
TA strike's off, come to class Friday
The university administration
and the teaching assistants have
been engaged in contract negotiations since September, and continue
to be in contact to this date. But
despite this long process, which included intervention by the provincial mediator, a settlement has yet
to be reached. The teaching
assistants union therefore feels
compelled to take job action in
order to get a better offer from the
administration. This will begin with
a one day strike on Friday, Jan. 22.
During the negotiations the TAs
have made many concessions: wage
demands have been reduced
significantly, contentious nonmonetary clauses on quality of
education and present conditions
have been dropped, and t ie security
proposal has been redrawn along
lines suggested by the provincial
mediator. The only response the ad-
Wear black on Black Tuesday
We are now in the midst of our
yearly political extravaganza. For
those who are gluttons for political
propaganda, and can get by those
hideous smiles, you have probably
noticed the "out on the limb" stand
that most of our politicians have
taken on tuition fee increases. Over
and over 1 have read that tuition
should be kept to the inflation rate.
What I want to know is why?
Student wages in the summer
have not been tied to the inflation
rate. Housing prices have far exceeded the inflation rate. So why tie
tuition to the inflation rate? In fact
if tuition was kept the same as this
year we would be paying more in
service provided.
I'll use an example to illustrate
my point. Say you wanted to buy a
car and you had looked around and
decided on the car you wanted, but
told the dealer that you would come
in to buy it the following year.
When you returned one year later
you found that the cost of the car
had increased 30 per cent and in addition it had a smaller engine, bad
brakes, and a rusting body.
You would no doubt be outraged, but yet that is what our politicians are advocating. Why should
we pay more for larger classes, less
professor and teaching assistant
time, less course selection and
numerous other repurcussions of
the present cutbacks?
On Tuesday the Board of Governors will meet to decide tuition fee
increases based on the recommendations of the "entrenchment"
committee. That committee is their
infinite wisdom has decided that
tuitions should increase between
30-33 per cent. At the board
meeting there will be a lot of rational discussion and that will come
to the decision to raise tuition only
25 per cent. At this point students
are to jump with glee and our politicians will say "Well at least it was
not 33 per cent."
The Students for an Accessible
Education realize that this is
another deathnail in accessible
education for all those in our society. The SAE stands for no tuition
increase because we as students
have paid our share by having the
quality of our education attacked
by huge cutbacks.
The SAE is sponsoring Black
Tuesday on Tuesday to emphasize
the plight of the student who is
caught in the web of underfunding.
We would encourage everyone to
wear black clothing or a black armband. It may not affect vou but you
can be assured that plenty of present and future students will be affected. Also if you consider post-
secondary education worth saving,
get involved!
Don't wait until it's too late and
someone from the University of
Alberta gets hired over you because
the employer knows that the quality
of UBC's education has suffered
through provincial government
underfunding. The education you
save may be your future. Mourn the
slow death of accessible education.
Wear black, Tuesday, Jan. 26.
Stephen Learey
Students for an
Accessible Education
ministration made to all these concessions was a three dollar increase
in wages.
The TAs feel they have reached a
bottom line position which they
must defend on the two paramount
issues, wages and union security.
We do not expect full support from
a TA wage, but the increase in our
next contract should parallel the increasing cost of going to this university. The administration has
reported that the cost of attending
UBC increased by 25 per cent this
year. Consistent with this, TAs requested a 21 per cent wage increase,
which included a six unit course
rebate already enjoyed by other
campus unions. The administration
only offered 15 per cent. We are
concerned that if wages do not keep
pace with education costs, graduate
students will not be able lo come to
this university and eventually the
entire graduate program will be
jeopardized.
In response to the argument that
the university cannot afford to offer higher wages, it is important to
note that the TAs wage demands
represent less than one third of one
per cent of the university's total
operating budget. Furthermore, the
number of building sites, road construction, and landscaping projects
now underway on campus
demonstrate that the administration
has money. What it does not have is
a sensible set of priorities for spending it.
On the other vital issue, union
security, the TAs proposal would
allow every new TA to decide,
within 30 days of
appointment,whether he or she
wishes to join the union. No one
could be forced to join. The wording of the proposal has been
modified as suggested by the provincial mediator to ease
bureaucratic problems, while still
ensuring that every new TA can
make a free and informed choice.
The TA union is not taking job
action because it wants to, but
because it must. We have bargained
in good faith and have made as
many concessions as possible. Our
demands are necessary to ensure
that graduate students can continue
to attend UBC, and that they have a
viable union to safeguard their interests. We hope all students, staff
and faculty share our commitment
to the quality of education at this
university and will support us by
not crossing the picket line. Stay
home on Friday.
If your letter is not published
right away, it may be because it
wasn't typed, triple-spaced, on a 70
space line. Typewriters are available
in The Ubyssey office for this purpose.
Pen names will be used when the
writer's real name is also included in
the letter for our information only,
and when valid reasons for
anonymity are given.
A modest proposal for UBC's woes
By PAUL YASKOWICH
It is a melancholy object to those who
walk across this great campus when they see
overcrowded classrooms full of comatose
students learning theory. It is a tragedy that
when intellectually endowed youth arrive at
the peak of their vitality that they must
forego the adventure of their age to be sequestered from society in such an institution as UBC.
Though many students still enjoy the
fruits of enterprise — fast cars, material
trends and other erotica — they often do so
not as a reward from society, but as encour-
perspectives
agement from their parents. Few students
earn their rewards by contributing to society because it is unfeasible for them to do
so; they must presently attend class and
read to attain a degree.
Paradoxically, the proper function of the
university is only complicated and hindered
by the presence of literally thousands of
amateur intellectuals (students). Professors
could more effectively carry out their research without the intrusion of student inquiries, the burden of teaching classes and
marking essays and exams.
I believe it is agreed by all parties that the
time spent by students sitting in classrooms,
reading books, and doing assignments,
could be better spent contributing to the immediate needs of society and most importantly, to the gross national product.
As to my own part, having turned my
thoughts for many weeks upon this important subject, I have devised a scheme by
which society, the university, and the thousands of young, intelligent people would
greatly benefit. Being of the conviction to
improve also the financial situation of the
university — the $7.2 million funding shortfall notwithstanding — my scheme would
ensure ample funds for research while lessening the burden on our country's taxpayers. Past budget shortfalls have been
wrongly blamed on the provincial authorities; such false accusations would have no
cause if my scheme were implemented.
It is consistent with the reasoning of our
province's leaders that those who use the
education system should pay for its use. It is
for this reason, knowing the worth of the
government's opinion, that my scheme
would see such a philosophy taken to its
logical end. Thus those who receive degrees
would be primarily responsible for funds to
ers would be greatly relieved of the burden
of taxes which pay for post-secondary education: payments by the federal and provincial governments would decrease by 50
per cent. The extra money in the pockets of
taxpayers would naturally generate more
money into our troubled economy, effectively combating (in an albeit modest manner) the recession we are now experiencing.
operate UBC. If one must purchase the required capital to make a profit, so too
should students pay for the required education which pays them dividends.
