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The Ubyssey Mar 16, 1982

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Array Students rally, dance, shout
By MURIEL DRAAISMA
More than 1,000 angry students demonstrated in the
streets of Vancouver Friday to protest education cutbacks.
Waving placards and chanting, "They say cutback,
we say fight back!" students from Douglas, Langara,
Kwantlen, and Capilano colleges, the University of
Victoria and Simon Fraser University marched from
outside the Queen Elizabeth theatre to Robson Square.
About 300 students from UBC joined the event.
What participants thought:
See page 3
At Robson Square, speakers blamed premier Bill
Bennett and his Social Credit government for post-
secondary underfunding. "Governments are flushing
education down the tubes," charged Sophia Hanafi,
Pacific representative from the Canadian Federation
of Students. "Students are not going to buy into this
game of restraint.
"Politicians are making backroom decisions about
education without asking the community. It's not going to be tolerated anymore. We are going to make
noise," Hanafi told the cheering crowd.
Students are not going to be forced to suffer
through these "knee-jerk" reactions from the government, she said. "We're mad as hell and we're not going to take it anymore."
Bill Tieleman, UBC students for an accessible
education spokesperson, urged students to vote out
the government if the underfunding situation does not
change.
"If we are to have a British Columbia that has a
diversified economy so that a poor lumber market does
not shut down the entire province, a B.C. where
education is a positive benefit to society — not
something that takes second place to stadiums and
giveaway coal deals — then we must force this government to clean up its act," he said.
Langara student association vice president Dan
Cross complained that the economic slump hits
students the hardest. "We're being pinched first, last
and all the way through the middle. Shaking off the
dust of 10 years of apathy, students will be heard in
parliament," he said.
Representatives from the B.C. Teachers Federation,
the Canadian Union of Public Employees and the
Association of College and University Employees expressed support and extended their sympathy to the
students.
They said they too are also affected by cutbacks
and wculd unite with the students in their fight against
the government.
Between speakers the demonstrators sang, chanted,
and waved their fists in the air.
A group of students staged a skit and danced. One
dressed up as Bennett gave out scraps of money to
poor, kneeling students, and carried a big ax with
"B.C. Place" written on it. After Bennett slashed programs to death, the students rose up and overthrew
him. The crowd cheered.
The march and rally were part of a national week of
protest sponsored by CFS.
THE UBYSSEY
Vol. LXIV, No. 59
Vancouver, B.C. Tuesday, March 16,1982
228-2301
Women take night in protest
By GLEN SANFORD
By day I lived in terror
by night I lived in fright
for as long as I can remember
a lady don't go out alone at
night.
Singing and chanting women
took back the night Friday when
they marched across the Burrard
Street bridge and rallied against cutbacks in funding for rape crisis centres.
More than 500 women, men and
children joined the evening protest,
which started 7 p.m. at the Vancouver Planetarium and concluded
with a rally at Sunset beach.
The protest focused on the controversial issue of confidentiality
for sexually assaulted women. The
provincial government wants the
B.C. Coalition of Rape Crisis Centres to open its files on rape victims
who have sought support from its
member groups. The coalition refuses and the government has with-
Native identity dented
By CRAIG BROOKS
The federal government's attempt to assimilate all native people into
Canadian society never succeeded because of their overwhelming; desire to
maintain their ideals, a B.C. Supreme Court justice said Monday.
The policy of prime minister Pierre Trudeau's government was "to erase
the history, language, and philosophy (of native peoples) and replace it
with our own," Justice Thomas Berger told 80 people in Law 101.
For more than 10 years the government tried to force this assimilation by
encouraging vocational training, education and similar programs. But
native people tried to preserve their cultural identity, Berger said.
The government tried to make native culture a "remnant of the past,"
Berger said.
"Individual identity depends on collective identity," Berger said.
In 1969 Trudeau said "No society can be built on a society that might
have been," in rejecting native land claims, Berger quoted.
Trudeau changed his mind in 1973 when he said the federal government
had a responsibility to settle land claims, Berger said.
See page 2: NITEP
drawn its $151,000 grant.
The government has offered the
grant to other women's groups who
will open their files, but so far none
have stepped forward.
Speakers from various women's
groups pledged support for the coalition and called on the provincial
government to continue funding the
program. A petition demanding the
government reinstate the funds was
also circulated.
Coalition spokesperson Val Ogle
said rape crisis centres have a 10
year history in B.C. "The coalition
has worked so effectively the Socreds want to cut our funding."
Ogle said, "There's still an overwhelming need for rape crisis centres."
She pointed out one woman is
raped every 17 minutes in Canada
and rape is still legal in marriages.
"We know every man is brought up
to believe he can rape, beat or batter us," she said. "Rape is political.
Rape is a form of social conditioning. Men continue to hold power
through the implicit threat that women can always be raped."
She called on all people to protest
the cutbacks of rape relief centres.
"The Socred solution to the economic crisis is off women's backs,"
she said.
— cralg brooks photo
STUDENT MOCKS PREMIER in Langara theatre group's satire on So-
cred's policy of stealing money from post-secondary education for mega-
projects like BC Place. Friday's rally attracted more than 1,000 students
who rallied against cutbacks, increasing tuition fees and decreasing quality
of education.
Davis slams visas
By NANCY CAMPBELL
Less than a year and a half after
his first controversial attempt,
Social Credit MLA Jack Davis is
reopening his campaign to impose
differential fees upon visa students.
In a letter to the North Shore
News published March 14, Davis
(S.C.-North Van Capilano) claims
that charging visa students full cost
fees will save B.C. between $20 and
$30 million annually, and free up
space for "our own young people."
But statistics from the three B.C.
universities indicate that the savings, if any, cannot approach the
$20 million mark, and Davis offers
no sources for his figures and comments. "The scam that these B.C.
educators are engaged in is selling
our low fee university education to
well-to-do foreigners," says the letter. "We'll foot the bill for
everyone's university education
regardless of their wealth or where
they come from.
"If our young people are slow in
signing (at university) they will find
all the places taken. Result: native
British Columbians with a grade 12
diploma may be turned away while
foreign students whose registration
is organized for them are attending
classes in record numbers."
But there are only 1,863 visa
students attending the three B.C,
universities (832 at UBC or 3.48 per
cent of the student population, 213
at the University of Victoria or 2.14
per cent, and 818 at Simon Fraser
University or 10.1 per cent. And
there are less than 1,000 in the community college system).
UVic's Jim Currie, a presidential
assistant and head analyst, said the
total subsidy to visa students could
be estimated by multiplying the
number of students by $5,000,
which is the approximate subsidy
per B.C. student. Under this
method, the top limit for visa student subsidies would be $15 million.
Currie said studies to provide accurate figures have not taken place.
SFU's John Chase, an executive
assistant to the president and head
of that university's statistics and
analysis branch, also said Davis'
claims were unsupportable.
"If the visa students weren't
there, would their spaces be filled
by Canadian students? I suspect
not," he said Monday. "How much
would costs be reduced? No one
knows."
Davis, a UBC Rhodes scholar,
has advocated the imposition of differential fees for almost two years,
despite cold rebuffs from the
Socreds. A report written in late
1980, intended for discussion in the
legislature but never heard, caused
a furor when it was instead
distributed to university heads and
boards of governors.
In that report, he said foreign
students are getting a "free ride" at
Canadian universities and prevent
"our own people" from attending.
Several groups charged Davis was
See page 2: FALSE Page 2
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 16, 1982
NITEP 'success'
From page 1
Land claims should not be
measured only in terms of land, or
money, but should include natural
resources, education, and other
aspects of society, he added.
Berger applauded UBC's native
Indian teacher education program.
Before 1973, 13 native people
graduated from B.C. universities in
education. B.C. universities are
now graduating 13 students a year
in a specially designed program
designed to return the native people
to teach in their communities, he
said.
Berger said when the CBC in
1975 allocated an hour of prime
time radio in the north to native
programming in six native
languages, the all-white government
of the Northwest Territories passed
a motion deploring the act.
Since then, native people's access
to communications has improved,
Berger said. Recently the Canadian
Radio-Television and Telecommunications Commission approved
a native programming channel, he
said.
"Native people are seeking access
to the socio-economic system,"
Berger said.
Berger was speaking as part of
Native Indian Cultural Awareness
week at UBC.
Further details on the week can
be found in 'Tween Classes on page
8 of today's paper.
BERGER . . . assimilation didn't
Pool issue clouded
Those expecting to take a plunge
in the aquatic centre Monday were
in for a big surprise when they were
greeted by murky water and
cancellation of all swimming.
The problem appeared to be in
the pool water flow control system,
Aquatic centre manager Jim
Bremner said Monday. The problem first came to light at 3 p.m.
Sunday when it was noticed no
water was flowing into the main
filter.
Bremner said the problem appears to have been solved Monday
afternoon, and regular swimming
should resume today.
The situation was "no big deal,"
Bremner said. "The pool was not
unhealthy at any time, just unpleasant (to look at)."
'False stats used'
From page 1
racist because his statistics, which
he admitted were not sound, were
based predominantly on Asian
students and student appearance,
not their passport.
"I'm not a racist, I'm being entirely logical, tall me a nationalist
if you like," Davis said at that time.
Former UBC student affairs vice
president Erich Vogt called Davis'
first report "inexcusably wrong."
Said administration president Doug
Kenny: "(The report) is founded on
It's founded on
wrong premises,
wrong facts."
Currently, none of B.C.'s public
post-secondary institutions charges
differential fees. SFU considered
implementing differential fees as
part of its retrenchment program,
but rejected it after a few weeks of
deliberation.
Davis, a former Liberal cabinet
minister, is also well known for his
conviction during 1978 for theft
when he exchanged first class plane
tickets for economy and kept the
difference.
LOOKING FOR A PROFESSION?
DID YOU KNOW?
-That CHILD CARE is one of the fastest growing Professions in Canada.
-That most CHILD CARE graduates are employed
within one month of graduating.
-That CHILD CARE involves work with individuals
from birth through adolescence and their families.
-That there is only one English speaking SCHOOL OF
CHILD CARE in Canada.
Apply by March 31
School of Child Care
University of Victoria 721-7979
"TMs Week at Hillel"
Tuesday, March 16
Shefa Dairy Lunch
11:30-2:00
Wednesday, March 17
Falafel Lunch — 11:30-2:00
Speaker:   Professor   Nisan   Oren   visiting   from
Hebrew University of Jerusalem from the department   of   International   Relations   and   Russian
studies. 12:30 p.m.
