UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 4, 1982

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 RCMP ignore Godiva ride
The RCMP once again turned a
blind eye to the annual Lady
Godiva Ride, despite complaints
from at least two groups.
Sgt. Fred Hardy of the campus
RCMP claimed Wednesday his
detachment did not make a conscious decision to ignore the ride,
although he knew the ride would
take place at noon Tuesday.
He claimed he was not aware of
complaints against the ride until
after it took place.
But Alma Mater Society president Marlea Haugen said she told
Hardy on Monday that student
council had voted to lodge a complaint against the Godiva rider for
public nudity.
At its last meeting, council
directed Haugen to write the RCMP
a letter calling for Godiva's arrest
and for fire hoses to be turned on
the engineers attending the ride. But
Hardy said the letter did not reach
him until two hours after the ride
had taken place.
"I asked my secretary to deliver
the letter Monday afternoon,"
Haugen said. "And I talked to Sgt.
Hardy on Monday and told him a
message about a complaint against
the Godiva ride was coming his
Haugen said she was angry the
letter was not delivered on time, but
insisted Hardy knew of the complaint. She added Hardy told her
the RCMP would do nothing about
the ride.
When asked if the Engineering
Undergraduate Society and the
RCMP had arranged a deal so that
the rider would   not be arrested,
Haugen said: "Yes, I had that impression."
EUS president Lance Balcom was
also reported in Tuesday's Ubyssey
as saying the RCMP agreed not to
interfere with the Godiva ride, but
Balcom and Hardy both denied the
statement Wednesday.
"It sounds to me like we're all
trying to cover each others' asses,"
Haugen said.
Meanwhile, the law students
association women's committee
also  decided  to  complain  about
Godiva. Committee member Kate
Andrew said she complained to the
RCMP Tuesday but received a
negative response.
"They said they had legal advice
from the attorney general's department saying they wouldn't press
charges," Andrew said. (Charges of
public nudity must go to the attorney general's office.)
She said she later contacted Hardy, who told her he had received no
written word about Godiva from
the attorney general's office.
Hardy told The Ubyssey the local
RCMP had no communication
whatsoever with the attorney
general's office about the ride.
"We have to investigate all complaints," Hardy said. "It would be
illegal for us to consciously avoid
becoming involved in the Godiva
But he added: "Police have
discretion as to when they would
make an arrest or when they
wouldn't make an arrest."
Vol. LXIV, No. 44
Vancouver, B.C. Thursday, February 4,1982
Porn flicks horrify
"It horrifies me. But I can't stop
The woman, who asked not to be
identified, said she could easily
relate to the two documentaries on
pornography shown in SUB
She told the story of recently
riding her bike on campus and encountering three men in the dark.
"Girls who ride with no lights get
raped," one shouted at her. She
shouted back, and much to her horror was pursued. She said she got
away, but the incident was still very
"People are conditioned into
stuff like this," she said. Her eyes
returned to the film: a scene of bondage. "It's horrible how we're
The documentaries, A Respectable Lie and That's Not Me
They're   Talking   About,   were
shown to hundreds of viewers in the
SUB foyer throughout the day. The
videotapes were made by Women in
Focus, and the Alma Mater Society
women's committee sponsored the
The audience was primarily male,
some who laughed and snickered,
others who looked stricken.
"1 feel angry, mad and
confused," said Wes Bourlage
(science 2). "I think society conditions us to think pornography is
okay. But after watching this video,
I can see it's clearly not.
"I thought the video was a
realistic analysis of a bad
The video A Respectable Lie
drew the most attention. It examined various aspects of pornography:
the degradation, the violence and
the deception. Between the disturbing pornographic scenes, feminists
offered comment and analysis.
"I can relate to a lot of things
they've been saying," said Bernadette Bonzalez. "Women are turning into objects, and it's good that
they're showing this."
"I think it's really good. But it
makes me feel angry," said Susan
Logan. But she said she thought
half the men watching the film were
enjoying it as pornography.
"I was wondering if this is from
one of those new satellites we can't
get," laughed Kevin Gordon
(engineering 2).
He added: "Pornography is there
for people who want to look at it.
Nobody should feel degraded by
"They (women depicted in pornography) know full well what
they're doing. If they don't want to
be exploited, that's their choice,"
said another man who asked not to
be identified.
— eric eggertson photos
AGONY ETCHED on face of lone student holding earth-like object aloft with head (above) reflects pressure of
job, while others strain to touch immense testicular orb from unknown area of campus. Students help celebrate
Engineering Week on Maclnnes field Wednesday, responding to rumors that orb emitted orgastic sensations.
The more the merrier, say gears (right) falling over selves to share experience.
Slow-motion for half-baked CITR
Students will have to listen to a half-baked campus
radio station for a few more months.
Transmission problems have delayed CITR's drive
to hit the FM airways by mid-February, so students
who have been putting their radios inside microwave
ovens to get better reception will have to keep on
punching the defrost button.
The "food for thought" station will not be able to
use the 102 kilohertz band until late March or early
May because the equipment it needs for broadcasting
is still being modified in the U.S., according to CITR
technical advisor Rick Anderson.
Instead of transmitting from a tower like other FM
stations, CITR, always excitable, will be broadcasting from a dipole antenna on the east Gage tower
through a modified signal exciter. Redesigning the
exciter is taking longer than expected, Anderson said.
If the transmitter is not ready by mid-March, FM
broadcasting will not start until May due to April exams, therefore causing a lack of staff, station news
reporter Harry Hertscheg said.
CITR received a license for a broadcast FM frequency last summer after a long campaign to get its
alternative programming on the airwaves. It is currently broadcast in SUB, campus residences, cable
FM and the microwave oven nearest you.
UBC women's sports
There will be three fewer
women's athletic teams on campus
next year.
The women's athletic committee
has recommended to the board of
governors that golf, sailing, and
tennis be dropped from the
women's athletic program.