It is for these reasons that my scheme
would call for a greater financial commitment from students, initially in the order of
a 100 per cent tuition fee increase. So as not
to inconvenience students, my proposal
would increase the amount of time at their
disposal to earn money to pay for their various degrees by a factor of three.
In addition to making users pay, taixpay-
It might concern the economically-minded individual at this point that present UBC
fiscal needs would not be met. While this is
true, my scheme would reduce the apparent
size of the operating budget, but not so as
to disrupt the important research projects
in all faculties nor to lessen the number of
professors or assistants.
The apparent loss of 40 per cent in funding would be more than compensated for by
money saved on a reduction in classes and
student services. To briefly name a few of
the savings:  heating, lighting and main
taining buildings such as Buchanan; administrative expenses (secretaries) and cafeteria
facilities (all too numerous on campus). After purchasing their degrees, students would
have no further need to use campus facilities; they would remain off campus, pursuing enterprise in the real world of society.
Finally, my proposal would end the negative public view to which UBC — and universities in general — have been subjected
in the past, i.e. as an ivory tower. Students
would no longer be isolated from society.
Having chosen their disciplines and having
paid their tuition fees, students qualified by
their secondary school performance would
receive their degrees and proceed into the
world of enterprise. Those inclined to research, of course, would attend the university on a regular basis, as students do now,
to ensure the continuous training of learned
professors.
The monies saved by the elimination of
unnecessary classes would facilitate a proportional reduction in the university's operating budget. Thus the university would be
spared of retrenchment.
Society, for years deprived of this pool of
young talent, would benefit from the skills
of able-bodies, able-minded individuals
much sooner than it is now accustomed.
Professors would carry out their research in
the presence of only those students who
want to be professors. Students would be
able to enjoy the prime of their youth, making a living instead of burying their noses in
books and burdening the good taxpayer.
I profess, in the sincerity of my heart,
that I have not the least personal interest in
endeavoring to promote this necessary
work, having no other motive than the
good of my university, the relief of the taxpayer, the fulfillment of our youth, and the
improvement of our economy. I have already spent three tiresome years at UBC
and am beyond the point of personal benefit from this proposal.
Perspectives is a column of wit and
analysis open to the witty and analytical
members of the university community.
Paul Yaskowich is a member of Students
for an Accessible Education. Page 16
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 21, 1982
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Why not kivi-u.s.i l.iII ,ind ImJ out how
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kicp thinking you'll ttt-t .iroun.l to on
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or call:
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Free sex
advice*
That's right. When you
visit I?J. Burger & Sons
we'll advise you of your
sex. Free of charge! Add this
tree advice to our 15 classic
burgers and other great stuff
and you've got one heck
of a crazy little restaurant, sir
or madam. 2966 \X'. 4th Ave.
by Bayswater.
Open daily from 11:30a.m.
f
Hairlines gives
students a break!
1(\Q/    OFF our regular prices
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%
Combining top professional hairstylists
with a very comfortable atmosphere.
\
Cuts Men  S1 0 00      Women  S2? 00
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St' oaks ooiot nennas and conditioners also oompetit>ve!y priced
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Telephone   224-23.32 Sat      -   9 00-5 00
yf
NOMINATIONS OPEN
for
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EXECUTIVE POSITIONS:
President
Vice-President
Treasurer
Secretary
Council Reps (4)
Academic Coordinator
Athletic Coordinator
Advertising Coordinator
Social Coordinator
NOMINATIONS CLOSE JANUARY 27th
ELECTION: FEBRUARY 10th
AO*-
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V»^ Thursday, January 21,1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 17
The female form
By RUTH McDONALD
One year after my first menses, my body
began to show a massy quality. My hips, belly and thighs suddenly disgusted me, when
only months before I was unconscious of
their size.
Two years of self-disgust culminated in a
massive four-week effort to loose weight. My
initial delight at the twenty-pound loss again
turned to disgust at the gradual reappearance
of those massy middle parts.
Recently, I have become calmly resigned to
heading directly to the largest size on the
rack. Still, slender women and the ever-
elusive size 12 would give me a twinge which
said only one thing: failure.
Last week I read an article compiled of excerpts from Kim Chernin's book: The Obsession: Reflections on the Tyranny of
Slenderness. In it, Chernin questions the
twentieth century diet mania, the directions
of feminism, and the ironic alienation of the
female from her physical and symbolic
powers.
Ufx
Today, it is estimated by the Harvard
Medical School Health Letter that 20 million
Americans are engaged in one diet or
another. Never in history have so many been
obsessed with weight loss. It is of primary importance that 95 percent of these dieters are
female. An expert on eating disorders, Dr.
Hilde Bruch of Houston's Baylor college of
Medicine, estimates that 90 percent of those
suffering from anorexia nervosa are female,
and almost all those suffering from bulimia
a binge and vomit syndrome, are also female.
Can it be that there are more obese women
than men in America? It is improbable. The
question lies not in obesity; it lies in the
modern sexual pressure to lose weight.
There are few men that agonize over gaining
two to five pounds, and yet there are
thousands of women that do so daily.
Chernin offers impressive facts which
point to the probability that the issue is not
medical. The medical society today is beginning to question the relation between the lithe
frame and a healthy constituion, as in this
quote from the New York Times:
The charts we all use to define our proper
weight, compiled in 1959 by 26 American insurance companies, could well be inadequate. The
are being reviewed, says Chernin, and the norms
should rise by 10 percent. Dr. R. Andres of the National Institute on Aging believes that, "Those
charts on doctor's walls are not desirable if you
wans to live longer."
Dr. George Mann of the United States Department of Health and Human Services has said,
"There is little to support the widespread dogma
of the health education programs that regard
obesity as a cause for high blood pressure."
The correlation between heart disease and
body weight is being challenged: Stacy C.
FitzSimmons of the Department of
Epidemiology at the University of California
claims thee have been to distinctions made
between being overweight and being obese.
Too many physiological factors have been ignored.
It is now believed that the very lean person
is equally, if not more, included to health
risks, a person 10 percent below average body
weight actually faces the greatest danger of
heart disease (the next being those 35 percent
overweight) according to the 1980 Journal of
the American Medical Association.
Will American Women listen to these new
medical facts? It seems we must first begin to
see the matter of weight loss in a moral and
philosophical light. Chernin doubts there will
be a decline in the diet mania until the issues
of feminist power are realized in relation to
the intangible effects of the female form. The
purpose and direction of feminism must be
re-examined; and one primary factor of this
examination must be the great and symbolic
force of the female body.
A woman's power to bear and protect
children   has,   throughout   history,   been
reflected in her form. Ample hips and thighs
offer not only the physical capacity to bear
children but the literal and symbolic girth to
protect them. According to Chernin, this archetypal power, although it first manifests
itself to children, is never forgotten and remains a strong influence on adults.