Thursday, March 18
Shefa Dairy Lunch
11:30-2:00
Correction
Notice
The ad for THE DELLY
which ran in the March
12th issue of The Ubyssey
read "Now open Sats."
The Delly was open only
Sat., March 13th for the
convenience of those attending Open House.
r THE DINER'
Serving U.B.C. and West Point Grey
for the last 23 years.
We put our Sole in your
FISH Er CHIPS
English Style Home Cooked Meals
at Reasonable Prices — including
Roast Beef and Yorkshire Pudding
Open Monday to Saturday
7:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
!    Closed Sundays tt Public Holidays
4556 W. 10th Ave. - 224-1912
■ We accept Chargex ■
Intramural and Recreational
Sports Instruction Program
PRESENTS
A STUDENT PERFORMANCE
Thursday, March 18, 1982
12:30-1:30 p.m.
SUB Foyer
12:30 Karate
12:45 Jazz
1:00 Fencing
1:15 Modern Dance
See you there!
A\\\
Chicken
out*
More than just classic
. burgers (15 varieties)
we've got super barbecued
chicken (cheap, too!).
P.J. Burger & Sons. Lots of
great food. Lots of great fun.
11:30 on-7 days a week. 2966
W. 4th Ave. and Bayswater.
lu
SUMMER JOBS
INSIGHT EDITOR
— Produces a Student Handbook to be
given out at Registration.
— Responsible for Copy, Layout, Securing of Articles, Proof-Reading,
Etc.
PATHFINDER EDITOR
— Produces a UBC Events Calendar
Both Positions Are Paid
Applications Available SUB 238
CLOSES MARCH 24/82
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The trap is set...
For a wickedly funny
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Executive Producer JAY PRESSON ALLEN    Associate Producer ALFRED de LIAGRE, JR.
Mus.c by JOHNNY MANDEL     Produced by BURTT HARRIS
Screenplay by JAY PRESSON ALLEN    Based on the stage play by IRA LEVIN
Directed by SIDNEY LUMET
FROM WARNER BROS
Q   A WARNER COMMUNICATIONS COMPANY
OPENING THIS FRIDAY, MARCH 19, at a
FAMOUS PLAYERS THEATRES near you.
Check your local listings for details. Tuesday, March 16,1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 3
Rally a warning to Socreds
By KEITH BALDREY
They came in all sizes.
College and university students,
high school kids playing hooky
from classes, unionists, parents and
curious passersby made up the more
than 1,000 people protesting education cutbacks in Robson Square Friday.
Most of them seemed pleased
with the event, judging from a random Ubyssey poll of demonstrators
and spectators.
"I'm very impressed. It's about
time something like this happened," said a Simon Fraser University
student who declined to give his
name. "The government is going to
have to listen. They've been sleeping too long."
A UBC student said she considered the rally a success, but was disappointed with UBC's turnout.
"It's been a really strong demonstration, the biggest I've ever taken
part in," said Peggy Gardner, arts
2. "I was hoping there would be
more from UBC. You'd think with
25,000 people there it would be a
better turnout."
About 300 people from UBC attended the rally and the earlier
march from the Queen Elizabeth
Theatre.
"We had eight buses leave UBC.
Our delegation was over a block
long. We made up about one third
of the march," said Margaret Copping, who helped organize the rally.
And other rally organizers were
satisfied with the turnout.
"I'm very happy with SFU's
turnout. We had over 100 people
here," said Doug Fleming, SFU
student society executive member.
"It really shows a strong and independent student movement is taking
off."
Bill Tieleman, of the UBC-based
students for accessible education
and a speaker at the rally, considered the demonstration to be a warning to the provincial government.
"There is a coalition of teachers
and students working together for
the first time since 1972, when they
got rid of (premier) W.A.C. Bennett. The possibility of that happening again is certainly there," Tieleman said.
"It's certainly a warning to the
Socreds," he said.
The large number of high school
students at the rally and march
seemed to have come from UBC's
open house.
Karen Ellwood, a grade 12 student at Kitsilano High School, said
the rally was "great" and was worried that education cutbacks hurt
her chances of attending university.
"These cutbacks definitely
threaten my chances of going to
UBC. I'm going to take a year off
so it's going to be even more difficult," she said.
Ellwood said the cutbacks issue
was being discussed more in the
high schools. "They're (teachers)
really bringing it in to the classroom. Students are really upset
about it. It's too bad kids don't understand more. They could do
something about it."
But while most students were enthusiastic about the rally, some
passersby were not as pleased.
"You all make me sick!" shouted
an elderly woman at the crowd as
she walked past.
"I worked for 10 cents an hour
when I was your age. I survived and
suffered. I was never able to get
past grade 10 but I educated myself
and you should too!" yelled a man
in his fifties to a group of students
after the rally.
But a Vancouver policeman said
he was "very happy" about the way
the rally was organized.
"They were just a wonderful
group, very well organized. I'm not
surprised at all though," said staff
sergeant Bill Marshall, who added
that he had two sons in college.
Journalist
leaves jail
—craig yuill photo
BANGING DRUMS slowly, band leads procession past Buchanan building Monday at beginning of week of
events sponsored by Native Indian Students Association. Mixture of wild events include talk by Canada's father of
the pipelines, Tom Berger (see story on page one), and plethora of other speeches. Next group to steal week for
nefarious purposes will be Ubyssey staff promoting autonomy for vilest rag west of Blanca.
MONTREAL (CUP) — In a surprise decision, El Salvadoran journalist Victor Manuel Regalado who
was held in a Montreal jail for two
and one half months for openly
criticizing his government, was
released on March 11.
Last week's decision overturned a
ruling by the previous adjudicator
Claude Perron that Regalado is still
a threat to the Canadian public and
should remain in jail.
Regalado   was   on   a   church-
BCIT president, board threatened
By D.J. HAUKA
Canadian University Press
Unhappy with a "lack of leadership" and plans to lay off 23 instructors, the B.C. Institute of
Technology staff society is now
calling for the removal of the Bur
naby institution's board of governors and administration president.
The society is asking its members
to request education minister Brian
Smith to place BCIT under trusteeship.
Under trusteeship, Smith would
remove BCIT president Gordon
Thom and the board of governors,
replacing them with one or two people who would report directly to the
minister.
"This is not a personality thing,"
society president Kent Yakel said
Council gives bucks to protest
By BRIAN JONES
Student council approved the
publication of two summer
newspapers Wednesday night, provided neither require an operating
subsidy from council.
The Ubyssey hopes to publish
once a week over the spring and
summer sessions. This is contingent
on obtaining a federal government
summer employment grant. The
other planned summer newspaper,
the Conventioneer, is a proposed
bimonthly aimed at the large convention market each summer at
UBC. Its goal is to inform conventioners about the services offered in
SUB.
"The Conventioneer is basically
an advertising brochure, with little
or no editorial content," said Cliff
Steward, Alma Mater Society vice
president.
According to AMS general
manager Charles Redden, the Conventioneer will make a profit. Some
council representatives criticised
Redden for going ahead on the project without either council's
knowledge or approval.
"My concern is that there has
been breach of this council's
prerogatives," said arts representative Jon Gates.
After the meeting Shaffin
Shariff, project coordinator for
The Summer Ubyssey said council
could have done more to ensure
that a student paper is published
over the summer.
Council Briefs
"The council's motions did little
to help The Ubyssey set up a summer paper and alleviate fears that
advertising revenue would be channelled to the convention paper and
not The Summer Ubyssey," he
said.
*     *     *
To help in the fight against
government cutbacks to post secondary education, council contributed
$700 to the students for un accessible education for Friday's protest
march and rally.
In asking for funding, Bill
Tieleman, SAE spokesperson and
graduate student council represen
tative, said "It is incumbent upon
council to help fund this project.
Seven hundred dollars is a small
price for investing in this
university's future."
* •      *
Council passed a motion requesting the board of governors to
assess a pro-rated AMS fee for all
summer session students. The fee
will not apply to students who are
already AMS members.
* *     *
Council approved a motion to
send a telegram to the government
of Poland deploring "the liquidation of the Polish Independent Student Union" and arguing the
government to "restore all the constitutional rights of free association
to the student movement."
Council declared nominations
open for the following AMS standing committees: student housing
and access, teaching and academic
standards student accessibility, and
code and by-laws.
Monday. "We're bringing this motion to our membership at the
March 17 and 24 meetings."
Yakel said the staff has expressed
non-confidence in Thom on two
previous occasions, and that while
there are many reasons for the call
for trusteeship, the move is mostly
"a basic expression of dissatisfaction."
BCIT is currently facing a $3
million deficit, and committees are
discussing ways to reduce the
budget in the same way UBC's
retrenchment committee worked.
One of the proposals department
deans and education vice president
Drug Settic have raised, calls for the
dismissal of 23 instructors (12 from
the English department and 11 from
the business division).
But added to the economic problems prompting the call for
trusteeship is staff dissatisfaction
with Thorn's leadership.
"The staff expressed non-
confidence in Gordon Thom in
good budget years," Thom said.
"Now, in difficult times, we're going to need leadership to get us
out."
Thom is out of town on business
and couldn't be reached for comment, but Settic said trusteeship
would have far reaching effects.
Trusteeship would be "no panacea
to solve everyone's problems," he
said, adding that both staff and
students would be deprived of any
input into the running of BCIT.
sponsored speaking tour in August,
1980 when he applied for refugee
status. He was arrested at the Canadian border in January, 1982 when
he returned from Nicaragua after
attending a conference for journalists and students there.
In 1980, federal immigration and
employment minister Lloyd Axworthy and solicitor general Robert
Kaplan signed a certificate, issued
under the immigration act, stating
that Regalado's presence in Canada
is "deterimental to the national interest."
Section 19-1 prohibits the entry
of spies, criminals, and persons
who will "engage in or instigate the
subversion by forces of any government," while in Canada.
According to his lawyer Noel
Saint Pierre, Regalado did not have
a criminal record in El Salvador.
Regalado's internment was based
on his membership in El Salvador's
National Democratic Union, an
organization that is politically opposed to the current civilian-
military junta headed by Napoleon
Duarte. (The UDN is an offshoot of
the Democratic Revolutionary
Front that is currently waging a civil
war against the government forces).
According to Saint-Pierre,
$20,000 bail had originally been
posted as security against
Regalado's release. Although the
bond is not currently deemed
necessary, Regalado's movement
will be restricted.
Regalado and Saint-Pierre were
jubuliant about the recent ruling.