Women's athletic director
Marilyn Pomfret said Wednesday
the athletic committee made the
recommendation after being faced
with a $2,000 cutback in next year's
Pomfret added that the athletic
committee also had to budget for
inflation. She estimated inflation
would account for approximately
10 per cent of the total $140,000
women's budget.
Pomfret said the golf, sailing,
and tennis teams were cut because
they were priority II sports, meaning the teams do not represent the
university in Canada West collegiate play. They also play
schedules which are made up mostly
of exhibition games. As well these
teams play chiefly outside of UBC's
school year.
The number of athletes playing in
these sports has been from 20-25
depending on the year.
Since eliminating the teams will
save only $5,500, Pomfret said
other measures to save money such
as cutting back on non-conference
travelling will also be employed.
Tennis coach Sharon Bleuler said
she was obviously not happy tennis
got cut. She added that she thought
tne decision was fair and she
understood why tennis had been
Next year UBC will have 14
women's teams on campus. This
compares with an average of six at
other Canada West schools.
Men's athletics will also be affected by budget cutbacks but no
decision has yet been made on what
areas will be cut.
The men's program will be cut
back $5,500 from a $290,000
budget. Men's athletic director Rick
Noonan said Wednesday that no
decision on how to deal with the
cuts will be made until the men's
athletic committee meets on Feb.
The athletic cutbacks at UBC are
substantially less than those at
Simon Fraser University where a
proposal before the board of governors recommends the elimination of
the football and track programs in
an effort to save $153,000.
Most of the athletic administration at UBC believe the recommendation before SFU's board of
governors is a publicity ploy to
focus attention on SFU's financial
situation. Page 2
Thursday, February 4, 1982
Images eyed
The Ubyssey — SUB 241k
Ombuds Office
Come See Us
Room 100-A (Main Floor) S.U.B.
Phone 228-4846
Both Undergraduate
and Master's Programs
You are cordially invited to a Graduation Class
General meeting where all your questions about
this year's ceremonies will be answered.
Thursday, February 11, 1982
12:30 p.m. in Hebb Theatre
has School cp\ you down?
You can have a days skiing at
GROUSE MTN. plus ttQt)spOr+(*Hon On
The ^ *-*^^-
UBC Ski Express
Bus leaves SUB 7:15 a.m. on Feb. 6
Hone a free fflcttfe Cri*ko at
the Pit on your return.
Tickets Available AMS Ticket Office SUB
not uAatf. Foe Losses og fcJJugy sap-pee^o
Hairy puce blorgs in this tiny island
kingdom applauded as Smug Feel-
ed announced a five hour government program to improve images in
the island's newspaper, the Daily
"If cartoonists photographers
come here, we give them drugs, fiki-
hijh-hijh and rub rub aplenty, you
bet," said Feeled. "There's
darkroom facilities, more beer than
your hands can shake in the morning and much more."
Feeled said cartoonists were particularly wanted.
Located at the back of the Village
on Campus
Queens University at Kingston
Master of
Queen's University at Kingston offers a modern,
discipline-based approach to the study of management in
the complex organizations of today and tomorrow. The
learning atmosphere in the School of Business is lively,
informal, intimate and flexible. Persons from almost all
academic programs will find MBA studies rewarding.
Financial assistance is available.
Professor W.E. Miklas
Chairman, MBA Program
School of Business, Queen's University
Kingston, Ontario K7L 3N6
concerning Queen's MBA to
Graduating Year
The Student Administrative Commission (SAC)
—  10 appointments
This is a 10 member body chaired by the Director of Administration.
It's duties are to administer those policies affecting AMS clubs and
the Student Union Building.
The Ombudsperson
—  1 appointment
The Ombuds office handles individual complaints or problems concerned with University, AMS, or constituent policies.
Your chance is here to
advertise your feelings.
15 words for only $1.50
plus 50c for additional 5 words,
FLOWERS Thursday, February 4,1982
Page 3
Video vultures vie for SUB snooker space
The video game craze is in full swing at
UBC, and students are emptying their
wallets into the machines at a faster rate
than ever.
The Alma Mater Society has steadily increased the number of video games in SUB
since Christmas, and the result has been
fewer billiard tables and higher profits for
the AMS.
Students poured about $20,000 into the
machines in Janurary, and AMS general
manager Charles Redden said profits will be
higher than expected.
"Projected revenue will be above what
we anticipated. It will bail out problems
we've had in other areas," he said.
Redden said the AMS has added 14
machines since December bringing the total
to 44, and will probably install at least two
more this month. "If students want them,
they'll have more machines. But so far they
haven't requested more," he said.
To create space in the games room for the
additional video machines, three billiard
11 tables in
-eric eggertson photo
tables were removed, leaving
the room.
"There are three fewer pool tables as of
January. We had to make way for video
helping the AMS budget
games," said Redden. "The pool tables are
not that profitable per square foot.'
Redden said the AMS has signed a contract with a company to supply and main
tain machines for the next three years. He
said the company, High Tech Investment
Corporation, is in the process of renovating
the games room at no cost to the AMS.
"We put $22,000 of renovations in the
games room but not at any cost to the
AMS," said Redden. "As a condition of
putting in the games, the company had to
put in (the renovations). They're not finished yet, but we expect them to be made
earlier than March 31."
The renovations include new ceiling tiles,
a carpet,repainting, graphics, better lighting
and shelves for books and belongings, said
According to the contract with High
Tech, the AMS will receive 50 per cent of all
games revenue, and will not be responsible
for game maintenance and servicing. The
AMS received 40 per cent of all revenue
with a previous company, said Redden.
Redden said the most popular video
games at the moment are Centipede, Black
Hole and Red Alert and the least popular
include Space Fury, Falcon and Qix.
Iranian student
quits over report
president of the Iranian Student's
Association at Concordia University has resigned, protesting what he
says are inaccuracies and false accusations in a university report on
a Jan. 4 clash between opposing
Iranian factions.
"The type of accusations that he
made are unbelievable," said Ali
Arlani of the report submitted to
the university administration by
project manager Jim Harford.