Today in America the large fleshy woman
is considered overbearing, even ugly. This
negative vision of the large woman is relatively new. Less than 100 years ago the ample
woman was fashionable and the flowing
dresses reflected this fashion.
Feminism, however, was not a full fledged
social phenomenom at this time. Alongside
the surge of women into the greater social
realm came the trend to mold the female
body into male proportions. Thus, in the 20's
came bobbed hair and the flat bosom; in the
60's burnt bras and Twiggy frames; in the
70's pants suits and lithe figures; and in the
80's business suits and bony hips. Compare,
for example the belly of Marlene Dietrich to
the bones of Farrah Fawcett!
Why are modern women trying so hard to
melt away the very substance which denotes
their sexuality? According to Chernin, our
culture is still male-dor.linated. The full
woman may have held few threats in the kitchen, but in the larger realm her very size
became inexplicably frightening—to men and
women alike. It is ironic, and debilitating to
the feminist cause, that women have agreed
to these physical restrictions. To be a successful and accepted member of today's
society must women take-on the physical
angularity of the male? The suggestion seems
absurd and yet evidence for such *
phenomenom is everywhere; in the worlds of
fashion, media and business. The attractive
woman today has the legs of an adolescent
and the belly of a man.
After reading Chernin's article I was first
soothed about my size and then angry at my
blindness. That I, of my own accord, have
been trying to alienate myself from a natural
and beautiful source of power is a shame. I
am not angry at men, for they are not my
enemy. Chernin stresses that the reasons for
this phenomenal physical twist are mostly unconscious and deeply psychological.
I am angry and amazed that our movement
out of the kitchen has turned on itself with
such a subtle and pervading force.
It is thrilling to realize that not only does,
the clothes rack stop at too small a size, but
that my size if far from a failure: it is a good
and natural indication of my unique power as
a woman.
Perspectives is a column of opinion and expressive endeavour open to members of the
campus community, and sometimes others.
Ruth MacDonald is one of the others. She
lives in Vancouver, as do most of us. Page 18
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 21, 1982
mmmmmmmtmmi
r'tj^Lm,', .'mm-J^m. mmWttti:''•
^**W|^*r    wR& ^^^^&
TA Union proposals 'fair'
I am writing to respond to a recent accusation made against the
TA Union and to assess the accuracy of evidence used to
"substantiate" this accusation.
In a letter to The Ubyssey
published on Friday January 15,
Geov Leal Parrish states: "it is
primarily the intransigence and irresponsibility of the TA Union that
has led to the current stalemate in
contract talks."
This accusation is invalid.
As evidence of union intransigence and irresponsibility, Parrish
suggests that while other universities do not guarantee complete
financial support for graduate
students, "the TA Union is demanding precisely this kind of full support ('a living wage')."
This evidence is inaccurate.
The current wage package proposed by the TA Union can in no
way be considered a living wage.
The TA Union is not demanding
full support. Thccosts of attending
school exceed the union's wage demand.
The university estimates that, for
a first-year graduate student, the
cost of attending UBC this
academic year is $9,490. The maximum wage requested by the TA
Union, taking into account the
union's proposal for a partial tuition fee waiver, remains some
$3,300 below this cost.
Parrish's arguments concerning
wages are confusing at best. As 1
have said, he asserts that the TA
Union is demanding full financial
support. But he also suggests that:
"the difference between the wage
offers of the two sides is far less
than the difference between the
lower offer and last year's wages."
These' statements are incompatible. If the union is demanding full
support, Parrish's remarks about
the difference between wage offers
cannot be accurate. If his remarks
about the difference between wage
offers are accurate, the union cannot be demanding full support.
Parrish cannot have it both ways.
He also states that: "the only major TAU concession thus far has
been to drop their demand for a
clause supporting quality education."
This statement is not correct.
In the interest of reaching a
negotiated settlement, the TA
Union dropped entirely its proposals on quality of education and
present conditions. As well, the
union altered its union security
clause and moved significantly on
wages.
All of these concessions were
made at the same time. To meet the
concerns of the administration, the
union has further revised its wage
and security proposals. Yet Parrish
mentions only the movement on
quality of education.
If one wishes to characterize the
TA Union as intransigent or irresponsible, it is of course convenient to disregard the range of concessions made by the union.
Parrish's accusation of union intransigence rests on faulty evidence.
In the real world, the situation is
not what he suggests.
A strike vote was held because
the   administration    refused   to
negotiate further. Mediation proved ineffective be because the administration would not alter
substantivley its contract offers.
Strike action was deemed necessary
because the administration declined
to discuss the outstanding issues.
I invite Parrish to come to the TA
Union office and to examine the
series of offers made by the union
and the administration. The
evidence is inconsistent with his
charge of union rigidity and
demonstrates the intransigence of
the administration. The facts are
clear if he is interested in studying
them.
The TA Union's proposals are
fiar and reasonable. Support TA's
on January 22.
Mike Burke
Political Science
Undergrad
Society
fees up again
The following constituencies
have conducted successful fee
referenda in accordance with their
constitutions and the Alma Mater
Society constitution and by-laws:
• Science $3
• Home Economics $1.50
• Medicine $3
• Engineering $3
The fees are in addition to any
monies already being collected.
Pat Chow
AMS vice president
ONLY AT
FELUNI'S
WILD
ELEPHANT'S
FOOT SOUP
(When available)
?-r?Cs^
• GREAT SANDWICHES
• FABULOUS CHEESECAKES
• CAPPUCCINOS • ESPRESSOS
• NANAIMO BARS
Located at the back of the Village
on Campus
Your hairs
on fire
Okay, so the headline's a lie.
But while you're here
just imagine our 15 monstrous,
gigantic scrumptious, creative
burgers; our huge, crunchy
salads, and other great stuff, too!
Yummy.
2966 West 4th Avenue at
Bayswater. Open 7 days a week,
from 11:30 a.m. till God knows
when.
Now the truth: there's a
hamster in your pants.