"We are extremely happy," said
Saint-Pierre who added that Canadian immigration had done a shocking about-face.
Regalado received his deportation order on Feb. 17 at a hearing
termed "Draconian" by human
rights activists. The journalist was
not allowed to testify at his own
hearing.
Although the decision represents
some sympathy towards Regalado,
former case presenting office Yves
Lemay said the journalist's release
is a separate issue from his deporta-,
tion order.
The threat of expulsion remains
for Regalado though he has been
released   from   jail. Page 4
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 16, 1982
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Men hate nukes, too
In the March 2 issue of The
Ubyssey, the article "WANT Determined to End Oppression," referring to the organization Women
Against Nuclear Technology, gave
me the wrong impression. I understand that this organization, as
described by Arnette Clough, is to
fight nuclear technology. However,
it seems that her group's biggest
fight is against men. Yes, that's
right, WANT seems determined to
not only fight against nuclear power
as a crutch toward their biggest
fight — men.
I have problems digesting all of
this. You see, I want to end nuclear
technology as much as ANYBODY
does. I am a male. I have always
been for women's rights. I have
read The Second Sex, by Simone de
Beauvoir and I agree wholeheartedly with the fight women have
against male dominance. I think
there should be a woman premier or
prime minister as soon as possible,
and women are constantly exploited
. . . But, when I read "If our
societies were matriarchal, women
would not have developed this
technology in the first place . . ."I
was amazed at her simplistic way of
blaming men for the way society is,
in such a short phrase.
If women were in power since the
beginning of time, maybe we would
not be in "radioactive" trouble as
we are now. Who knows? In my
opinion, one cannot say with such
positiveness as Annette Clough
does, that man has caused us to be
on the eve of destruction.
When I read along further and
found: "She can hardly contain the
anger she feels toward men. Her
steely brown eyes convey that she
will no longer tolerate the oppression of women," this statement is
as unfair as men have been to
women in the past. For the impression I received when I read this was
that I (who have never been against
women, and have always been
against nuclear technology) am getting blamed because of my sex, for
the out of control state that nuclear
power is in.
I can't help thinking that because
men have ripped off women for so
long, this person assumes that men
can only create such bad things as
nuclear power instead of stop them.
What about hundreds and thousands of men and women together,
who take part in nuclear demonstrations, concerts, and benefits,
etc? Men also have a history of the
peace movement across the world.
In my opinion, Annette Clough
and her feminist group WANT,
have detained the wrong impression
of men and nuclear technology.
Men WANT to stop nuclear power
too. I would, however, suggest she
and others in her group run for
positions of power so they can do
something more active against
nuclear technology, than complain
about how man's existence will end
the world.
It appears that with groups like
WANT, the cause of important
issues, like the fight against nuclear
technology, are missed. The only
thing discovered is a fight against all
men, which will not do the least bit
to stop nuclear power.
Simply put, WANT is an indirect
attack on nuclear technology which
only proved to be a waste of time.
That is, more time is spent at looking for who is to blame than
fighting the actual cause. WANT is
an embarrassment to legitimate
anti-nuclear groups like Students
for Peace and Mutual Disarmament
at UBC.
S. Pittendrigh
education 3
Rag in poor taste'  ]
Open letter to engineering undergraduate society
president Lance Balcom:
To the general public, the engineering students at UBC appear to
be part of e engineering profession. Their actions, particularly when
in poor taste, reflect upon the profession.
The law, medicine, commerce, arts and other students on campusi
identify with their chosen professions. To them the EUS and the
engineering students are the engineering profession. Their perception
of you will color their thinking and attitudes towards engineers for
the rest of their lives. A publication such as the 1982 Red Rag, produced under the auspices of the EUS, draws unwelcome criticism to
both engineering students and members of the engineering profession.
The Council of the Association of Professional Engineers of B.C.
expresses disapproval, concern and disappointment that the EUS executive has allowed the engineering student body, the applied science
faculty and the engineering profession to be so disparaged.
Our Council has been informed that, on behalf of the EUS executive, you have stated "there will be no more publications of this
nature emanating from the engineering students at UBC." We commend you on this approach and trust the EUS will honor your commitment.
J.E. Vernon
president, association of
professional engineers of B.C.
The Ubyssey welcomes letters
from its readers. Lettaers must be
typed, triple spaced over 70 columns, and include student number
or identifying title and phone
number.
Letters may be delivered at any
reasonable time to SUB 241k. Due
to a number of recent fake letters
identification will be checked.
Suitable ID includes student card,
drivers license, or the like.
The Ubyssey reserves the right to
edit for brevity, taste, grammar,
style, libel, and the like. Sexist, or
racist material will not be published.
Names will be withheld for good
reason, and only if the real names is
included for our reference, and
valid reasons given.
Also, the Ubyssey does not have
an editor, so don't address them to
that non-existent position. Try addressing it to the Ubyssey, or "The
Masses." Also, any letter addressed
to "sir' offends the staff's anti-
sexist principles, and is likely to get
snide comments from staff
members, and your house
firebombed.
No scapegoats
History has shown us time and time again that in times of economic
stress, societies will always find a scapegoat. In Jack Davis' case, visa (or
he calls them, foreign) students are the blight upon B.C.'s educational
Utopia.
Interestingly enough, Davis himself was a foreign student at one point in
his academic career. So it seems all the more ludicrous for a Rhodes
scholar to be the one Social Credit hack who is bent upon financially barring visa students from this province.
In both attempts to sensationalize the "threat" of foreign students,
Davis harps on the theme that visa students prevent "our own children"
from attending post-secondary educational institutions. His first attempt
paid particular attention to Asian students, an attitude that was picked up
and magnified by CTV's W5 episode The Campus Giveaway.
In both instances, students of Oriental ancestry were, to all intents and
purposes, treated as foreign students regardless of their nationality. In
CTV's case, the lying was so blatant the network was forced to retract the
episode after nationwide protest.
But Davis, after laying low for a year with a cool rebuff from the Socreds
on the issue, is still trying. Now it's not the country of origin that's the
problem, it's the fact that there are thousands and thousands of the "foreigners" freeloading off the wonderful taxpayers.
After two years, it would be nice if Davis would at least start taking the
time to check his facts. It might justify his time at Oxford.
University statisticians are baffled at his figures and conclusions. And if
Davis' aim is to make post-secondary education a WASP preserve, there
are a lot of ethnic citizens who should be baffled too.
The biggest problem currently facing post-secondary education is
chronic underfunding. Even if foreign students, or short students or
myopic students, were forced to pay $5;000 annually, it would not appreciably change the system which has to cut back admissions, library acquisitions and quality in order to survive.
Instead of picking on a scapegoat, Davis — if he is truly concerned about
the quality of education in B.C. as he claims — should be setting his sights
on his own front bench instead. Until then, people can only draw the worst
conclusions about his motivation. And the most frightening thing is they
may be right.
Might not always right
Brad Watson's and Bernard
Hoeter's letters printed in your Feb.
23 edition demand response. It is
difficult to say which conjures up a
more frightening vision of the
future.
Waton's claim that moral right to
the land arises from recency of occupation without regard to accompanying genocidal means leads to
the inescapable conclusion that
might makes right, and leads him to
his necessary defence of police and
armed forces. In this case, criticism
of police practices runs counter to
his need to have his "right" to occupy the North American continent
defended. His claim that the European presence is as justified as that
of the Indian is based upon his unsubstantiated assertion that
American Indians ' 'migrated to this
continent from Asia."
He goes further, and raises the
spectre of "savagery" by suggesting
that Indians "examine the reality of
their past as a warring people," a
suggestion that is both insulting and
devoid of historical merit. Mr. Watson thereby attempts to take the
North American Indian to the level
of the European white, and then
demolishes this straw dog by attacking the features attributable only to
that white "civilization," all in
defence of his right to be here. It is
indeed unfortunate that he has failed to understand that no-one is really asking him to leave, only that he
try to understand and respect the
position of others.
Hoeter, on the other hand, simply suggests that the human rights of
those with which he disagrees simply be removed. Those who stand in
defence of such rights are
"psychopaths," and "incoherent."
It is interesting to note that no-one
ever suggested that the sacred pipe
would be smoked in Court, yet that
is where Hoeter's attack is directed,
with total blindness to the religious
issue raised. Woe betide those who
seek to smoke in court or who attack Hoeter's "public safety
forces."
My vote: Hoeter goes, Butlers
stay.
Stan Guenther
245 Main St.
Reunite
Windermere Secondary School is
holding its twentieth anniversary
reunion from 6 to 11 p.m. on April
28. All former students and staff
are cordially invited. For information, call 434-0231 between 8 and 4
on weekdays.
Dennis Jewell
Chair, Reunion Committee
THE UBYSSEY
March 16, 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.
Dateline 3872 A.D. Ali was well aboard the starship Elderberry as Commander F. A. Symos
sat comfortably in his seat, pleasantly steeped in Venusian Mungleweedjuice. Suddenly
Crewperson Craig Brooks snatched the vial from his steely grip, flinging it across the cabin
and shattering it above the heads of Kevin Mullin, Craig Yuill and Keith Baldrey. Completely
freaked out on Hyperion Psychewarp, Rob Lazenby clung to Muriel Draaisma and snivelled
insanely. Meanwhile, on the planet surface below, Nancy Campbell and Glen Sanford, galac-
tically renowned space adventurers, were rescuing D. J. Hauka and Eric Eggertson (galactic-
ally renowned wimps and keeners) from the razor-like claws of the Cetian native Julie Wheelwright. An example of the local vegetation, Brian Jones, looked westward to see Scott McDonald riding his steed Arnold Hedstrom toward the scene of battle, Variable Sword at hand
Meanwhile, back on the ship. . . . Tuesday, March 16,1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 5
Athletics honors women
By SCOTT McDONALD
With the women's athletic banquet and awards ceremony taking
place tonight The Ubyssey looks at
Patti Sakaki, last year's woman
athlete of the year. Hopefully it will
not take another year before those
honored at this year's ceremony
receive public recognition.
Despite winning her third straight
national gymnastic title March 7,
Patti Sakaki was not pleased with
her effort in the championships.
"My performance was bad" she
said in an interview Wednesday.
Sakaki won the overall title but
did not qualify for the individual
championships in the floor exercises.
"The floor exercises is what I
wanted to do the most. I have a lot
'Bird droppings ")
Rugby
UBC kicked its way to a win in
the final match of the University of
Victoria International Invitational
tournament last Saturday. Peter
Maclean kicked four penalties to
give UBC a 16-11 win over UVic.