According to the report, Arlani,
former president of the Iranian
Students' Association, was "deeply
involved" in both the January
disruption, which saw seven persons injured and one arrested for
possession of a dangerous weapon,
and in a similar disruption last
"The information on Arlani in
this report is downright
slanderous," said Glen Murray, co-
president of the Concordia University students association.
Before learning of the resignation, Harford had hoped to contact
Arlani in an attempt to clear up any
inaccuracies. "I may have been off-
base in some of my interpretations," said   Harford.
But Arlani was unaware of Harford's concern. "I've been in my
office all day," said Arlani Jan. 25,
the day the report was released.
"He couldn't have been trying that
hard to reach me.
Both Arlani and Murray see the
document as another blow to the
already tenuous situation facing international students.
"They missed the entire point of
the problem," said Murray. "The
report should have showed concern
for the problems faced by international students. This administration
is just not concerned at all.
Attempts by the government to
discredit international students in
Canada, rising different tuition fees
and cancelled visas were cited by
Murray as areas in need of study.
The question of possible involvement by the Iranian Embassy
in Ottawa was brought up by some
observers of the incident.
SFU to wait for cuts
Canadian University Press
Simon Fraser University students
will have to wait until Feb. 25 to see
if a proposed $1 million cut in services and programs is approved.
The university's board of governors decided Jan. 26 to wait until
Hospital workers
may switch unions
Unionized hospital employees at
UBC may soon find themselves
members of a different union.
The Hospital Employees Union
has applied to the B.C. Labor Relations Board for certification to
represent the approximately 600
support staff at the UBC health
science centre who are currently
represented by the Canadian Union
of Public Employees, Local 116.
An LRB spokesperson said Monday the HEU believes it has signed
up a majority of the workers at the
health science centre.
Lancy Chung said HEU's claim
must be confirmed by an LRB investigation of union membership
Chung said the investigation is
completed and a decision on the
HEU's bid for certification will be
made by an LRB panel.
A HEU local 180 spokesperson
refused to comment.
their next meeting to make a final
decision on the cut proposed by
SFU president George Pederson
which includes the elimination of a
reading and study centre and 25
staff positions and the cancellation
of the fine arts programs.
The board made its decision after
about 150 students, faculty and
staff packed the meeting to voice
their opposition to the cuts and
government funding policies.
The board also voted to table until their next meeting a proposal
that would double tuition fees for
international students over the next
two years.
Earlier in the day more than 300
students attended a special afternoon meeting to discuss strategy in
fighting the proposed cuts. The
students hammered out a three-part
resolution which they presented to
the board of governors at their
meeting that night.
The resolution asked the board to
refuse to cut back funding in any
area of the SFU community, to
fund a student delegation to Victoria to meet with government
representatives and to support the
students' demands for an immediate allocation of $1 million to
SFU and to support a province-
wide week of action March 8-13
planned by the Canadian Federation of Students Pacific.
— eric eggertson photo
"ElrREKA! Mass displaces an equal volume of water!" shouts victim of engineer charity-come-torture event.
Ubyssey staffer Arnold Hedstrom gave his all and his balls for thrilly chilly soaking, to sadistic glee of wall-climbing
onlookers. T.B. victim was last seen checking into acute care centre, joining growing queue of dunk lunks who
drowned for a bit of Variety.
Defeated slate tries once again
A startling array of students have
stepped up for candidacy in next
week's arts undergraduate society
The progressive slate has risen
from the ashes of last week's
balloting for Alma Mater Society
executive, with three candidates
running for student council. They
are Margaret Copping, Jon Gates
and Charles Menzies.
Peter Goddard is the only in-
clumbent running, and Sylvia Ber
ry man, Victoria Darnbrough and
Kent Westerberg are the other contestants. There are four arts
representatives on student council.
Eva Busza and Phil Coober are
running for president, while Rene
Comasetti, Aurora Maskall and
Dale Keim vie for the vice presidency. Laurie Lee is the only candidate
for secretary.
Arts students have the opportunity to grill candidates Monday at
noon in Buch. 102, when an all-
candidates meeting takes place The
election takes place all day Wednesday in Buchanan.
Candidates have yet to step forward for the exciting positions of
treasurer or social coordinator, but
Goddard predicted volunteers will
step forward for these positions
once the election takes place and
losers are floating around.
Contrary to popular belief and
the AMS pathfinder calendar, arts
week will not take place next week.
Instead, it is scheduled for March. Page 4
Thursday, Fe
You be the Editorial Cartoonist!
C-fcHK) t/KjUMU-(Wu> <teu|&
1) First,  forget about doing a deep
analysis of an issue.
2)Pick a good guy/gal and a bad guy/gal.
3)Find a head pic of each.
4)Paste 'em in the right places.
Pornography serves to reinforce the power structure of society
— a power structure that allows open degradation, deception and
exploitation of human beings, and a power structure that at the
same time prohibits showing pronography with discussion and information on how it manipulates and offends individuals.
Pornography is readily available for those who seek it. One only
has to go to the nearest corner store to buy it and add a few dollars
to what USA Today magazine estimates is a $4 billion a year industry. Pornography is about exploitation. Men and women
become the subjects of sick minds with the one goal to make
Whether it be magazines like Playboy or Penthouse, or films that
depict torture and physical mutilation, pornography functions in
the same way. Pornography depicts power and exploitation all
packaged as erotica.
The power structure allows for the creation and mass marketing
of sexual fantasies of violence, and, by prohibiting discussion and
action against pornography, society tacitly condones it. The
public would be outraged if magazines or films existed with the
main purpose of promoting the gassing of Jews or shooting Indians. But depict a woman being held captive and raped against
her will by jack-booted Nazis and that is erotic.
It's absurd.
And yet government film censors restrict showings of films
which show the reality of pornography. They shield the public from
films like Not a Love Story or they put restrictions on where and
how the film can be shown.
Seeing pornography and discussion such as that shown by the
Women Students' Centre Wednesday is disturbing. But it is a function which is necessary to combat dominant attitudes in our society
which some would prefer to have left unchallenged.