A weekend with
MATTHEW FOX
January 28-31
Sponsored by UBC Campus Chaplains
Thurs., Jan. 28 - SPIRITUAL CRISIS
7:30 p.m., Lutheran Campus Centre
Fri., Jan. 29 - NEED FOR WISDOM
12:30 p.m., SUB 207/9
Fri. to Sun - RETREAT AT SQUAMISH
"A Spirituality Called Compassion"
BEGINS 8:00 p.m. FRIDAY
For registration details, call:
224-3722/1614
Gontest
A 1983
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The first 500 en'-ants to the i.u'-h-M .vi! receive an
Only one T sIvm pe- contestant   P ease yy,<. 4 to 6
RULES AND REGULATIONS
1. To enter  nrmi you' address and telephone number un the entry form provided or on a piain
piece o1 paper   and mail with one Pottle cap liner or can bottom o- Dr Pepper   o. hand drawn
facsimile  not mechanically ieproduced to Dr Pepper   Wheels and Music'  Contest  P0 Box
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2. Enter as often as you wish Mail each entry separately bearing sufficient postage Contest closes
April 30th 1982 The chances of winning a prize are dependent upon the number of entries received
3. The f:rst prize :S a new 1983 Ford Ranger XL Pickup with ai! standard equipment plus the
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group oowe- steering The pr.ze.vi! he delivered to the Forddea.ershiD nearest the wnner s address
in Canada.-. tiv six wee<\s ot 'ts a,-..ird De^very. preparation vehicle licence and applicant sales
ta* arc included hut ■nsuf.Tict' ^ 'he ii"*pon!vPi!ity of the v, inner Approximate value is S9 500 plus
applicant* '-ales tax
4. Five second prizes will be awarded each consisting of a Panasonic Stereo to Go RX 1950 com
o'ete with stereo headphones Aopro-mate value nf c,n:U second prize ;s S300 00 yius applicable
sales tax
5. A random dra.-. ,v- be made
the cnntes1
mat
convenient I,me. and s.gn j d>
ness io accent pves as awarded  Mo -
one prize oe1 contestant
6. All entries become the D'operty of Dr Pepper Company'1 Canada and none will be returned
Decisions of the juiiqes are fcia. No responsibility is taken for entries lost misdirected or delayed
m the ma-
7. Contest s open ;o all -es.dents of Canada 18 years of age or over except residents of the
Prov nee of Quebec, employees of Di Pepper Company/Canada, its franchised bottlers advertising
agencies or members of then immediate families and is subject to all federal, provincial and
municipal laws   This contest is not offerer, in Quebec
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Address
City
Postal Code
Entry Form - Please Print
Telephone
Ma, iOp:  19
he  admmisteied
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Unive'S'ty/Co'lege Attending   . . .
T Shirt    P:ease check appropriate boxes
Male Female Small Medium Large XL
Or Pepue' and Pepper are -egistered trade marks of Dr Pepper Company. Dallas. Texas
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MR. DEALER: Upon presentation of this coupon by your customer toward the purchase of the product specified, we will reimburse you the face value of the coupon plus 7c handling ApDhcation for
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presented through outside agencies, brokers and others who are not retail distributors of our merchandise unless specifically authorized by us to present coupons tor redemption When submitted
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Merchantable value V10C For redemphon mail to
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DR PEPPER COMPANY/CANADA. P 0  Box
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ITSbfl^H Thursday, January 21, 1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 19
Independent AUCE
As a member of Association of
University and College Employees,
local one, I would like to respond to
Sandy Lundy's letter in The Ubyssey dated Jan. 8. Her letter raised
many issues which have not been
clarified sufficiently.
The first point was Suzan Zagar
won the election for vice president
while running on a pro-Canadian
Union of Public Employees platform. Although this is true I find it
necessary to also point out she won
by a margin of only 24 votes, certainly neither a solid victory nor a
conclusive statement by the membership to support merger with
CUPE.
I was the candidate running
against Suzan and my platform was
to keep AUCE intact as an independent union and within the Provincial Association. From this point
the letter immediately goes into the
issue of joining CUPE. I agree with
the statement that the membership
want a change and in 1980 the vote
was indeed two to one in favor of
affiliating to another labor organization. What the letter fails to explain is what kind of change the
membership want and what that
vote meant in terms of the entire
referendum
The third in this series asked
AUCE members how we wanted to
affiliate to the Canadian Labor
Congress (the second gave a choice
between CLC and Congress of Canadian Unions; the CLC option
won). We had a choice between
merger with an existing affiliate or
lobbying to affiliate as an independent union. The results of this vote
were: Lobby 524, Merger 269.
The results from AUCE local one
were: Lobby 235, Merger 118.
This shows the membership made
a clearcut and informed decision
against merging with any other union, including CUPE and for retaining their structure as an independent  union.
It is true we have numerous problems at both the local and provincial level. But the solution to these
problems is not in another union
but in the membership and union
leadership. Strikes for higher wages
improved working conditions and
benefits are not won by having a
large strike fund or a business agent
at hand. They are won on the basis
of militant fighting unity against the
employer and with a resolute and
determined leadership which
doesn't give in; negotiates on the
basis of principles; and defends the
interest of the workers at the bargaining table. This is what the membership must demand of its union
executive and must call its executive
to account when these principles are
not upheld.
Because of this militant fighting
unity of the AUCE workers in the
past our contract is better than most
CUPE contracts and our wages are
higher than most library and clerical
workers in other unions. These are
the facts. Every union large or small
faces problems, roadblocks on a
day to day basis. One decisive factor is how does the union leadership
deal with these problems, do they
organize their membership to fight
and do they give account to their
membership on their activities. This
factor can determine victory or defeat unless we take a stand.
It is up to us, the AUCE membership, to prepare to fight to back up
our demands and demand our leadership fight as well.
Kitti Cheema
AUCE local one
P-P-P-PPF-Pj
SENDING
RESUMES
•
ftS) Bradson
«» Word
Processing
88?) Dunsmuir Street
Suite 880    V6C 1 NH
688-7791
Switch
blades.
That's right. After the
strenuous job of switching the blades on your ice
skates, you'll probably need
a monstrous, tasty burger.
15 super varieties. Plus other
great stuff. 11:30 on -7 days
a week. 2966 W. 4th Ave.
and Bayswater.
IF YOUR FUTURE SEEMS
UP IN THE AIR,
HMD IT RIGHT THERE!
Ever wonder how a
jumbo jet gets safely
to its destination
thousands of miles
away so easily?
A close partnership between the
flight crew and
Air Traffic Control
ensures it.
We're Air Traffic
Control. How
about joining us for
an exciting and
rewarding career.
As a controller, there are several
different positions you could hold.
You might be responsible for
aircraft and service vehicles moving
on the taxiways of an airport, or you
could have the responsibility for
take-offs and landings.
Both of these jobs are located in
the Control Tower.
You might get an Area or Radar
Terminal Controller's assignment.
That's where you monitor and direct
the aircraft in your sector to ensure
they're safely separated and moving
along the airways as efficiently
as possible.
The controller's
job isn't easy.
You're responsible
in part for the safe
movement of hundreds of aircraft
daily.
You have to be
on top of the job
at all times. Instant
situation analysis
and split second
decision-making
are prime requisites.
Air Traffic
Control is an exciting, rewarding
career. It's unique.
If you think you've got what it
takes, we'd like you to join our team.
Just write to us at
Careers in Air Traffic Control,
Box 70, P.O. Station 'A'
Vancouver, B.C.
V6C 2L8
Canada
I*
Transport    Transports
Canada       Canada
Air
Air
AIR TRAFFIC CONTROL
IT'S A RESPONSIBLE BUSINESS.
%
$
"Getaway"
Jan. 23,1982
Sub Ballroom
$3.00
8:00 p.m.