Steve Ridenour rounded out UBC's
scoring with a try. UVic got tries
from Steve Wallace and Angus Izard and a penalty from Jamie Hawthorne.
Track and Field
UBC men's team placed third out
of 28 schools at the Canadian Interuniversity Athletic Union national
championships in Quebec City on
the weekend.
UBC was led by first year player
Simon Hoogwerf who set a record
in winning the 1000m race with a
time of 2:26.33. Hoogewerf was
also a member of the winning 4x800
relay team which set a new CIAU
record with a time of 7:40. Other
members of the winning team were
Jason Gray, Ian Gillespie and Ward
Francis.
The only other winner for UBC
was Dave Parker, who repeated as
national pole vault champion.
Francis, Gillespie, Hoogewerf and
Gavin Smart placed third in the
4x400m relay.
The University of Toronto finished first with 56 points ahead of the
University of Alberta (38) and UBC
(35).
Only two UBC women qualified
for the nationals but they managed
to pick up 11 points which was good
for seventh place. Western Ontario
placed first with 57 points.
Tinker Allester finished second in
the 300m and fourth in the 60m
while teammate Maria Nibbelink
placed fourth in the 600m.
Rowing
A total of 13 teams competed in
UBC's International Regatta on
Burnaby Lake on the weekend.
UBC came away with wins in the
women's novice four (1000m) and
the men's lightweight coxed four
(2000m).
In the men's varsity 2000m race
UBC was edged out of first place by
the Vancouver Rowing Club. The
rowing club's winning time was
6:06.5 and UBC's was 6:06.7. UVic
was just 0.6 seconds behind UBC.
UBC coach Boris Klavora was
pleased with the improvement in his
Gorilla
wrestling
Yes, it's a very popular spoil
in the small emerging
African nation of Heywhats-
happeninman? But you won't
find it at V. J. Burger & Sons.
Nope. Just 15 incredible
burgers; huge salads; chicken
and other great stuff.
Open 7 days a week from
11:30 a.m. till really late.
Furs optional.
varsity team's performance. Two
weeks ago UVic beat UBC by 12
seconds.
Klavora said his team's progress
is being held back by poor equipment. "We spend half of our time
repairing our equipment and because of this things are moving
slower than I hoped."
UBC will be having a row off
against UVic on April 30 to see
which rowing teams will represent
the west at the Canadian Amateur
Rowing Association championships
in Montreal in mid-May.
Hoop
Guess what? UBC has a new varsity men's coach. Bob Molinski,
who has been the basketball coach
at Argyle high school for the last 10
years, will be taking over the coaching duties of Peter Mullins who is
taking a sabbatical.
Soccer
The men's team hosted the
Whitecap reserves on Friday night
and were downed by the future pros
3-1.
The score does not accural ely
reflect the play of UBC. In the first
half UBC had the majority of the
play but could not convert any of its
chances and trailed the Caps 1-0 at
half time.
In the second half the 'Caps slowly started taking it to UBC ;ind
scored two more goals before Bruce
Biles scored for UBC. The gEme
was Biles' last as a Thunderbird.
The Whitecaps lineup was made
up of players from the Whiteccips'
indoor team. UBC was to have
originally played Simon Fraser
University but SFU decided they
had lost to UBC enough this year
and cancelled out.
Field Hockey
The varsity and junior varsity
women's teams have started tieir
Vancouver league playoffs. Eoth
teams won but my dog ate the piece
of paper the scores were written on.
It is a double knockout playoff and
the teams play two games next
weekend. The first team plays in the
first division and the second tuam
plays in, surprise, the second division. But it expects to be in the first
next year because it has a great
coach.
of fun with it and was disappointed
that I did not qualify," she said.
At 20, Sakaki has now been competing in gymnastics for nine years.
She started off in ballet at four
but her parents switched her into
gymnastics at 11. Sakaki progressed
Sakaki . . . top gymnast
through the provincial ranks and
was selected to the national team in
1976.
A year later she decided to move
to Eugene, Oregon so she could
train with the National Academy of
Artistic Gymnastics.
"It was the top club in the states
and has produced more American
champions than any other club. We
went to school for four hours in the
morning and then trained for the
rest of the day." The training lasted
for seven hours a day with only one
day off a week.
After a year and a half in Oregon
Sakaki decided to drop out of the
program and return to Vancouver
to finish high school.
"I do not regret either going
down or coming back. I learned so
much while I was there yet I was
slightly homesick and did not know
what I was missing," she said.
At UBC the pace is a little less
hectic. The gymnastic's team trains
eight hours a day. Sakaki said she
likes the environment at UBC.
She added that the facilities at
UBC are good but not on the same
level with those at Oregon, which
makes it difficult to practise the
more difficult maneuvers.
After leaving Oregon Sakaki's
personal goals changed from attempting to reach the (boycotted)
j 1980 Moscow Olympics.
"My goal now is to have fun and
to have a perfect competition by doing the best I can without making
any dumb mistakes."
Sakaki's one disappointment
about college gymnastics is that the
Canadian Interuniversity Athletic
Union and the Canadian Gymnastics Federation decided not to
send a team to the world student
games in Romania last summer.
The next student games are to be
held in Edmonton next summe .
There will be a women's gymnastics
team representing Canada, but
Sakaki does not know how its
members will be decided.
The big, bad wall is back
The Wall is back. Yes folks, that
Nestor Korchinsky never stops.
Storm the Wall they cried. You
know the gears, the frats and
everybody else will compete in this
event. Everyone that is but the staff
of The Ubyssey. Nestor could not
believe it. "You were great in the
Art's 20 race." That's right, The
Ubyssey was great in the Art's 20
race and that is why we are not
competing in the Storm the Wall.
When we accepted our trophies for
winning the extremely difficult independant section of the fall classic,
people booed us and said that we
only won because it is rumored that
some members of the staff do a lot
of drugs.
Well that is wrong. There are no
hippies on the paper. Only upper
middle class kids who do not want
to offend all of the jocks out there
by beating them. And besides it's
that time of year where those of us
still going to class start thinking
about handing in those fall term
papers.
Volleyball
The men's team was in Portland
Oregon on the weekend competing
in the Mac Invitational tournament.
UBC finished on top of the round-
robin with a 8-2 record but lost out
in the semifinals.
One of the earlier wins was over
Brigham Young University, who
eventually won the tournament.
Also on the weekend, at the
Canadian national volleyball championships, the University of Calgary
won the national title with relative
ease proving the Canada West
league is the strongest in the country. UBC's Brad Willock was named to the Canadian first allstar
team.
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THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 16, 1982
Attention GSC Members
Thea Koerner House
Graduate Student Centre
Notice of Special
Resolutions
The "Thea Koerner House Graduate Student Centre"
has received notice of the following special resolutions.
1. Change of Name
That the "Thea Koerner House Graduate Student
Centre" carry on business in the future under the name
of the "Graduate Student Society of the University of
British Columbia." and that the constitution be amended to embody that change.
2. Change of Purposes
That the purposes of the "Graduate Student Society
of the University of British Columbia" shall be as set
out below and accordingly the constitution be amended to read as set out below.
3. Change of Bylaws
That the bylaws of the "Graduate Student Society of
the University of British Columbia" shall be as set out
below and accordingly the constitution be amended to
read as set out below.
These special resolutions have been received by the
Secretary and will be placed before the membership at
the Annual General Meeting, Wednesday, March 31,
1982 at 4:30 p.m. at the Graduate Student Centre.
Amendments may be received by the Secretary, in
care of Lauren Boni at the Graduate Student Centre.
Hugh Williams, Secretary
March 12. 1982
CONSTITUTION
Section 1: Name
The name of the Society is the Graduate Student Society of the University of British Columbia.
Section 2: Purposes
The Purposes of the Society are:
a) to promote and serve the academic, social, intellectual, cultural and recreational interests of its members, the University of British Columbia, and persons
associated therewith, and without restricting the generality of the foregoing, in
particular, to promote inter-departmental activities within the University;
b) to promote the principle and practise of graduate student representation at all
levels of decision making at the University of British Columbia and on aH agencies or other bodies which deliberate on the affairs of graduate students;
c) to provide, maintain and operate the Thea Koerner House Graduate Student
Centre as a centre for the recreation and convenience of members of the Society and their guests, and;
d) to do everything incidental and necessary to promote and attain the foregoing
purposes.
Section 3: Locality of Operation
The operations of the Society are to be carried on chiefly at the University of British Columbia. This provision shall be unalterable.
BYLAWS
Here set forth in numbered clauses, the bylaws providing for the matters referred to in
section 6< 1) of the Society Act and any other bylaws.
Bylaw 1: Interpretation and Definitions
1. In these Bylaws, unless the context otherwise requires:
a) "Society" means the Graduate Student Society of the University of British Columbia;
b) "Centre" means the Graduate Student Centre of the University of British Columbia;
c) "member" means a member of the Society for the time being;
d) "Council" means Council of the Society, the voting members of which comprise the Society's Board of Directors;
e) "Councillor" means a member of Council;
f I     "Policy Manual" means the Policy Manual of the Society, established pursuant
to Bylaw Tl;
g)    "House Rules of the Centre" means the House Rules of the Centre as described
in the Policy Manual;
h)    "Society Act" means the Society Act of tha Province of British Columbia from
time to time in force and all amendments to it;
i)     "Societies Act Regulations" means the Societies Act Regulations, 1977;
j)     "Company Act" means the Company Act of the Province of British Columbia
from time to time in force and all amendments to it;
k)    "Registrar" means the Registrar of Companies, within the Province of British
Columbia;
I)     "student number" means an ordinary member's registration number at the
University of British Columbia;
m)   "majority resolution" means a resolution baaed upon a majority of votes cast,
excluding blanks and abstentions;
n)    "two-thirds resolution" means a resolution baaed upon a two-thirds majority of
votes cast, excluding blanks and abstentions;
o)    "University" means the University of British Columbia;
p)    "graduate student" means student registered, for the time being, in the Faculty
of Graduate Studies at the University;
q)    "Faculty of Graduate Studies" means the Faculty of Graduate Studies of the
University;
r)     "Board of Governors" means the Board of Governors of the University, and
s)    "Senate" means the Senate of the University.
2. The definitions in the Society Act, on the date these bylaws become effective, apply
to these bylaws.
3. Words importing the singular include the plural and vice versa; and words importing
a male person include a female person and an organization.
Byiaw 2: Membership In tha Society
1. Ordinary Mambars
a) All students for tha time being registered in the Faculty of Graduate Studies
shall be ordinary members of the Society, unless they have been expelled in accordance with Bylaw 2.7.