All you
'Incredible ignorance' shocking
Upon reading Mr. Burdon's letter (No more 'progress' needed,
Tuesday, February 2) I was shocked
by his incredible ignorance or, even
worse, intended misinterpretation
of the facts surrounding the science
senator elections. I would like to
present some facts and concerns
surrounding this event.
The total number of science
students that' 'turned out in record
numbers to elect Milosevic" was
109 out of approximately 3,000 in
the faculty, hardly a record to be
proud of.
It is true that I requested an official recount on January 26, but I
was not defeated by "a substantial
proportion of the vote" as Mr. Bur-
don states. Mr. William Milosevic
obtained 109 votes, I achieved 104
and 8 ballots were spoiled (Office of
the registrar election results,
January 21, 1982). The 5 votes
make a 2.3 per cent difference of
the ballots cast. That is by no
stretch of the imagination the
"substantial proportion of the
vote" that Mr. Burdon claims.
To anybody who has the vaguest
idea of how student politics have
been run in the past few years it
must be clear that "progressives"
are by no means the favorites of the
student "political establishment."
Although there is no doubt that
they "prefer to be succeeded by
their own kind" and have been fairly successful at doing so. Therefore
I find it repulsive to be politically
associated with student hacks.
The day before the all candidates
meeting I talked with Mr. Milosevic
at the SUS office and agreed with
him to show up at the forum to request, along with the graduate
students senator candidates, that we
be allowed to make a short presentation. The request was granted a
few minutes before the forum
started. Since Mr. Milosevic was
not present I kept my presentation
to a minimum. Later on that day
Mr. Milosevic showed me the
speech he had prepared for the occasion, a speech that was published
as a letter in the Jan. 16 issue of The
I would also like to inform Mr.
Burdon that Amnesty International
is not a forum for ideological
debates, but a world wise organiza
tion committed to work for the
release of prisoners of conscience
throughout the world irregardless
of their political or religious beliefs,
ethnic origin, race or sex.
I believe that the learning process
at university extends beyond the
academic and the exposure of
students to local and international
issues are an integral part of campus
Finally, I would like to express
my support to all those elected
students who will defend, with the
administration or in spite of it, the
education standards of this university not only for the present but for
years to come.
Horacio de la Cueva
science 4
Are Trots n\
The Ubyssey is performing ;
tremendous disservice to student:
who finance the paper by con
sistently giving coverage and pro
tection to fascists while attacking
those who oppose the KKK anc
racist and fascist violence. Only ir
topsy-turvy land can one claim tc
be anti-fascist in one's mind, yet ir
real life give the KKK a platform oi
a forum. The Ubyssey, for all it;
posturing, has yet to print an expose of these gangsters. All yoi
seem to be able to muster is horroi
and fear at the appearance of the
And then there is a Trotskyisl
sect at UBC which is putting forward the claim that they are "antifascist." Are these people nuts thai
they  can  seriously   maintain  that
'Brilliant, enthusiastic, nameless, young
prof displays noble, beautiful attitude'
Early last week, Black Tuesday to
be exact, one of my profs initiated a
discussion with the class to find out
their views on the current financial
crisis of the university. Several people volunteered their opinions on
such things as tuition increases, cutbacks in library services and accessibility of quality education.
The discussion then drifted on to
the topic of professors and their
salaries. My prof (who shall remain
nameless) then stepped in and offered his opinion, regarding professorial salaries, to the class. He
stated that the 18 percent salary increase, won by the faculty earlier
this year, added to the current
deficit and that he could not agree
with some of his colleagues who
February 4,1982
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.
It was "lot's all relive our childhood" day at the Ubynay. Craig Yuill was in a mid-adoleacence crisis
and wracked the film for his camera. Arnold Hestrom and Nancy Campbell immediately comforted
him, rocking him gently back and forth. It was a touching scene, but it made Scott McDonald vomit,
because he still hadn't reached mid-adolescence and it pissed him off. "if it's any comfort to you, I
never had an adolescence, mid or otherwise," said Craig Brooks. But lan Timbenake and Heesock
Chang both had one, and they said they didn't like it because they were all confuaed at that time. "I still
am. for the most part, like, well, that's just the way I feel. I guess," said Glen Sanford. And Julie
wheelwright said she thought she had a very liberal adolescence, while Eric Eggertson didn't ready care
one way or the other. Kevin McGee said he was kicked out of adolescence because we wouldn't
shave. Keith Baldrey said.he found the whole conversation boring. That left Verne McDonald wondering about his adolescence. "I can't seem to remember back that far," he said.
believed that their salaries should be
on par with similarly qualified professionals in the business world. My
prof then said that profs were more
fortunate than their professional
counterparts because they could set
their own hours and do their
research work at their own pace.
He also stated that these salary
increases could only be met by
dismissing more and more of the
faculty since there is no extra
money to be found in the already
strained university budget; he wished more professors would think of
the university first instead of
What a noble and beautiful attitude this man has.
Just the other day I was talking to
another one of my instructors who
told me that he might not be able to
return to UBC next year because of
the university's financial difficulties. To me it is just heartbreaking that a brilliant, enthusiastic, young political scientist
like him will have to be one of the
many instructors sacrificed so that
some profs can "keep up with the
There is no justice at UBC.
Janet Chow
arts 2
Ai V0UCSWAGEI uary4,1982
Page 5
I16 O w63?S
people disgust me
If only they read
ley'd know their ass
from a hole
in the ground
-aff*    y
*-. %4f './■--■-■-
ts? — MLer
anti-fascists can be "pro-Soviet?"
There is increasing discussion on
this campus of the slogan: Racists
and Fascists Have No Right to
Speak or Organize, which is the
position we uphold. I would like to
take this opportunity to challenge
any sincere group or individuals to
a public debate on this point. This
would be a positive contribution to
clarifying the question and to further uniting students on this important issue. Anybody interested in
such a debate should contact the
Debating Club at their offices in
SUB or one of our members at the
literature table in SUB on Tuesdays
or Thursdays at noon.