NOTICE OF
ELECTION
A.M.S. Executive Election
S.U.B. Renovation Referendum
B.C. P.I.R.G. Referendum
Polls: Tues., Jan. 26-Fri., Jan. 29,
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
C.E.M.E.
S.U.B.
Angus
Woodward Library
Law
Buchanan
Scarfe
Advance Polls: Mon
5-7 p.m.
Totem Park Common Block
Place Vanier Common Block
Walter H. Gage Common Block
Ballot:
Computer Science
Sedgewick Library
MacMillan
War Memorial Gym
Jan. 25,
A.M.S.
PRESIDENT
FRANK, Dave
FULKER, Chris
GATES, Jon
AMS DIRECTOR
OF FINANCE
COPPING, Margaret
HOLLIS, James
PINKNEY, Alan
A.M.S.
VICE-PRESIDENT
COMER, Gordon
STEWART, CLiff
A.M.S.
DIRECTOR OF
ADMINISTRATION
COX, Terry
PERLMAN, Dana
A.M.S. COORDINATOR OF
EXTERNAL AFFAIRS
MENZIES, Charles     SOUTHARD, Cynthia
S.U.B. RENOVATION
REFERENDUM
"Whereas there exists a need for additional space in the Student Union Building, especially for additional club offices,
meeting rooms and recreational facilities; and
Whereas the Alma Mater Society has i, proposal for
renovating SUB to help meet this need; the SUB Conversation
Lounge/Unfinished Basement proposal at an estimated cost
of $345,000.00.
Be it resolved that the A.M.S. levy $10.00 per active member
per year until the debt is retired.
YES    □
NO    □
B.C. P.I.R.G. REFERENDUM
"Whereas B.C. P.I.R.G. is a society funded and controlled by
post-secondary students in B.C. and
Whereas each student who has paid the P.I.R.G. fee shall
have full membership rights in B.C. P.I.R.G., and
Whereas each student who has paid the P.I.R.G. fee shall
have the right and the opportunity to obtain a refund.
EJe it resolved that the AMS request the UBC Board of Governors to levy an additional AMS fee of $3.00 per academic year
and that all monies thus obtained by the AMS be transferred
to B.C. P.I.R.G. upon receipt.
YES    □
NO    □ Page 20
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 21, 1982
UVEROCK
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APPEARING JAN   25-30
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932 Granville Mall      687-6418
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Fri. and Sat.: 5 p.m. to 2 a.m.
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ROTIMAN DELI
CARIBBEAN FOODS
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Stew—Poulourri Rice TV' Peas
Take Out—Catering—Delivery
Tel: 876-5055
Open Tuesday through
Sunday 11:30 a.m.-10 p.m.
922 Kingsway - Opp. ICBC
RED LEAF
Luncheon Smorgasbord
Authentic Chinese Cuisine
228-9114
10% DISCOUNT ON
PICK-UP ORDERS
LICENSED PREMISE
Mon.-Fri. 11:30*00 p.m.       -*£
CLOSED SATURDAYS        $.
Sundayi and HoHdaya        •*-*
4:00 p.m.-t:00 p.m.
2M2WaatamPaikwr-
U.E.L. Vaneouvar. B.
(OpetMiM ClMvran itfrtlon)
MON. Wet "10" T-shirt
Contest
TUES. Whip Cream
Wrestling
WED. Ladies Night
THURS. Hoser Night
Wear toque, scarf or
earmuffs  and   get  in
free.
TOP LIVE BANDS NIGHTLY
FRI. & SAT.
THIS WEEK:
PACHEENA
DEELER
First 50 Ladies Friday Et Saturday get in FREE.
315 E. Broadway 879-4651 Free Parking
LUV-A-FAIR
Vancouver's #1
New Wave Club
175 Seymour St.
Make a date
to try one of
the fine
restaurants
advertised in
The Ubyssey!
*2l?e (Elieatlire QIlieEfie 3nn
A iirauitimtnl English (Restaurant
4686 Dunbar at 30th 224-2521
3 COURSE LUNCH SPECIAL      3.96
DINNER SPECIALS from 4.96
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of Salad, Sandwich and
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$ Open: 11:30 - Midnight
Monday thru Saturday
FNJOY ENGLISH PUB-STYLE
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Make "The Cheese" Your Local
Hovvza 'bouta Sauza?
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ubc      Pizza
Steak & Pizza — Lasagna
Spare Ribs — Ravioli
Chicken — Greek Salads
Souvlaki
Fast Free Local Delivery
224-4218 - 224 0529
2136 Western Parkway
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ft
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5732
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OPEN EVERY DAY      ».,
4:00 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.     '-'**
Phone: 224-1313 ft
AMS
Cinema 16, German New Wave, Italian
Direc-
CSA "Year of the Dog" Dance, Jan. 22
Education U.S. "Getaway", Jan. 23
Gentleman's Invitational Dance, Jan. 29
Woman's Tickets & Men's Invitations
Farmer's Frolic, Jan. 30
South Pacific, Jan. 29 & 30, Feb. 1-6
AMS
TICKET
OFFICE
AMS PRESENTS
UPCOMING EVENTS
CBO
Leon   Patillo,   Jan.   22,   Vincent   Massey
Auditorium
1982 Radio Dance, Jan. 22. Commodore
The King Bees with David Ravon & The
Escorts, Jan. 27, Commodore
Doc & Merle Watson, Feb. S, Commodore
Maynard Ferguson, Feb. 6, Commodore
Great  Guitars  (Charlie  Byrd,   Herb  Ellis,
Barney Kessel), Feb. 7, Queen E Theatre
AC/DC. Feb. 10, Seattle Centre Coliseum
John  Prine & Steve Goodman.  Feb.  16,
Queen E Theatre
Bruce     Cockburn,     Feb.     18,     Queen    E
Theatre
Marcel    Marceau,    Feb.    23,    Queen    E
Theatre
Andres Segovia, Feb. 24, Orpheum
MacLean & MacLean, Feb. 26 & 27, Com
mod ore
Second   Annual  "Tribute to  West  Coast
Music", Feb. 28, Commodore
The Merry Widow, Mar. 4-6 & 1113, North
Vancouver Recreation Centre
Pete Seeger, A Salute to Peace, Mar. 6,
Queen E Theatre
Odetta, A Salute to Paul Robeson, May
17, Queen E Playhouse
MISCELLANEOUS
February Bus Passes On Sale: Jan. 25-29, Feb.
1-5.
Photos for Bus Passes: Jan. 28 & 29,
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
NEW   PHOTOFINISHING   SERVICE!   NEXT
WEEK: LOTTERY TICKETS
NOW, A NEW
BURGER THAT'S
MORE BURGER
THAW
BIA
Introducing the new hamburger from the DAIRY QUEEN
BRAZIER store. In a new "six to a pound" size that really
gives you some meat for your money. Instead of a banquet of
bun.
You see, while other burger chains
get as many as ten hamburgers from a
pound of beef, we get only six. And
that gives you "more burger than
bun." A burger that's tender,
deliciously-cooked. Every time. The
new burger from DAIRY QUEEN
BRAZIER.