2. Honorary Mam bars
a) The Councillors may by resolution from time to time confer honorary membership upon any parson the Council may wish to honor for outstanding service to
the Society.
b) Honorary membership shall be granted for the lifetime of the recipient or such
shorter term as the Council may by resolution decide.
3. Associate Mambars
a) Associate membership shall be open to students in the Faculties of Law, Dentistry, Medicine and the School of Architecture, and to students who are working towards a degree or diploma at the University for which a bachelor's degree
or its equivalent is prerequisite.
b) Associate membership shall be open to Post-Doctoral Fellows at the University.
c) Associate membership shall be open to anyone who is formally enrolled in a
course of graduate studies at a university other than the University of British
Columbia.
d) Associate membership shall be open to one nominee per ordinary member. A
member may change his nomination only when the originally nominated
member ceases to be a member, or qualifies for membership in some other
manner.
e) Associate membership may be granted from time to time and at the discretion
of the Council to those persons whom the Council deem worthy of membership.
f) In every case, associate membership shall not exceed one year and shall continue only so long as such member meets the requirements set out in this sec
tion.
4. Supporting Mambars
a) Supporting membership shall be op$n to full-time members of the University
staff.
b) Supporting membership shall be open to former graduate students who have
completed a graduate degree at the University.
c) In every case, supporting membership shall not exceed one year and shall continue only so long as such member meets the requirements set out in this section.
5. Affiliate Mambars
a) Affiliate membership may be granted from time to time at the discretion of the
Council to those societies and unincorporated organizations which have some
commonality of purpose with the Society.
b) Affiliate membership shall be for one year, or such other period determined by
Council at the time affiliate membership is granted, provided that affiliate
membership shall in no case be granted for more than two years at a time.
c) Corporations may not be granted affiliate membership.
6. Notwithstanding Bylaws 2.3, 2.4 and 2.5, the total number of associate, supporting
and affiliate members shall not exceed the number of ordinary members, unless approved by an order from the Registrar pursuant to s.7(3)(b) of the Society Act.
7. Standing
a) All members are in good standing except a member who has failed to pay any
debt due and owing by him to the Society.
b) Any member who has lost his good standing by virtue of a debt owing to the
Society will remain not in good standing so long as the debt remains unpaid.
c) The Council may cancel the debt of a member to the Society and hence reinstate his good standing.
d.     Suspension and Expulsion
a) Only the Council may suspend or expel a member.
b) The suspension of a member may only be considered when that member is
deemed to be in breach of the House Rules of the Centre or of the Constitution
or Bylaws of the Society.
c) The expulsion of a member may only be considered when that member is
deemed to be in breach of the Constitution or Bylaws of the Society.
d) A member may be suspended or expelled only by a two-thirds resolution of the
Council at a meeting of which the member has received ten (10) days written
notice including the reasons for which suspension or expulsion is being considered. At such meeting the member shall be given the opportunity to be
heard before the resolution is voted upon. The member may designate an agent
to attend with him or in his place.
e) Suspension of a member shall last for two months or as determined by Council.
f) A person expelled from the Society shall not be eligible to rejoin the Society for
a period of one year or until the Council has ruled that the person is eligible to
rejoin.
9. Fees
a) Fees for ordinary members may be set from time to time by special resolution of
the ordinary members and subject to the approval of the Board of Governors of
the University.
b) There shad be no fee for honorary members.
c} Fees for associate members,supporting members, and affiliate members may
be set from time to time by the Council.
10. Righta of Mambars
a) All ordinary members and only ordinary members, so long as they are in good
standing, shall have voting privileges in general meetings or referenda of the
Society.
b) All members shall be entitled to participate in general meetings of the Society.
Affiliate members may exercise this right by sending a single representative to
such a meeting.
c) All members, so long as they have not been suspended, shall be entitled to enjoy the facilities of the Centre, provided that the House Rules of the Centre are
obeyed.
d) Only ordinary members shall be eligible to be voting Councillors.
e) All members shall be entitled upon request to a copy of the Constitution and
Bylaws for a fee of $1.00.
f) Every document of the Society shall be open to inspection by any member
upon reasonable request. Policy regarding what constitutes a reasonable request shall be specified in the Policy Manual and shall be either the regulations
described by Section II of the Societies Act Regulations or more liberal regulations approved by Council in accordance with sections 11.3 and 11.4 of these
Bylaws.
g) The provisions of this section do not apply to individuals or groups of individuals by virtue of their membership in an organization which is an affiliate
member.
11. Duties of Members
It is the duty of every member to uphold the spirit and intent of the Constitution and
Bylaws of the Society in matters respecting the Society, and to obey the House
Rules of the Centre while using its facilities.
Bylaw 3: Qanaral Meetings
1. Annual Qanaral Meetings
a) The Society shall hold an Annual General Meeting each March.
b) The following business shall be conducted at the Annual General Meeting:
i)     the consideration of financial statements;
ii)    receiving the report of the Council with respect to activities of the preceding year;
iii)    receiving the report of the auditor, and
iv)   appointment of the auditor.
c) Members may submit items for placement on the proposed agenda of. the Annual General Meeting, provided that the item is received by the Council at least
twenty-one (21) days prior to the date of the Annual General Meeting.
d) The President, or his designate from the Council, shall preside at the Annual
General Meeting.
2. Special General Meetings
a) A Special General Meeting shall be called by the President upon:
i)     majority resolution of the Council, or
ii) a petition stating the purposes of the meeting duly signed by ten per cent
(10%) of the ordinary members evidencing their student numbers and
delivered to the Secretary of the Council.
b) The Council shall be responsible for seeing that the notice requirements of
Bylaw 3.3 are met.
c) The President, or his designate from the Council, shall preside at a Special
General Meeting.
d) If, within 21 days after the data of the delivery of the petition, the Council does
not convene a Special General Meeting, the petitioners, or a majority of them,
may themselves convene a Special General Meeting to be held within four (4)
months after the date of delivery of the petition.
e) A Special General Meeting convened by the petitioners shall be convened in
the same manner, as nearly as possible, as General Meetings are convened by
the Council.
3. Notice
a) Notice shaH be given at least fourteen (14) days prior to a General Meeting by:
i)     a notice in the Ubyssey or other student publication available to all ordinary
members of the Society, and
ii)    a notice posted conspicuously in ti a Centre and in at least twenty (20)
conspicuous places at the University.
b) Notices of a General meeting shall clearly state the date, time, place and proposed agenda of the meeting.
c) The accidental omission to give notice of a meeting to, or the no-receipt of the
notice by, any of the members entitled to receive notice does not invalidate proceedings of that meeting.
4. Quorum
a) A quorum at a General Meeting is one hundred (100) of the ordinary members
of the Society.
b) Notwithstanding Bylaw 3.4a quorum shall be deemed to be present for the purposes of any particular:
i) ordinary resolution if the number of voles cast in favor is at least seventy-
the ordinary members of the Society.
ii) special resolution if the number of votes cast in favor is at least seventy-
five (75) of the ordinary members of the Society.
c) If within one half hour from the time appointed for an Annual General Meetinf
a quorum is not present, quorum shall be three, but the meeting may only transact such business as is referred to in Bylaw 3.1b and no other business.
5. Voting
a) Each ordinary member in good standing shall be entitled to one vote at a
General Meeting.
b) Voting by proxy shall not be allowed.
Bylaw 4: Referenda
1. Referenda shall only be used to obtain ordinary or special resolutions of the Society.
2. A referendum shall be called by the President upon:
a) majority resolution of the Council, or
b) a petition stating the purpose of the referendum duly signed by one hundred
(100) ordinary members evidencing their student numbers and delivered to the
Secretary of the Council.   *
3. The Council shall ensure that the wording of the referendum is clear and unambiguous, capable of being answered yes or no, and if called by petition, that the text
accurately reflects the intent of the petition.
4. A referendum shall be conducted for at least twenty (20) hours over a minimum of
five (5) days, and shall begin not less than fourteen (14) days and not more than forty (40) days after the passing of a resolution or the receipt of a petition in accordance with Bylaw 4.2.
5. Notice
a) Notice shall be given at least fourteen (14) days prior to a referendum by:
i)      a notice in the Ubyssey or other student publication available to all ordinary
members of the Society, and
ii)     a notice posted conspicuously in the Centre and in at least twenty (20)
conspicuous places at the University.
b) Notices of a referendum shall clearly state the dates, times, places and purpose
of the referendum, including the text of the referendum question.
c) The accidental omission to give notice of a referendum to, or the non-receipt of
the notice by, any of the members entitled to receive notice does not invalidate
the referendum.
6. The quorum requirement for a referendum shall be that the number of supporting
votes cast is equal to or greater than ten per cent (10%) of the ordinary membership
of the Society on the last day of the referendum,
7. Subject to the quorum requirement above, a referendum shall be deemed to be a
resolution of the Society as follows:
a) when at least 75% of the votes cast are in support, the referendum shall be
deemed to be a special resolution of the Society, and
b) when more than 50% of the votes cast are in support, the referendum shall be
deemed to be an ordinary resolution of the Society.
Bylaw 5: Council
1.     Board of Directors
Tha Board of Directors of the Society shall consist of the voting members of the
Council.
2. Members
a) The voting members of the Council shall be:
i)     the Executive Officers as outlined in Bylaw 6;
ii)    any Special Officers of the Society whose positions have been established
as voting positions in the Policy Manual;
iii)    the student member representing the Faculty of Graduate Studies in the
University Senate, and
iv)   the duly elected representatives of the graduate departments.
b) The non-voting members of Council shall be:
i)      any  Special  Officers  of the  Society whose positions have  not  been
established as voting positions in the Policy Manual, and
ii)     any other person appointed as such by two-thirds resolution of Council.
c) No remuneration shall be paid to a Councillor for being or acting as a Councillor
or Officer, but a Councillor shall be reimbursed for all expenses necessarily and
reasonably incurred by him while engaged in the affairs of the Society.