Garnet Colly
committee against racist and
fascist violence
As a mature, sensible, and
sensitive graduate student I
believe it is my responsibility in
the spirit of democratic expression to share with you my
displeasure and disgust at your
apparent lack of standards.
This is in reference to captions
uncter pictures in the January
26th and 29th issues.
The pictures are enclosed.
Since when do body orifices and
processes rank as humorous
captions and attention-getters in
institutions of higher education?
The inconsideration and lack
of respect you show not only for
your readers but also for the
staff evidence poor taste in
journalism ethics. The quality
of The Ubyssey is not enhanced
by such immature and improper
antics.If The Ubyssey continues
to display such a degenerate attitude in publishing material it
does not warrant my support
nor university support.
Paula Ann Brook
adult education division
I CAN NOT do it any more. I am sick of writing these little captions. I am
going fucking nuts. Okay one more.
Smelly kids
I chanced to be on your
crystalline campus on Jan. 28th,
pursuing research in the library.
Copies of Ubyssey littered the
hallowed halls, and the photo in the
lower left corner of the front pages
stood out: an ithyphallic priest with
followers placarding "no more
cuts." Were they protesting the
continuance of the Boys' Choir?
(They'll need to speak more deeply
to accomplish that.) Were they bad-
mouthing circumcision?
In relief I read they were merely
interring "education as we know
it," which had died with a distended tuition. The editor bemoaned the
action of the Social Credit
overlords. Wake up, students, the
Bennett caucus rules not only the
academic roost, but also the larger
coop that is our body politic. We've
got to give them social credit — we
don't have the cash.
Incidentally, my research was
seminal. I left campus smelling of
Jim Swanson
Box 549
McBride, B.C. VOJ 2E0
Now, as Vve said so many times...
The senseless graffiti attack on
campus conducted recently by
group calling itself Students For
Action (SFA), and a letter criticizing my opposition to Marxist-
Leninist and other political fringe
groups' involvement in student protests bring up interesting questions
about the tactics students should
use in bringing legitimate concerns
to the public.
The graffiti spree cannot be condoned by those who are seriously
fighting for quality, accessible
education at UBC, something the
SFA claims to support.
Instead of attempting to actually
organize students, to talk to people
on and off campus about the real
danger facing the university and the
community, these radical chic
"revolutionaries" resort to
shouting   painted   slogans   at
students. Afraid to face possible rejection or scared at the thought of
having to win a difficult argument,
the SFA cowards skulk about at
night when no one is about and no
doubt afterwards revel in their
"courageous" assault on the administration and complacent
No struggles have been won by
simply spraying banal graffiti on
walls. Graffiti should be an expression of popular discontent if it is to
truly be an attack on authority, not
merely the mouthings of a spoiled
and unsupported vanguard.
The SFA clearly does not understand the word radical. It comes
from the Latin radi and means get-
Funeral march missed the point
The funeral march to the board
of governor's meeting last week did
not come to grips with the grave
problems facing the students. President Kenny, fluttering his eyelids
innocently at the black-draped cortege, pointed an accusing finger at
Victoria. While feigning innocence
the administration and the board of
governors presented the problems
of the students as something from
the realm of simple cost accounting:
there's no money in the till, so
"with regrets" the tuition must
jump by 33 per cent and the
students must suffer. R.I.P.!
In truth, the board of governors
and the administration have always
faithfully served the educational requirements of the corporate interests controlling this province in
the same way that the government
has, no matter which political party
had power in Victoria. The curriculum, the training, the physical
plant and buildings have always
been oriented to conform with the
needs of the employers. We
students are increasingly hard-
pressed to pay for our education
just so we have the "right" to be
picked over by the corporate or
government talent scouts.
Now that the economic system of
Graffiti a welcome change
I have been noticing recently
some new artwork that has been
gracing the hallowed halls of our
beloved university. I am speaking,
specifically of the graffiti that has
been appearing around campus.
At last we have some evidence of
students who care about the place
where they are being educated. Being in a professional graduate
school, I know the anguish of many
of my colleagues who have given up
their homes, careers and sometimes
even their loved ones to come to a
school that because it is so poorly
funded doesn't have a hope in hell
of educating them properly.
Why is this? Because the school
cannot hire enough staff. This is
pathetic. It has to change if UBC's
architecture school is not to become
third rate or worse, not accredited
by the profession.
These people are at least bringing the issues in front of the
students (even if UBC's conservatism finds it too direct). Besides, I
think a little user participation in
the design and decoration of our
buildings is a welcome change to the
drab institutional architecture that
plagues our campus.
Daniel Harper
architecture 3
the big monopoly corporations is in
deep crisis and the government
revenues are down, the corporations and their toadies are trying to
push the load off onto us, the
students. They caused this "shortfall" of funds and they should pay
up, not the students or other
members of the university community. Of course, the board of
governors and the administration
are very "sorry" but they are only
shedding crocodile tears while they
pick our pockets.
The committee to fight the fee
hike is convinced we cannot accept
this fee increase. Anyone who
wants to work with us in developing
a program of action should contact
me at 734-0342.
Garnet Colly
committee to fight the Ifee hike
Let's turn in
those morons
There is a new rash of grotesque
graffiti at the university. Imagine
. . . now we get to look at those ugly walls and we still have the problems those great words of wisdom
speak to. Good job you moronic
vandals. If I see you painting the
walls I'll phone the police.
Robert O'Brennan
arts 4
ting to the roots or foundation of a
problem. The spray-paint solution
is merely cosmetic and does not attack the roots of student ignorance
and apathy at this university. To
launch a real attack on apathy, cutbacks and the lack of accessibility
for ordinary people to this institution is going to take long, hard
work, not an overnight paint job.
As to my "anti-intellectual, antidemocratic" suggestion that
parasitical political groups such as
the Communist Party of Canada
(Marxist-Leninist) and the Trotskyist League not be allowed to participate in student or progressive
events, I find that in true vanguar-
dist form Garnet Colly ('Tieleman
wrong,' Ubyssey, Jan. 29) has
managed to confuse theory and
If Garnet rereads my article
thoroughly he'll find I never condemn either Marxism-Leninism or
Trotskyism. What I do attack is the
tactics employed by some of these
groups, on campus and elsewhere.