Dairy
Queen
brazier
2601 W. Broadway Thursday, January 21, 1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 21
vista
A straight-faced Vista this
week...can you dig it? Should you
keep on reading? Do you care?
You should.
Mr. Quartet Purcell and Friends,
distinguished members of the international music community
(whatever that means), are presenting their Twentieth Century works
rendition, including Dmitri
Shostakovich's Quartet No. 8 in C
minor. Surprise guests will also attend this auspicious occasion. Get
out your moth ridden tuxs and
evening gowns. Tickets are $5 and
$7, and are available from the Vancouver East Cultural Centre. Phone
254-9578.
"Mesmerizing...neat and focuss-
ed movement style," says Jennifer
Dunning (now Norman Mailer's
companion) of Susan Osberg.
Susan Osberg, for the majority of
you who didn't know and aren't
sure you care, is a dancer (!!!). She
will perform Native Wine and Four
Corners, in a three-corner room.
Admission is a cheap $2, $1 for
students. At the Centre for the
Arts, Simon Fraser University. On
Monday, January 25, at 8 p.m. call
291-3514 for more information.
Name one film in which Peter
O'Toole and Katherine Hepburn
starred together. Kiss My Bonny
Cheeks? Stretch My Gamut of Expression? Close, but wrong. The
film was the Lion in Winter. Now
you can see the play by James
Goldman in the theatre at the Rob
son Square Media Centre theatre.
There was a preview yesterday, and
performances start officially today.
Phone 689-5313 for reservation.
Fly By Night theatre has continually asked us to give them a
plug, and here's one more. Offbeat, adult material states the promo material. I know better, 'cause I
went to see their production of Now
there's Three of Us at the Arts Club
on Seymour. It was, in few as words
as possible, an adolescent fantasy.
But they're a new group and
deserve support. Performance on
Friday, at 11:30 p.m. and Saturdays, at 12:15. Worth a look, but
hope their material and audacity
leaps to a new height soon.
One more plug for On Company
Business, the disturbing^documen-
tary about the CIA. At the Ridge
theatre starting Firday, at 7:30 p.m.
BC Pirg is holding a
benefit/celebration dance (a bit
premature) at the Oddfellows Hall,
1720 Graveley Street, on tomorrow. Doors open 8:30p.m. and cost
is $3. Support BC Pirg and help
send Ralph Nader's children to
school. Kindergarten, that is.
expose campus scandals,
enlighten students,
Join The Ubyssey
FOR THEATRE INFO CALL 687-1515
?tAs
\"^  MORGAN FAIRCHILD
Warning: Some
nudity, suggestive scenes &
violence. B.C. Director.
VOGUE
Showtimes: 2:15, 4:00. 5:55. 7:50, 9:45       "! „G>RANVI---:
68 5-5434
SYLVIA KRISTEL HOWARD HESSEMAN ERIC BROWN
PRIVATE LESSONS
I/""WHHBHjWfc Warning:    Frequent   nudity.
OQEON
some   suggestive    scenes    &      88l GFfANVILU
dialogue. B.C. Director. 682-7468
Times: 2:30. 4:30. 6:15,
8:15, 10:05
CHEVY CHASE
(hatvrz) MODERN PROBLEMS
CORONET
Warning: Some suggestive scenes & dialogue; 	
occasional nudity & coarse language. B.C. Dir. 8 51  GRANVILLE
Times:   2:00,   3:50,   5:40, 6«51B28
7:40, 9:40
JOHN BELUSHI   DAN AYKROYD
."NEIGHBORS"
CMATUWE)
Warning: Frequent suggestive dialogue; some
swearing. B.C. Director.
CORONET
• 51   GRANVILLE
685-6828
I Times: 2:00, 4:00, 6:00, 8:00, 10:00
KATHARINE HEPBURN   HENRY FONDA
^___^ JANE FONDA
|(MATU»0"()\ GOLDEN POND"
Warning: Some coarse language & swearing.
B.C. Director. Tim(Js. TQ0  9K
Plus 2 p.m. Sat.-Sun.
''GHOST STORY'1 —
FRED MELVYN    Times: Varsity 7:30, 9:30; Broadway
AST AIRE  DOUGLAS 7:00. 9:00
DARK
CAMBIE at 18th
876-2747
DROAdwAV
VARSuy   wcrsvm
.■,^4;.3,730 Warning:    Some    scenes    may-0 7   W. BROADWAY
-i:>75   W- ,0,h       frighten   young   children.   Occa- 974-1927        J
I sional nudity, suggesfive scenes & 1
coarse language. B.C. Dir.
JOHN CLEESE
TIME BANDITS
(mature)
Warning:   Many  scenes  may  frighten  young ■■•■■■■"
children. B.C. Director. 70 7 w. BROADWAY
Times: 7:15, 9:30
PAUL NEWMAN • SALLY FIELD
ABSENCE OF MALICE
FEATURE) Warning:   Occasional   swearing.
I >C21—•  B.C. Director.
Showtimes: 7:30, 9:40
duNbi
DUNBAR  at  30th
224-7752
(OCMCTAL)
14375  W. IOth224-3730
KING LEAR
Sunday at 2 p.m. only
scholarships
in housing
If you would like to apply for a graduate scholarship in the field of housing,
make your application through the university by mid-February, 1982.
CMHC Scholarships are for graduate studies in architecture, business and
public administration, economics, engineering, environmental studies,
law, urban planning and social and behavioural sciences. Personal
stipend of $3 400, plus travel allowance, tuition fees and $1 344 for each
dependent. You may pick up an application from the university or CMHC.
Apply now, as applications with supporting documents
must be sent to CMHC by the university not later than
March 15, 1982.
CMFIC
making Canada a better place to live
II*
Canada Mortgage
and Housing Corporation
Honourable Paul Cosgrove
Minisler
Societe canadienne
d'hypotheques et de logement
Canada
FIRST AID
FOR MATH
DEFICIENCIES
J-
DOSAGE: Take once per week for the term.
Your obvious objective each term is to pass every subject so you can move
on lo the next term in good shape. If however, you're having difficulty with
Mai h 100 or 101, it would make sense to get help now . . . from The Math
Clinic. The Math Clinic's qualified instructors can't write your exams for
you, but we can improve your comprehension of math to ultimately upgrade your
marks. As a student at The Math Clinic, you'll join a small group on a weekly basis.
Our Brainstorm Sessions are split into three segments: a lecture period, then problem
solving by your instructor, followed by problem solving by you with your instructor.
You'll receive individual attention. Intensive direction. And specific instruction.
Our Brainstorm Sessions are not meant to be an easy way out . . . they're hard work.
They're effective math counselling without the year end cram. Call us and learn more.
MatH
CLINIC
A Division of Paul Murphy Tutorials
2-2140 West 41st Avenue Vancouver266-1178 Page 22
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 21, 1982
I
Tween Classes
j
TODAY
AMNESTY UBC
Dr. Joseph Kates, former head of Canadian
Human Rights Commission, speaks on human
rights and Amnesty International, noon, SUB
212.