3. Departmental Representatives
a) Each department participating in the Faculty of Graduate Studies shall be entitled to representation on Council as follows. Each department with fewer than 50
graduate students shall be entitled to one representative, each department with
between 50 and 99 graduate students inclusive shall be entitled to two
representatives, and each department with 100 or more graduate students shall
be entitled to three representatives.
b) Departmental membership shall be determined from the Society membership
list.
c) Departmental representatives shall ba elected by an from the ordinary members
of each department. Before such an election may be held, adequate notice of
the election must be given to all ordinary members of the department. Any ordinary member in the department who feels that inadequate notice of election
has been given may appeal to Council. Council may, after due consideration of
such an appeal, rule an election result null and void, and declare the position
vacant. Further regulations governing the elections of departmental representatives may be set out in the constitution and bylaws of departmental organizations registered in accordance with Bylaw 8.
d) A person elected to a vacant departmental representative position shall take office upon presentation of an affidavit of election signed by the representative-
elect and by two other ordinary members, who shall normally be duly elected
officers of the department in question.
e) The term of office for a departmental representative shall normally be one year.
f) Departmental representatives may be removed by a petition of a majority of ordinary members of a department provided that:
i)     the petition is entitled "Petition for Recall";
ii)    the  petition  prominently  contains the  words  "We  the  undersigned
graduate students of the department of  , do hereby demand
the recall of   as representative of our department to the
Graduate Student Society "
iii)   each signature is dated and witnessed, and
ivl   the petition is presented to Council no later than forty-five (45) days after
the date of the first signature on petition,
g)    A departmental representative may also be removed by procedures set out in
the constitution and bylaws of a departmental organization registered in accordance with Bylaw 8.
4. Duties and Powers
The management, administration, and control of the property, revenue, business
and affairs of the Society ere vested in the Council, subject to the Bylaws -ind the
Policy Manual. Without diminishing the generality of the foregoing, the Council:
a) may make such rules and regulations as it constderes advisable for the conduct
of the affairs of the Society, provided such rules and regulations are consistent
with the Constitution and Bylaws.
b) may enter into agreements and covenants on behalf of the Society,
c) may acquire and deal with a trademark, trade name, copyright, patent, or other
proprietary interest therein, Tuesday, March 16,1982
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 7
d) shall represent the Society as the employers of the staff of the Society, and ensure that the activities of the staff are appropriate to the purposes of ths
Society,
e) shall ensure the keeping of proper financial records.
f) may appoint standing committees, ad hoc committees and task forces, con
sisting of such persons as the Council sees fit, to carry out specified functions;
as determined by the Council, and
g) shall perform such other duties as directed by the members.
Meetings of the Council
a) The Council shall hold regularly scheduled meetings at least once a month.
b) Each member of Council shall be given at least 48 hours written notice of al
Council meetings. Notice of Council meetings shall also be posted at the Centre. Notice shall include the time, place and proposed agenda of the Counci
meeting.
c) Quorum shall be a simply majority of the voting Councillors then holding office,
but in no case less than eleven Councillors.
d) A Councillor who is directly or indirectly interested in a proposed contract oi
transaction with the Society shall disclose such interest and shall not vote on,
or be counted in the.quorum for, a resolution concerning the proposed contract
or transaction.
e) Meetings of the Council shall be open to all members of the Society; the President shall make every effort to enable the attendance and participation of
members.
f) Notwithstanding Bylaw 5.5e, a particular meeting or portion thereof may be
held in camera upon two-thirds resolution of the Council.
g) Special Meetings of tne Council, to consider matters of particular concern or
urgency, shall be called forthwith by the President:
i)     at his discretion, or
ii)     upon a majority resolution of the Council, or
iii)    upon receipt of a written request from any three voting Councillors,
h)    Any resolution in writing signed by all Councillors and placed in the minutes of
the Council is as valid and effective as if regularly passed at a meeting of the
Council.
Bylaw 6: Officers
1.    Executive Officers
The Executive Officers of the Society shall be:
a) the President;
b) the Vice-President;
c) the Secretary;
d) the Finance Director, and
e) the House Director.
Special Officers.
a) Special Officer positions may be described in the Policy Manual, including
powers and duties, methods of election or appointment, and voting or nonvoting status on Council.
b) Council may, by two-thirds resolution, create ad hoc Special Officer positions.
c) The Special Officers of the Society shall be:
i)     members elected or appointed to Special Officer positions as described in
the Policy Manual, and
u)    members appointed by two-thirds resolution of Council to ad hoc Special
Officer positions.
A Specie) Officer shall normally hold his position until the Annual General
Meeting following his appointment, but may have a shorter term of appointment if specified by Council. A Special Officer is subject to racaH.
Election of Executive
a)    The Executive Officers of the Society shall be elected by and from the ordinary
members of the Society in the month of February each year, but in no case less
than 14 (fourteen) days prior to the Annual General Meeting.
Regulations for the conduct of general elections shall be set out in the Policy
Manual-
The Executive Officers of the Society shall take office at the Annual General
Meeting.
Recall of Officers
a) An Officer may be recalled by a two-thirds resolution of the Council at a
meeting of which the Officer has received ten (10) days written notice including
the reasons for which his recall is being considered. At such meeting the Officer
shaH be given the opportunity to be heard before the resolution is voted upon.
The Officer may designate an agent to attend with him or in his place.
An Officer may be recalled by special resolution of the Society.
Duties of Executive
a)    The President shad:
i)
d)
b)
c)
b)
ii)
v)
ii)
see that the spirit and intent of all Council policy is adhered to by the staff
of the Society,
develop and maintain contacts with organizations that deliberate on the affairs of graduate students,
interpret Council policy as needed, subject to review by the Council,
chair the meetings of the Executive Committee or designate another Executive Officer to chair as necessary, and
perform such other duties as directed by the Council or members.
The Vice-President shall:
i) chair the meetings of the Council or designate another voting Councillor to
chair as necessary,
make efforts to ensure the widest possible representation of the graduate
departments on Council,
iii)   set and give notice of Council agenda,
iv)   serve as returning officer in all elections as required, and
v)     perform such other duties as directed by the Council or members.
c) The Secretary shall:
i)      conduct the correspondence of the Society,
ii)    issue notice of meetings of the Society and the Council,
iii)    ensure that minutes of ali meetings of the Society and the Council are
kept,
iv)   ensure that the Policy Manual is kept up-to-date, and that all Councillors
receive copies of amendments made thereto,
v)    be responsible for the keeping and safety of al! records and documents of
the Society except those required to be kept by the Finance Director,
vi)    maintain the register of members, and
vii)   perform such other duties as directed by the Council or members.
d) The Finance Director shall:
i) be responsible for the keeping and safety of such financial records, including books of account, as are necessary to comply with the Society
Act,
ii) render financial statements to Councillors, members and others when required,
iii) in co-operation with the Trustees, cause the financial records and books of
account to be audited at the end of each fiscal year, and
iv)    perform such other duties as directed by the Council or members.
e) The House Director shall:
i)      be the chairperson of the House Committee,
ii)    shall see to the proper and effective functioning of the House Committee,
and
iii)    perform such other duties as directed by the Council or members.
Bylaw 7: House Committee
1. The Society shall have a House Committee to oversee the operation and
maintenance of the Centre and its facilities.
2. The House Committee shall:
a) solicit input from the members regarding the operation, maintenance and
facilities of the Centre,
b) fairly answer all questions, complaints and suggestions regarding the Centre's operation,
c) formulate, for the consideration of Council, proposals for amendment of
the House Rules of the Centre, policy proposals regarding the operation
and maintenance of the Centre, and facilities improvement proposals for
the acquisition and/or disposition of furnishings, publications, and other
items appropriate to the use and enjoyment of the Centre, and
d) upon authorization of Council, oversee the implementation of policy or
facilities improvement proposals.
3. Membership in the House Committee shall be open to any member of the
Society, subject to procedures laid out in the Policy Manual.
Bylaw 8: Departmental Organization
1. The Society shall cmcourage graduate student organization at the department
level.
2. A department organization shall be recognized by the Society upon registration
of its constitution and bylaws with the Society, subject to the approval of
Council. Such registration may only be considered if ten days written notice of
the intent of registration has been given to all graduate students in the department (s) concerned, and if the registration request is accompanied by a petition
signed, for each of the departments concerned, by at least a number of graduate students 0' that department equal to 60% of the full-time students of that
department. AH signatures to such a petition must be dated and witnessed and
the petition must be presented to Council no later than 45 days after the date of
the first signature to the petition.
3. Council may pre-approve the proposed consititution and bylaws ol a departmental organization before the registration requirements of Bylaw 8.2 are met.
If such pre-approval is given. Council may not refuse to register the organization provided that the requirements of Bylaw 8.2 are met within 60 days of the
granting of pre-approval.
4. Amendment of the constitution and bylaws of a departmental organization may
only be made according to procedures laid out in the said constitution and
bylaws, or by re-registration through the mechanism of Bylaws 8.2 and 8.3.
Bylaw 9: Trustees
1. The Society shall have three Trustees as representatives of the University's interest in the Centre.
2. The Trustees shall be appointed annually by the President of the University
prior to the Annual General Meeting. The Trustees shall take office at the Annual General Meeting.
3. The Trustees shall be honorary members of the Society for the term of their appointment .
4. The Trustees shall:
a) act as liaison between the University and Council,
b) work in co-operation with the Finance Director to ensure that the auditing
of the Society's books is carried out in accordance with Bylaw 13,
c) assist in the management and operation of the Centre at the request of
Council, and
d) take other steps to see that the Centre is operated in the best interests of
graduate students and the University.
Bylaw 10: Executive Committee
1. The Society shall have an Executive Committee consisting of its Executive Officers and other voting Councilors approved by two-thirds resolution of Council.
2. The role of the Executive Committee shall be to prepare policy and budget proposals for consideration by Council. Tha Executive Committee shall not ba empowered to make decisions on behalf of the Society unless specifically directed
by Council.
3. Meetings of the Executive Committee shall ba open to all Councillors.
Bylaw 11: Policy Manual
1. The Society shall maintain a Policy Manual outlining the policies and procedures for:
a) the use of the Centre and the other resources of the Society, and
b) carrying out the activities of the Society.
2. The Policy Manual shall include the House Rules of the Centre, which shall
describe the conduct required of members and their guests while using the
Centre.
3. Notice of proposed amendments or additions to the Policy Manual shall be
posted in the Centre for at least fifteen (16) days before they may be considered.
4. Amendments or additions to the Policy Manual may only be made by:
a) two-thirds resolution of Council, or
b) ordinary resolution of the members.
5. Availability.
a) Every Councillor shall be given a copy of the Policy Manual upon taking office, and shall be supplied with copies of all amendments and additions
thereto as they are made.
b) An up-to-date copy of the Policy Manual shall be made freely and prominently available at the Centre for the perusal of members.