Although Garnet would be happy if
people didn't, most tend to judge
groups such as his on their actions,
not their words.
So long as CPC(M-L) continues
its longstanding tradition of bringing lumber, with signs attached, to
other people's events and using it to
"democratically" force their uninvited views on others, I'll use words
other than "Marxist-Leninist" to
describe their actions. So long as
the Trotskyist League continues to
disrupt events organized by others
in order to shout their cliched
slogans at the audience, I refuse to
see them as true advocates of "permanent revolution."
Effective protest can only be
achieved with broad popular support. The way to build that support
is not by painting slogans at people
or forming miniscule vanguard parties. Success depends on talking to
people directly and on listening to
their real concerns. It depends on
challenging authority from a position of public strength that can only
be achieved through hard work.
BUI Tieleman,
graduate student,
political science Page 6
Thursday, February 4, 1982
for Canadian University Press
Between the towns of Lillooet and
Cache Creek, in the dry belt of
British Columbia, lies a peaceful little valley, not unlike others most of
us have seen. A highway doesn't pass
that way, so the area lacks the civilized aroma of drive-in restaurants,
self-serve Petro Canada stations, or
Classy Motor Inns.
But subtle signs of numan activity
exist in this little valley. Side by side,
blending with the browns and greens
of the landscape, grid roads and
barbed wire fences accompany each
other. A darting mule deer, for a
moment, disturbs the stillness. Only
the sound of rushing water stifles a
human echo in the hills. Indeed a
perfect setting of serenity and
peacefulness. This is the Hat Creek
Valley, a somewhat unknown area of
British Columbia. Is it destined to
The Scheme: By 1983, the British Colum-
big crown corporation would like to begin
construction on a $5.3 billion thermal power
plant project, which will include an open pit
coal mine, and other associated facilities
destined for 1988 completion. The power
plant, labelled a necessity, is to act as a
saviour for the lower mainland's future
energy needs.
B.C. Hydro has come a long way since the
days of the Columbia and Peace River Projects. Their current theme, regarding the environmental impact of new developments,
seems to be, "localized and minimal."
Their facts and figures present the venture as
The Past Record: B.C. Hydro's concern
for the natural environment remains questionable. Ask a Peace River farmer still
treading water on his best section of land
behind Bennett Dam on Williston Lake. Ask
a concerned outdoors person who doesn't enjoy kicking dints out of their canoe after a
weekend excursion through stump-riddled
Stave Lake — coutesy of Stave Falls Dam,
north of the Fraser Valley.
By being sensitive to our needs as energy
consumers, is the government (our vehicle of
public representation) projecting an adequate
concern for provincial ecological systems?
The Impact: B.C. Hydro's intention is to
minimize high levels of dangerous airborne
emissions through the use of coal scrubbing
devices. But, the Hat Creek project will introduce 337 tons into the atmosphere, daily:
150 tons of sulphure dioxide gas, 170 tons of
nitrogen oxide gas, 17 tons of fly ash particles, complemented by heavy metal trace
elements such as flourine, arsenic, mercury,
baron, nickel, chromium, and others.
The intended exhaust, with the approximate height of a 65 story building (366
meters) will undoubtedly pump hazardous
emissions out of the immediate area. And
what goes up must come down. But where,
and in what form?
Acid rain is invisible. You can't smell it, or
even taste it. It doesn't do much noticeable
damage in a day, a month, or even a year,
but eventually, it can kill a lake, destroy
leaves on trees, and slowly erode metal and
The actual formation of acidic precipitation is mainly caused by the hydrolation and
oxidation of nitrous oxide and sulphur dioxide, which occurs after the respective vapours
have reached the atmosphere. Both nitrogen
and sulfur oxides are released in the burning
of fossil fuels, expecially coal.
B.C. Hydro feels that any substantial
amounts of acid rain would fall within a 50
km radius of the project. Here, they mention, the soil is naturally high in alkaline
levels, thus, they feel, the effects would be
However, B.C. Hydro cannot influence
weather patterns. No one can determine exactly where the damage will occur, let alone
what form the damage will take.
Compliance Control: B.C. Hydro claims
that all levels of emissions would be controlled in compliance with the objectives of the
B.C. Pollution Control Board. Those objectives were published in 1979, taken from
studies done in the 60s and 70s. It's just now
that studies of acid rain are becoming
Interestingly, the Pollution Control Board
has not made public the environmental consequences of at least half of the trace
elements that will be emmitted by the Hat
Creek project.
In addition, the power generated could
well be used to establish smelters and coal liquefying plants in the area, intensifying the
pollution situation. Robert Bonner, B.C.
Hydro chair, claims he has no fewer than 10
customers lined up to build smelters in B.C.
It's no secret that Robert Bonner has been
pro energy export since day one. He has
helped entrench an attitude of 'why not build
it now while we can afford it . . . and if we
don't need it . . .we can always sell it to the
States." (Why not let their neighbours to the
north think big.) Couple this with the fact
that in B.C. big users of energy pay less, and
the little man pays three times more than
their Seattle counterpart.
Between Site C Dam, Bonner's latest conception for the Peace River, and the Hat
Creek project, an estimated $7.2 billion will
be spent. This doubles Hydro's debt but only
increases its capacity by a third. By the end of
this fiscal year B.C. Hydro will pay about
$500 million in interest, which is 40 per cent
of its revenue.
To justify these huge energy monsters
Hydro forecasts demand for their product is
growing by leaps and bounds. This year,
predictably an increase of 6.1 per cent, more
than double the 2.9 per cent estimated by the
B.C. Energy Commission.
As consumers, are Bonner and B.C. Hydro
working for our best interests? Is premier Bill
Bennett concerned? Could his own corporation, B.C. Hydro, be clouding the issue
from him, or do his policies on energy take
precedence over the environment?