AMS EXTERNAL AFFAIRS
Roger Rumpf speaks on Laos, noon, SUB party
room
BAHA'I CLUB
Organizational meeting, 1:30 p.m., SUB 115.
BSU
Fellowship, noon, Angus 215.
CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST
The vision for discipleship, noon, Hebb 12.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION
Prayer meeting, noon, SUB 212A
CITR
T'bird report, 5 p.m., fm 102. Phil Kueber looks
at this week's campus sports and intramurals.
Among the highlights are this weekend's varsity
basketball and hockey games, as well as complete ski report.
CLASSICS CLUB
Rehearsal, noon, Buch. 2225.
CTEE AGAINST RACIST &
FASCIST VIOLENCE
Literature table, noon, SUB foyer.
DEBATING SOCIETY
General   meeting   and   training   session,   noon,
SUB 215.
EIG
NDP  provincial  environment  critic   Bob   Skelly
speaks on politics of the environment in B.C.,
noon, SUB 209.
EISA
Organizational meeting, noon, SUB 117.
ESA
BCTF  information  day,   noon,   Scarfe 209  and
lounge.
FILMSOC
Film   Hamlet, noon, SUB auditorium. $1 admission with AMS card.
GAYS & LESBIANS OF UBC
General meeting,  preparations for Gay  Lesbian
Week, noon, SUB 125
HISTORY STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
Constitutional     and     policy     meetintj,     noon.
Buchanan   tower   history   lounge,    12th   floor.
Larye quorum needed.
IVCF
Topic   summer opportunities in missions, noon,
Chem 250.
INTRAMURALS
Organizational   meeting   for   outdoor   adventure
snowshoeing trip to Mount Seymour, noon, War
Memorial gym 211.
Corec volleyball, 7 30 p m., WMG    Drop ir?
MUSSOC
South Pacific run Act II, 7 p.m., SUB 125
NEWMAN CATHOLIC CENTRE
Interdenominational P'--Yer service for Christian
unity, noon, Vancouver School of Theology (on
...mipus, Epiphany Chapel. Refreshments follow.
PRE DENTAL SOCIETY
Tour of UBC dental clinic, noon, UBC dental
clinic. Meet at reception desk in the dental clinic.
STUDENTS FOR AN
ACCESSIBLE EDUCATION
Input sought from concerned students as to how
we, as students, can show our displeasure with
the current attitudes of the provincial govern
merit, and others, regarding the erosion of quality education in B C. and the inaccessibility to
post secondary education, noon, SUB conversation pit.
TOASTMASTERS -   LAW SCHOOL
ADVOCATS
Everyone welcome, 1 p.m., SUB chambers.
TROTSKYIST LEAGUE CLUB
Marxist literature and discussion, noon, SUB
foyer
UBC SAILING CLUB
General meeting, noon, SUB 205.
WARGAMERS
General meeting, noon, SUB 216. All members
attend.
WOMEN STUDENTS OFFICE
Free career series for women today features
resume writing, noon, Woodward library, IRC 6.
Panel discussion, women in science, noon,
Brock Hall 302.
FRIDAY
CHINESE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
Chinese New Year dance, 8:30 p.m., Richmond
Skyline hotel. Tickets available at AMS ticket
centre or CSA office, SUB 235.
ESA
Deputy minister of education Jim Canter speaks,
noon, Scarfe 100.
EUS
Last chance dance, 8 p.m., SUB ballroom.
Getaway is the band, drinks half price between 8
and 9 p.m., tickets $3 at AMS box office
GAY Er LESBIANS OF UBC
Movie party to see Reds at Stanley theatre, 8
p.m. Contact Brian at SUB 237B, or phone
228-4638.
MUSSOC
South Pacific entire cast, run whole show, 7
p.m., SUB 125.
MUSLIM STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
Muslim Juma (Friday prayers), noon, International House. Muslims are requested to attend.
WING CHUN KUNG FU
Practice, noon, SUB 215. Today is an exception;
regular noon hour practice continues on
Tuesdays and Thursday in SUB 113.
THUNDERBIRD BASKETBALL
'Birds vs Alberta Golden Bears, 6:45 p.m.,
WMG. Women play at 6:45, men at 8:30. Both
teams play again Saturday night in Canada West
action.
THUNDERBIRD SWIMMING
'Birds vs University of Washington, dual meet, 7
p.m., aquatic centre UBC women face Oregon
State University women on Saturday, 1 p m.,
aquatic centre.
SATURDAY
CSA
Sports night and badminton tournament, men's
and mixed doubles, 6:30 p.m., Osborne gym A.
ESA
Dance with Getaway, 8 p.m., SUB ballroom.
INTRAMURALS
Bookstore 3-on-3 basketball tournament, all day,
WMG. Continues Sunday.
ISMAILI STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
Sports tournament, 9:45 a.m., SFU gym.
MUSSOC
Technical, all day, Old Auditorium.
THUNDERBIRD GYMNASTICS
'Birds vs University of Washington in men's
gymnastics gym, 2 p.m., Osborne centre gymnastics gym.
SUNDAY
MUSSOC
South   Pacific   dress   parade,   3:30   p.m.,   all
musical numbers with orchestra, 7:10 p.m.. Old
Auditorium.
UBC CYCLING CLUB
Bike ride, 9 a.m., meet south side of SUB.
UBC UNDERWATER HOCKEY
Hockey,  10:30 p.m., aquatic centre. Everybody
welcome.
MONDAY
AMNESTY UBC
Amnesty Int'l library, 11:30 p.m. SUB 230D.
DEPT. OF SLAVONIC STUDIES
Slavonic studies head B. Czaykowski speaks on
Poland's Dark Hour: Background and Prospects,
noon, Buchanan 102.
EUS
Columbia astronauts Joe Engle and Richard Truly speak and show a movie on the Space Shuttle
program and Canadarm, 9:30 a.m., SUB
auditorium.
FIRST YEAR STUDENTS COMMITTEE
Nomination and election for one board position,
no time given, SUB 211.
INTRAMURALS
Final  registration  for  Grouse  Mtn.   slalom  ski
challenge, 3:30 p.m., WMG 203.
MUSSOC
South  Pacific  Dress and tech.,  7 p.m.,  Old
Auditorium. No orchestra or makeup.
TUESDAY
CCCM
Eucharist, time to enjoy moments of cosmic consciousness with the Rev. George, noon,
Lutheran Campus Centre.
CTEE AGAINST RACIST Er
FASCIST VIOLENCE
Literature table, noon, SUB foyer.
GAYS & LESBIANS OF UBC
Planning meeting, noon, SUB 215.
LAW STUDENTS LEGAL ADVICE PROGRAM
If you have a legal problem and need legal advice, law students will give free legal assistance
or   lawyer   referral,   noon   (12:30   p.m.   to
ignoroids), SUB 111.