6. The Policy Manual shall be binding upon the Society, subject only to the Constitution and Bylaws. Council may, however, make a temporary amendment to
any particular policy or procedure for a period not to exceed 30 (thirty) days.
Bylaw 12: Staff
1. The Society's work will require the employment of managerial staff subject to
the following:
a) All full-time managerial staff are to be hired for a time period of no more
than twelve (12) consecutive months.
b) All managerial positions and salaries are to be defined and allowed to
change on a yearly basis.
c) All full-time managerial staff may re-apply for their current position lif retained) and/or for any new positions defined.
Bylaw 13: Finances
1. Fiscal Year. The fiscal year of the Society shall end on ihe 31st day of
December each year.
2. Auditor
a) The Society shall have an auditor as described by section 4111) of the
Society Act.
b) The first auditor shall be appointed by the Council who shall also fill all
vacancies occurring in the office of auditor.
c) At each Annual General Meeting the Society shall appoint an auditor to
hold office until he is re-elected or his successor is elected at the next Annual General Meeting.
d) An auditor may be removed by resolution.
e) An auditor shall be informed forthwith in writing of appointment or
removal.
f) No Councillor and no employee of the Society shall be auditor.
g) The auditor may attend general meetings and is entitled to fourteen (14)
days notice by mail.
h) The auditor shall also be subject to the additional provisions of sections 41
to 55 of the Society Act.
3. Borrowing
a) In order to carry out the purposes of the Society, the Council may, on
behalf of and in the name of the Society, raise or secure the payment or
repayment of money in such manner as they decide and in particular but
without limiting the generality of the foregoing, by the issue of debentures.
b) Pursuant to s.35<1) of the Society Act, borrowing in the name of the
Society shall be subject to sections 73-121 of the Company Act.
c) No debenture shall be issued without the sanction of a special resolution of
the members required under s.35<3) of the Society Act.
d) The members may, by special resolution, restrict the borrowing powers of
the Council, but a restriction so imposed expires at the next Annual
General Meeting.
4. Signing Authority. All cheques issued by the Society shall be subject to a policy
on signing authority which shall be included in the Policy Manual.
Bylaw 14: Indemnification of Councillors
1. The Society shall indemnify a Councillor or former Councillor, and his heirs and
personal representatives, against alt costs, charges and expenses, including an
amount paid to settle an action or satisfy a judgement, actually and reasonably
incurred by him, in a civil, criminal or administrative action or proceeding with
which he is threatened or to which he is made a party by reason of being or having been a Councillor or Officer if and only if:
a) the court has approved such indemnity as required under s.30(2) of the
Society Act, and
b) a court has not held the Councillor liable for negligence or misconduct in
the performance of his duties with respect to the matters for which settlement is sought,
c) the indemnification has been approved by a two-thirds resolution of the
Council for which quorum shall not include those Councillors for whom indemnification is being sought, but which may include Alternate Councillors to serve in their place, and
d) in the case of a settlement, such settlement has been approved
beforehand by a two-thirds resolution of the Council for which quorum
shall not include those Councillors for whom indemnification is being
sought, but which may include Alternate Councillors to serve in their
place.
2. The foregoing right of indemnification shall not be exclusive but shall be in addition to any and all other rights and remedies to which any such Councillor
may be entitled as a matter of law.
Bylaw 15: Amendments of the Constitution and Bylaws
1. Amendments of the Constitution and/or Bylaws may only be made by special
resolution (as defined by the Society Act) of the Society.
2. Upon resolution to amend the Constitution and/or Bylaws, the Council shall
immediately inform the Registrar of the amendment. If a date at which the
amendment is to become effective is specified by the resolution to amend, the
Concit shall also inform the Registrar of this date, otherwise, the Council shall
inform the Registrar that the amendment is to take place as soon as it is approved by the Registrar.
3. An amendment shall only become effective upon approval of the Registrar pursuant to sections 20. 22 and 23 of the Society Act.
Byliw 16: Dissolution
1. Dissolution.
Dissolution of the Society shall by governed by Part 7 of the Society Act and
part 9 of the Company Act.
2. Registrar may strike off Society.
The Society shall be dissolved upon being struck off the Register of Societies
by the Registrar in accordance with S.261 of the Company Act.
3. Dissolution by request. The Society may be dissolved by the Registrar upon a
request for dissolution made by the Society in accordance with S.282 of the
Company Act.
4. Winding up. K the Society winds up, part 9, Division (3) of the Company Act
shall govern the winding up.
Byiiw 17: Rules of Order
In order to ensure free and fair debate, all meetings of the Society shall be conduced in accordance with the basic principles of Canadian parliamentary procedure,
with reference to Robert's Rules of Order.
INDEX TO BYLAWS
Council
duties, 3.2b, 4.3, 5.4, 5.5a
powers, 2.2a, 2.2b, 2.3e, 2.5a, 2.7c, 2.8a, 2.9c, 3.2a(i), 4.2a, 5.4, 5.5f
Councillors
indemnification. Bylaw 14
remuneration, 5.2c
restrictions, 2.10d, 5.5d, 13.2f
rights, 5.5b, 5.5g(iii). 5.5h, 10.3, 11.5a
Directors, 5.1
Finance Director, 6.Id, 6.5c(v), 6.5d, 9.4b
House Director, 6.1e, 6.5e
House Rules, 2.8b, 2.10c, 2.11, 7.2c, 11.2
Membership
affiliate, 2.5, 2.10g
associate, 2.3
expulsion from, 2.8
honorary, 2.2a
ordinary, 2.1
standing, 2.7
supporting, 2.4
suspension of, 2.8
Membership fees, 2.9
Notice
Council meetings, 2.8d, 5.5b, 6.4a, 6.5b(iii), 11.3
departmental registration, 8.2
general meetings, 3.2b, 3.3
referenda, 4.5
Officers
Executive, 5.2a(i). 6.1, 6.3, 6.5a(iv), 10.1
indemnification, Bylaw 14
recall, 6.4
remuneration 5.2c
Special, 5.2a(ii), 5.2b(i), 6.2
Policy Manual, 1 .If, 2.10f, 5.4, 6.2a, 6.5c(ivl, 7.3, Bylaw 11, 13.4
amendment, 11.3, 11.4
suspension, 11.6
President, 3.1d, 3.2a, 3.2c, 4.2, 5.5e, 5.5g, 6.1a, 6.5a
Quorum
Council meetings 5.5c, 5.5d, 14.1c, 14.Id
general meetings, 3.4, 3.4c
referenda, 4.6
Secretary, 3.2a(it), 4.2b, 6.1c, 6.5c
Trustees, 6.5d(iii), Bylaw 9
Vice President, 6.1b, 6.5b
Voting, 1.1m, 1.1n, 3.5
Changes Proposed by GSA
The Graduate Student Association has put forward
the above proposals to put the Graduate Student Centre under the direct control of graduate students.
• Students run S.U.B., faculty run the Faculty Club,
grad students should run the G.S.C.
• Grad student control means control of the $25 Grad
Student Centre fee.
• Grad student control is necessary to develop the
G.S.C. as a true centre for grad student activity.
The debt on the 1969 G.S.C. building expansion has
now reached manageable proportions.
• The $11 operating portion of the $25 G.S.C. fee need
no longer be allocated to the debt; the $14 expansion fee is quite sufficient for this purpose.
• The G.S.C. need no longer be run primarily as a
catering centre to pay off its debt.
• The $11 operating fee should now be used for and by
graduate students to promote' graduate student activities.
The proposals will also allow the purposes of the
G.S.A. to be carried out more effectively.
• A strong Graduate .Student Society will be able to
represent the interests of giraduate students directly.
• A strong Graduate Student Society will also see
greater graduate student influence In the A.M.S.
• A.M.S. clubs with graduate students can be supported by the granting of G.S.C. booking privileges.
v-«~ Page 8
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 16, 1982
Tween Classes
i
TODAY
PRE-MED SOCIETY
Ail members interested in seeking an executive
position and all other members are encouraged
to come and participate in the making of next
year's Pre-Med Society, noon, IRC 1.
NDP CLUB
Information tabte, all week, SUB foyer.
NATIVE INDIAN STUDENT UNION
Prof. Doug Sanders speaks on The politics of indigenous people: Canada's Incians and the Constitution, noon. Law 169.
Dr. Mike Kew will speak on central coast Salish
art: Engraving on wood and horn, noon, Museum of Anthropology theatre.
Yvonne Hebert and Joe Michel speak on How
languages are similar and different: A look at the
Okanagan language, 1:X p.m., Museum of Anthropology theatre.
Robert Sterling, education director for the Nicole
Valley tribal council, will speak on Indian culture
and education, noon, Scarfe 100.
Films on native people, 3:30 p.m.. Museum of
Anthropology theatre.
STUDENTS FOR AN ACCESSIBLE EDUCATION
Meeting for all SAE members to talk about the
march and discuss the future, everybody welcome, 1:30 p.m., SUB council chambers.
CCCM
Eucharist for all God's little piggies, noon, Lutheran Campus Centre.
UBC MOTORCYCLE CLUB
Maintenance seminar, general meeting. Seminar
at 7:30 p.m., SUB 212.
STUDENTS FOR PEACE
AND MUTUAL DISARMAMENT
Continuous showing of Helen Caldicott's new
movie If You Love This Planet, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.,
SUB foyer.
COMMITTEE AGAINST RACIST
AND FASCIST VIOLENCE
Literature table, noon, SUB foyer.
LSLAP
Free legal advice, noon to 2:30 p.m., SUB 111.
GAYS AND LESBIANS OF UBC
Planning meeting, noon, SUB 237b.
WEDNESDAY
NATIVE INDIAN STUDENT UNION
Native Education students' drama production, 11 ,
a.m., International House.
Madeline Rowan gives an introduction to Using
the Museum of Anthropology, 10 a.m., Museum
of Anthropology theatre.
Wally Henry and native students demonstrate
native uses of the cedar tree and cedar bark, 3:30
p.m.. Museum of Anthropology theatre.
Native Indian elders perform songs, stories and
dances, 1 p.m.. Museum of Anthropology, Great
Hall.
CCCM
Community pigout (bring food, buckos) followed
by burping and program, 6 p.m., Lutheran Campus Centre.
COMMITTEE TO FIGHT THE FEE HIKE
Meeting: Discussion on organizing the fee hike
strike at UBC, noon, SUB 213.
NATIVE INDIAN STUDENT UNION
Native Indian traditional dancing with Kitse-
geucla and Lak'anzok dancers, 6:30 p.m., Scarfe
lounge.