A savings, of 50 per cent or more, could be
realized by means of a conservation oriented
public utility B.C.'s pulp and paper industry
now utilizes 27 per cent of all commercial
electricity produced by the province. In
Europe 30 per cent of all commercial electricity is generated by their pulp and paper industries.
Bonner's response to this concept: "It
would be a mistake to overestimate the impact of its importance, the savings are of
course important and the efficiencism are of
course important, but they're not the answer
to the big ticket requirements of the energy
future" (from an interview aired on CBC's
'Conservation not the
answer to the big
ticket requirements of
the energy future'
— Hydro chair
Robert Donner
Quarterly Report, "After the Flood").
Shouldn't big ticket energy requirements
start with a thorough examination of what we
have at present? Are there industries which
can be converted to energy producing entities? Are we wasteful with the energy which
is currently being produced? Could incentives for alternate energy conservation programs be investigated?
Should we allow the government to spend
an estimated $7.2 billion on creating two
monstrous electrical projects at Site C and
Hat Creek? Could that money be used more
consciously, with some effort on everyone's
part, to allow us to sustain the level of
natural beauty we are left to enjoy here in
British Columbia?
Public awareness of environmental issues
is intended to provoke thought and response.
Irreversible environmental damage cannot be
corrected. Thursday, February 4, 1982
Page 7
Tween Classes
Bible   study,   this   week   Revelation,    noon,
Lutheran Campus centre.
Wine and cheese party, 7:30 p.m., International
Palu Stevens speaks on, The Mystery and the
Mastery of Sexuality, noon, chemistry 250.
Panel discussion on Successfully Single, noon,
Angus 215.
Speaker Mark Milliron on Genetic Engineering
and medical ethics in general, noon, St. Mark's
Professor David Boyd, talks on mathematical
solutions to Ruble's Cube, noon. Math 229.
John Oliver, composer, presents his graduation
work, 8 p.m., Music building recital hall. No admission charge.
General meeting, noon, SUB 205.
Bible readings and discussion, noon, SUB 224.
General meeting, 1:30 p.m., Angus 321.
Free program on Job Search Strategies, noon.
Brock 302.
South Pacific, 8 p.m.. Old Auditorium. It will be
somewhat enchanting.
General meeting, noon. Biology 2449.
Meeting to select graduate studies rep for the
presidential selection committee, 5 p.m., Grad
Student centre.
Cinemawest  production   meeting,   noon,   SUB
Thunderbird report, 5 p.m., CITR cable 100. A
preview of upcoming sports action.
In Sight,  highlighting major campus issues,  6
p.m. following news.
Corec volleyball, 7:30 p.m.; War Memorial gym.
Drop in, no pre-registration.
Final registration for men's squash, 3:30 p.m..
War Memorial gym, 203.
General meeting, noon, SUB 205.
Father James Roberts,  catholic priest speaks
against creationism, noon, Angus 215.
Speaker Nadine Mandevelle, noon,  Hebb 12.
Mandevelle was missionary in Liberia for three
Reverend John Hilborne speaks on disappeared
persons in Latin America, noon, SUB ballroom.
Literature table, noon, SUB foyer.
Happy hour, 4 p.m., Lutheran Campus centre.
Cheap refreshments.
Worship and Eucharist, noon, with Rev. Ray
UBC vs. UVic Vikings, 6:45 p.m. start for women
and the men tip off at 8:30 p.m.. War Memorial
gym. Junior varsity games are at 3 and 4:30 p.m.
General meeting, noon, history lounge, twelth
floor Buchanan.
Juma, the Friday prayer, noon, International
house. Muslims are requested to attend.
Ron Labonte speaks on V.D. noon, SUB 211.
Program includes a short film.
Campus Capsule, 6 p.m. after the news, cable
100 FM.
Car rally, 6:30 p.m., SUB loop on Student Union
mall. Non members welcome.
Organizational meeting, noon, Buchanan history
lounge, 12th floor.
East — west mall run, noon, between SUB and
main library. Open to women and men. Distance
3 km.
General meeting, noon, SUB 224.
Steering committee meeting, no time given,
Angus 412.
Bucket Bucks, fans compete for money at half-
time for the 'Birds game, 8 p.m.. War Memorial
gym. Shoot baskets for half court.
Wine and cheese party, 7:30 p.m., SUB 212.
New members welcome.
Film on disappearances in Chile, the Most Painful Hour, 11:30 a.m., SUB concourse.
UBC  vs.   SFU   Clansmen,   city  championship
swim meet, 2 p.m., Aquatic Centre.
UBC  vs.  Vancouver  Island  Reps,   McKechnie
Cup, 2:30 p.m., Thunderbird Stadium.
UBC vs. Victoria Vikings, 8:30 p.m.. War
Memorial Gym. Women's game at 6:45 p.m.
Junior Varsity at 3 and 4:30 p.m.
South Pacific, 8 p.m., Old Auditor'um. Congratulations cast, crew, orchestra. Good show.
Work party to install Alpha drains, 9:30 a.m.,
Jericho Sailing Centre.
Party, 8 p.m., Partyroom, SUB.
Second annual badminton tournament, 5:30 to
11:30 p.m. Entry fee is $1 per team. Registration
noon, SUB 216A. 3 categories: women's, men's
and mixed doubles.
Practice, 10 p.m.. Aquatic Centre.
Rescheduled snowshoeing trip! Please contact
the Intramural Office for new time and place.
Touring ride, 9 a.m., meet at the south side of
General meeting, 7 p.m., SUB 213.
Radar demonstration, noon, SUB concourse.
Presentation cn Grenada by the Grenada High
Commissioner. 4:30 p.m.. SUB 212.
Off Beet — Jin offbeat look at trashy news,
cheap entertainment, cynicism, and Hot Air, 7
p.m., cable 100 fm.
Dr. Hanna Kassis speaks on Archeology and
Contemporary Affairs: The Case of Iran, noon,
Lasserre 102.