PSYCHOLOGY STUDENT ASSOCIATION
General meeting, noon, Angus 214.
UBC ASTRONOMY CLUB
Slide show, 5:30 p.m., Geophysics 140.
UBC CYCLING CLUB
Film, with scenes from '76 Olympics and 78
Commonwealth games, noon, Buchanan 102.
UBC JAPAN CLUB
Food experience II, noon, SUB 212.
UBC WEIRDNESS CLUB
General meeting, noon, SUB 241Q. Puppies and
mazola mandatory, sliderules optional.
WEDNESDAY
AMS EXTERNAL AFFAIRS
John Trudetl, from the Society of people struggling to be free, speaks on ecology of freedom,
noon, SUB 211. Free.
FILMSOC
Texas chainsaw massacre, 7 p.m., SUB
auditorium. $1 admission with AMS card.
HSSC
Dr, Percival-Smith will talk on contraception,
noon, IRC 6.
INTRAMURALS
Final registration for men's Buchanan badminton
tournament, round III, 3:30 p.m., WMG 203.
UBC WOMENS CENTRE
Wendo, women's self defence classes, 4:30 to 7
p.m., Brock Hall 302, Mildred Brock lounge.
Register at the womens students office.
VOC
General meeting and slide show on cabin proposals, noon, Chem 250.
THURSDAY
CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST
Answering some tough questions, noon, Hebb
12.
ENVIRONMENTAL INTEREST GROUP
GROUP AND VOC
Dr. Roger Freeman speaks on wilderness conservation and the Stein valley, noon, Geography
100. Slides, movie, discussion, all welcome.
INTRAMURALS
Grouse Mtn. slalom ski challenge, all day,
Grouse Mtn.
FILMSOC
Texas Chainsaw Massacre, noon, SUB
auditorium. $1 admission with AMS card.
UBC WOMENS CENTRE
Wendo, women's self-defense classes, noon to
2:30 p.m., Brock Hall 302. Register at women
students office.
UPCOMING
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
Food fair and dance, 6 p.m. dinner, 8 p.m.
dance. International House. Tickets available at
International House or in Gate 4 (evenings), $4
members, $4.50 non-members includes dinner
and rianrfl
The Aggies Present. .
THE
FARMERS FROLIC
back in the ARMOURY!
SINGE   1<J1 7
featuring
"THE ROWS"
Saturday, January 30th
8 p.m. to 1 a.m.
TICKETS: AMS Box Office
or Ag US Office
or any AGGIE in BLUE during
"AGGIE WEEK"
January 26th-30th
$5.00 per person — $6.00 at the door
HARD TIMES DRESS!
^
o*°
\<*
II
ffi
Education Week"
%,
c&
K&
Child Abuse
%
(January 18-23)
School Board Meeting
UBC Musical Theatre Society Presents . . .
SOUTH
PACIFIC
JANUARY 29-FEBRUARY 6, 1982
UBC Old Auditorium-8:00 p.m.
Tickets Available AMS Box Office
OR 228-2678, 228-6902
STUDENTS $3.00 OTHERS $5.00
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. V6T2AS
5 — Coming Events
80 — Tutoring
THE VANCOUVER INSTITUTE
Free Public Lecture
PROF. LAWRENCE STONE
Princeton University
THE MODERN FAMILY
AND ITS ORIGINS
Prof. Stone is a distinguished historian of
English history, and the history of art, architecture,   education  and  social  structure.
Lecture Hall 2, Woodward
Building, Saturday, Jan. 23
at 8:15 p.m.
85 — Typing
FAST, ACCURATE TYPING to individual
specification: Essays, Reports, Thesis,
Resumes, etc. VARIABLE IBM TYPESETS.
Call 324-6328.
EXPERT    TYPING    available
university. Call 732-1745.
close    to
10 — For Sale — Commercial
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.
THESIS TYPING: Micom'word processing.
IBM Selectric, $1.25 page. Equation typing
capability. Pick up and delivery. Call Jeeva
at 826-5169 (Mission). Monday-Thursday
after 6:00 p.m.
ESSAYS, THESES, MANUSCRIPTS, including technical, equational, reports, letters resumes. Bilingual. Clemy, 266-6641.
11
For Sale — Private
SPECIALIZING in academic typing. Fast,
dependable, top refs. North Vancouver.
Iona Brown, 985-4929.
WORD PROCESSING. Specialists for
theses, term papers, resumes, during
regular office hours or evenings/weekends
if arranged in advance. 736-1208.
15 — Found
ONE PAIR of glasses outside Buch. 12224.1
Left at Brock Hall lost and found.
TYPING - Special Student Rates. Filtness
& Cameron Public Stenographers, 5670
Yew Street, Phone 266-6814.
35 - Lost
LARGE CAMEO BROOCH. Lost vicinity
UBC. Pizza and bus stop at University
Boulevard and Westbrook Mall. Wed., Jan.
13th. 224-7332.
INEXPERIENCED, enthusiastic, gigolo
looking for work. Reasonable rates. Send a
photo and resume to #30-5785 Agrnomy
Rd.
MODE COLLEGE of barbering and hair-
styling. Student hairstyle, $8.50. Body
wave, $17.00 and up. 601 W. Broadway,
874-0633.
COMPLIMENTARY HAIRCUT. Have your
hair cut and styled by students under expert
supervision. Phone 733-7795.
40 — Messages
50 — Rentals
60 — Rides
65 — Scandals
70 — Services
"HAVE MORE TIME for other valuable
tasks, let me handle you typing." 732-3647
after 6 p.m.
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.
90 — Wanted
MEALS ON WHEELS urgently needs
volunteers to deliver hot noon meals to the
aged, sick and handicapped; two hours,
once a week. Please call Tricia 732-7638.
99 — Miscellaneous
ACTORS for Campus Workshop production
portraying political imprisonment, torture
and amnesty international. Information
Colin 263-6767. Thursday, January 21, 1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 23
Tired of Cramming?
Cut your study time by 2/3!
We9U show you how — FREE
Would you like to:
□ Read 3 to 10 times faster, with better concentration, understanding and recall.
□ Raise your grade average without long hours over
texts.
□ Learn effective study skills.
□ End all-night cramming sessions.
□ Have more free time to enjoy yourself.
Evelyn Wood works — over 1 million people including students, executives, senators, and even
presidents have proven it. A free 1 hour demonstration will show you how to save hundreds of hours of
drudgery this year (as well as how to increase your
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It only takes an hour, and it's free. Don't miss it.
SCHEDULE OF FREE SPEED READING- LESSONS
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  up to 100% on the spot!
LAST DAY
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STUDENT UNION BUILDING
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EVELYN WOOD READING DYNAMICS
©  1982 S. CROMPTON Page 24
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 21, 1982
556 SEYMOUR STREET, 687-5837-2696 E. HASTINGS STREET, 254-1601

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