STUDENTS FOR PEACE
AND MUTUAL DISARMAMENT
Organizing committee meeting, all welcome,
noon, Angus 421.
CHINESE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Slide show, noon, SUB 111.
CAMPUS PROLIFE
Executive elections and campaigns, noon, SUB
119.
THURSDAY
VIDEO PRODUCTION CLUB
Organizational meeting for students interested in
doing some work in video, 1:30 p.m., SUB 117.
NATIVE INDIAN STUDENT UNION
Bill Wilson, Rod Robinson and George Watts will
give a panel discussion on the Indian land claims
in B.C. All three are native political leaders in
B.C., noon, Law 101/102.
Wally Henry and native students will give a demonstration of native uses of the cedar tree and
cedar bark, 3:30 p.m., Museum of Anthropology
theatre.
Films on native people, 3:30 p.m., Scarfe 100.
Dr. Art Moore leads a discussion on Indian education concentrations for prospective teachers of
Indian children, 2:30 p.m., Scarfe 1328.
Madeline Rowan gives a workshop on using the
Museum of Anthropology as a teaching resource, 2:15 p.m.. Museum of Anthropology
theatre.
Peter Ramsay speaks on Maori education in New
Zealand, noon, Scarfe 100.
UBC SKI CLUB
Last broomball game, Ski Club vs. Sailing and
Windsurfing, 9:30 p.m., Winter Sports ice rink.
WARGAMING SOCIETY
General meeting. All Generals please attend,
noon, SUB 216.
|       Hot Flashes       |
History repeals
repeals itself
History, they say, repeats itself,
but hopefully that won't be the case
with the speakers the History
Students Association has lined up
for today.
If you've ever wondered what a
historian type looks like, or why the
hell anyone would want to study
something as old hat as history,
turn up at the Buchanan penthouse
at noon and listen to history department faculty ramble on about their
involvement and approach to the
subject.
But on the whole, I'd rather be in
Philadelphia.
All, freedom
Help. I'm trapped inside a hot
flash making factory on a
newspaper controlled by the student government. But that can
change next week if students vote
to directly control The Ubyssey in a
week long referendum for Ubyssey
autonomy.
Information booths on autonomy
will be set up between 11:30 a.m.
and 1:30 p.m. throughout the week
in the SUB concourse.
On Wednesday there will be an
autonomy bake sale in the concourse, with lots of tasty goodies
sold for cheap. On Friday there will
be a public meeting, featuring free
beer, in The Ubyssey office starting
at noon. Check out these exciting
events, or show up in The Ubyssey
office any afternoon, and find out
what autonomy's all about.
Big league
Pssssstl Wanna be a big shot in a
little league?
Then just slide into this homegrown opportunity and be a
baseball coach this summer for the
West Point Grey Little League.
UBC students have successfully
coached for the league before, and
they're begging for more.
The season begins April 25 and
lasts until June 27, allowing
numerous little boys and girls (ages
7 to 12) to play T-Ball, PCL or Majors.
If you can accommodate two
games per week at Trimble Park,
give John Scheffer (263-3800) or
Steve Wexler (736-0041) a call.
BeersMrfs
Black leather, even K-Ways, is
getting too expensive nowadays, so
motorcycle lovers are switching to
t-shirts. God, they must get cold
... or they must party a lot to keep
warm.
Which may be why the UBC
Motorcycle Club is having a t-shirt
party this Friday in SUB 212. If
you're a member, bring a light colored t-shirt along to wear as you're
quaffing a few brew.
CHESS CLUB
General meeting and election of executive for
1982-83 academic year, noon, SUB 215.
HISTORY STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION
Various members of the history department will
discuss how and why they became Interested in
history and their particular approaches to the
profession. All interested students are urged to
attend, noon, Buchanan penthouse.
Wyne and cheese party, 3:30 p.m., Buchanan
penthouse.
DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGICAL SCIENCES
Dr. David Chapman, from the Geology and Geophysics department at the University of Utah,
speaks on tectonic uplift of the Colorado
plateau, 3:30 p.m.. Geological Sciences building
330a.
NEWMAN CATHOLIC CENTRE
Special Newman Mass followed by election of
new officers, noon, St. Mark's music room.
COMMITTEE AGAINST RACIST
AND FASCIST VIOLENCE
Literature table, noon, SUB foyer.
NATIVE INDIAN STUDENT UNION
Native Indian carvers display and demonstration,
10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Scarfe lounge.
BSU
Dr. Doug Owens speaks on exam blues, noon,
Angus 215.
CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST
What does Bom Again mean, anyway? Noon,
Hebb 12.
UBC MOTORCYCLE CLUB
General meeting, 1:30 p.m., Angus 321.
GAYS AND LESBIANS OF UBC
General office, noon, SUB 125.
FRIDAY
NDP CLUB
NDP MP Svend Robinson speaks, noon, SUB
212.
NATIVE INDIAN STUDENT UNION
Curriculum Workshops, 9:30 a.m., International
House lower lounge.
Native Indian teacher education program grad
presentation and panel discussion, noon, Scarfe
100.
Susan Tatoosh will speak on native women in
the labor force, 1:30 p.m.. Museum of Anthropology theatre.
STUDENT LIBERALS
Political leaders parody party, cheap bur, whine,
music. Prizes (bzzr) for best imitations of Joe,
Pierre, Maggie or Maureen, etc. Boat races,
everyone welcome, 7 p.m., SUB 212.
NATIVE INDIAN STUDENT UNION
Closing ceremonies to Native Awareness Week
with Kitaegeucla and Laz'anzok dancers, 2:30
p.m., Asian Studies audrtorium.
UBC MOTORCYCLE CLUB
T-shirt party. Bring light colored T-shirt.
Members only. Bzzr garden.
SATURDAY
BALLET UBC JAZZ
Student performance followed by reception,
everyone welcome, 8 p.m., Asian Centre auditorium.
CHINESE STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION
Election and general meeting. All executive positions are open. Information in CSA office from
noon to 1:30 p.m., daily, meeting at 7:30 p.m.,
SUB party room.
CHINESE VARSITY CLUB
Stu Cuthbert car rally, Beaver gas station at
Oakridge, first oar out at 5:30 p.m.
SUNDAY
CCCM
Come push, pull, participate, 2 p.m., Extended
Care Hospital.
MONDAY
NDP CLUB
MP lan Waddell speaks, 1:30 p.m., SUB 205.
Free sex
advice*
That's right. When you
visit PJ. Burger & Sons
we'll advise you of your
sex. Free of charge! Add this
free 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 W. 4th Ave.
by Bayswater.
Open daily from 11:30a.m.
INTRAMURAL COLOUR NIGHT
Banquet and Dance
FRIDAY, MARCH 19
6:00 p.m. - 1:00 a.m.
FACULTY CLUB
So~f CfXUUMtet
fo 6e cut ectifot. ,
Nominations for Ubyssey editorial positions will close
on Friday, March 19. Positions are open for people
interested in layout, editing, and general masochism.
Screenings for the nominees will take place Monday
and Tuesday, March 22 and 23. Voting will be held from
Wednesday, March 24 to Tuesday, March 30. Position
papers on the type of editorial structure recommended
and random madness on the state of the newspaper for
next year should be posted on the office bulletin board.
VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE
I ELECTION !
o
>
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VOTE FOR SCIENCE STUDENT
REPRESENTATIVE FOR AMS COUNCIL
Brad Waugh
vs
Horacio de la Cueva
11:30 - 2:30 March 16, Tuesday
Polls at
Sedgewick, Woodward, Computer Science, Hebb
Theatre, and others
VOTE TODAY
<
o
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m
<
O
<
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VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE VOTE
THE CLASSIFIEDS
RATES: Campus - SHnaa, 1 day tt.00-, addttfenal Una.. He.
CemnMraW - S Una*, 1 day ItJ* additional inea
BBc. Additional days &J0 andBOc.
CJaasmed ads an not accepted by telephone and en peyeb/e in
advance. DeadKnek 10:30 a.m. the day befon pubMoathn.
Publications Oftka, Room 241, S.U.B., UBC, Van., B.C. VBTUB
10
For Sale — Commercial
70 — Services
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.
11 — For Sale — Private
'80 LASER w. extras, hardly used. Replacement $2340. Asking $1900. Dave,
738-1587; messages, 922-8228.
15 — Found
FOUND, a pair of glasses in soft leather case,
near tennis courts behind the celar
Memorial Gymn. Contact Prof. J. deBruyn.
Bu To. 422, 228-4226 or 261-8988.
Making Your Job Search Work!
Searching for a job but don't know how
to get hired? You'll need to learn:
- the art of "reading" job ads
- the skill of choosing your best resume
format
- creative job search strategies & much
more
PLUS see yourself as employers
might: (through videotaped activities)
all day, intensive, level »1 WORKSHOP
$15 inc. materials ($5 deposit)
ltd. enrolment for each session
March 26, 27 April 2. 16,17
Registration Details 228-062UGray
& Assocs. or (228-45511
20 — Housing
WANTED, by three graduate students,
furnished accomodation to sub-let. May 1st
- August 31st approx. Contact Andrew
738-7718.
85 — Typing
35 - Lost
LOST: Gold key-shaped pin, with KKG on
front. Reward. Phone 734-4104.
GRAPHITE DRAWING of pussywillow
branches in S.U.B. building March 9th. It's
very important to me. Please turn in or call
682-2530.
FAST, accurate typing. Reports, theses, term
papers. My home, 228-1697, Vonne. Rates
neg. with project.
RESUMES. ESSAYS. THESES. Fast, professional typing. Phone Lisa, 873-2823 or
732-9902 and request our student rate.
40 — Messages
RULE BRITANNIA. HEY! Britannia rules the
waves. Britons never, never, never, shall be
slaves. Schlong.
50 - Rentals
65 — Scandals
$25 PAID TO SMOKERS participating in
research Vi hour daily (sometime between
2:30 and 5:30), Mon.-Fri. for two weeks.
Call 228-8852 and ask for Jerry.
70 — Services
INCOME TAX RETURNS.One price: $15.00
students only. No self-employed.
Weekdays 10-6. 438-0952.
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.
FAST,   EFFICIENT TYPING.   Near campus.
266-5053
FEELING FRAZZLED? Let me type that
paper for you. Thoroughly experienced and
dependable. Call Iona in North Van.,
985-4929.
90 - Wanted
FORMAL DATE NEEDED for a cute funny
and short Graduating Beta.- Should be
female and over 16. No reasonable offer
refused. Guaranteed good time 733-5934.

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