InSight - ar attempt to put a campus news
story within listening distance, afier 6 p.m.
news. Also, Thunderbird Report — a review of
last weekend's UBC sports activities, 5 p.m.,
cable 100 fm.
Dr. Dodek lectures on "Training of a Cardiologist/' no time given, IRC 1.
Literature table, noon, SUB foyer.
Final registration for outdoor adventure cross
country skiing to Manning Park (Saturday, Feb.
13), by 3:30 p.m.. War Memorial gym 203.
Hot Flashes
are ne magic
"Try, try, try to understand . . .
he's the magic man," Amnesty
UBC presents Reverend John
Hilborne speaking on "disappearances" in Latin America at
noon today in the SUB ballroom.
Seriously folks, this is no joke, Just
because you happened to be born
in "the bastion of the free world,"
(whatever that means), you could
be one of the not-so-fortunate.
Amnesty International does good
work, and if you have the time, give
Rev. Hilborne an audience.
Now listen up people, this is interesting. A group with a name far
too long to mention is sponsoring a
rather surprising event. Catholic
priest Father James Roberts will be
speaking at noon today against
creationism in a talk entitled Evolution/creation in Biblical Perspective. Father Roberts will be speaking in Angus 215.
Jtufek's what?
At last! At long frigging last! For all
of you discerning people who have
held off buying the book, help is at
hand. The math club is presenting
Dr. David Boyd who will speak on
mathematical solutions to Rubik's
cube. It happens at noon today in
Math 229. I for one am sick of having friends come over and play with
the twisted device for six hours.
Don't rush out and buy one of
the cube solution books, for the
ultimate solution book is due out
this Friday. The Ubyssey Publications Society, since it is not yet
publishing this rag, and is, in fact,
non-existant, is publishing Rubic's
Cube — the Screwdriver Solution.
For only $11 ($11.30 in Newfound-
foundland), you can learn to take
the cube apart and put it back
together. Child tested by The
Ubyssey staff. Send cash, and only
cash, to SUB 241K. No receipts
Free fob
Needed immediately are cartoonists, photographers, typists,
and potential reporters. Pay is in
backrubs, Coca-Cola and self
Oh yes, one last thing, the position is volunteer. Aply almost
anytime, SUB 241k.
Sex — part f
Nudge,nudge, wink, wink, dept
. . . NCF (lots of lewd possibilities
in figuring out what the initials
stand for), are presenting Paul
Stevens speaking on the mystery
and mastery of sexuality-part one at
noon today in Chem 250 (what a
strange locale). Monna, who filled
out the 'tween form, suggests that
if you decide to attend, you should
bring a friend. What I want to
know is, once you have mastered
sexuality, what are they going to
talk about in part II?
Water watcner
Environmental Interest Group
general meeting today, noon,
Angus 224, with special guest Dr.
Andrew Thompson, director of
West Water Research centre
speaking on Impacts of Arctic
Development. On the agenda: Oil
drilling! Gas drilling! Impacts of
tankers down B.C.'s coast! This is
what you've all been waiting for.
Then come and
spend a little of it at
Located at the back of the Village
on Campus
(including 1982 models)
with alloy rims
reg. 289.00 now 260.00
$30.00 (plus parts)
INCLUDES: - Replacing all bearings
- Adjusting gears & brakes
- Straightening both wheels
(at 45th Ave.)
PHONE 261-4811
RATES: Campus — 3 lines, 1 day $2.00; additional lines, 55c.
Commercial — 3 lines. 1 day $3.63; additional lines
56c. Additional days $3.30 and 50c.
Classified ads are not accepted by telephone and are payable in
advance. Deadline is 10:30 a.m. the day before publication.
Publications Off ice. Room 241, S.U.B., UBC, Van.. B.C. V6T2A5
5 — Coming Events
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
HAWAII - $279.00 return Feb. 25 to
Mar. 7. Phone 734-5939 after 6 p.m.
MONTH OLD Sony Walkman II, $185; Queen
platform bed, headboard, $175. 224-2084
EDGAR CAYCE type deep trance readings
to guide you in 1982. Any question in the
world. 228-9865.
Sharma 430-5629
MODE COLLEGE of barbering and
hair styling. Student hairstyle, $8.50. Body
wave, $17.00 and up. 601 W. Broadway,
80 — Tutoring
15 — Found
85 — Typing
GOLD  BRACELET "F"  lot.   Ph.  224-1149
after 6 p.m.
20 — Housing
SOUTH GRANVILLE two bedroom suite
fire place, in-suite laundry. $800. Available
immediately Peter 261-6890.
25 — Instruction
30 - Jobs
35 — Lost
LOST FRI EVE Jan 22. Near Sedge or Main
Lib. Parker fountain pen, silver, phone
John 734-7178 Eves.
REWARD for return of briefcase stolen last
Friday in SUB cafeteria. Day 734-7313
Evening 271-6924.
YEAR ROUND expert typing. Theses and
essays. 738-6829 from 10:00 a.m. to 9:00
eluding technical, equational, reports, letters, resumes. Bilingual. Clemy, 266-6641.
TYPING of any nature done quickly and efficiently — reasonable rates. Call 465-4505.
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.
40 — Messages
90 - Wanted
HEY BABE take a walk on the wld side.
Thanks for the picnic — Brat
50 — Rentals
$$$$ MAKE MONEY $$$$ Bring your fine
quality used clothing to Ruby Tuesoay.
Opens Feb. 6 4476 W. 10th 224-4318 or call
Annie 733-6856, Christy 228-9674.
60 - Rides
70 — Services
$60 Resume for $25
"The best resume you'll ever have"
The Write People
in SUB:
Feb. 4, Thursday 9-6
Feb. 9, Tuesday 9-6
"Bring all relevant info*
or phone 688-9737
We'll pay you $40 per hundred
to process and mail advertising
letters and brochures. All
postage paid, no gimmick. Send
name, address, phone and $2
(refundable) for processing to
Textron Inc., Postal Unit 235,
Avon, Illinois, 61415.
99 — Miscellaneous Page 8
Thursday, February 4,1982
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