UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 7, 1975

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0127708.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0127708.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0127708-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0127708-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0127708-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0127708-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0127708-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0127708-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0127708-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0127708.ris

Full Text

 Vol. LVI, No. 48        VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1975
228-2301
Ed department facing war
VICTORIA — Deposed B.C.
education research and,
development director Stanley
Knight said Thursday that six or
seven former colleagues are
fighting a "war of attrition" with
deputy education minister Jack
Fleming and other senior civil
service officials.
Knight said in a telephone interview the war includes delayed
paychecks, misplaced expense
vouchers   and   intimations   that
workers' will be marked against in
civil service evaluations if they
talk to the press about their plight.
He said if his former colleagues
lose the war, they may join him
and a lawyer he is hiring today
informed appeals to the Civil
Service Commission.
Knight indicated his appeal —
and the war facing surviving
members of his department — is
based on a fight between workers
wanting  to' be  part  of   a   non-
heirarchical collective and
bureaucrats trying to maintain a
"line order" heirarchy throughout
the civil service.
Knight declined to name the
persons under fire by Fleming. He
said some non-researching employees of the branch have
received notice they are on six-
month probation after having
worked for the education department for several years.
"The   whole   civil   service   is
—marise savaria photo
CONDUCTOR KAZUYOSHI AKIYAMA stands amid Vancouver Symphony Orchestra Thursday during special
concert to nearly full War Memorial gym. Program included special piano recital by UBC music prof Robert
Silverman. Event sponsored by dean of women's office and UBC alumni association is an annual event.
'LG advertisers drop away
A campaign by striking radio
station CKLG workers to
discourage companies from advertising on that station has been
"extremely successful," according
to union organizer Ed Mitchell.
Disc jockey Mitchell, Canadian
Union of Public Employees local
686 president, said Thursday "no
advertisers approached by the
union refused to suspend their
contracts."
He said the advertisers are being
asked to suspend rather than
cancel their advertisements
because cancellation will mean an
immediate jump in  rates  when
they again sign up for ads on the
station.
"But in letters we've sent out, we
assure them that one of the terms
of a collective agreement will be no
reprisals against advertisers who
suspend," Mitchell said in an interview.'
Thirty-three CUPE members
who work at CKLG have been on
strike since Saturday for their first
contract. The strike started after
management refused to abide by
arbitration and will continue, say
union organizers, until
management agrees to return to
the bargaining table.
Mitchell said several  major
accounts have agreed to cancel but
have asked for company names to
be withheld so they won't be
identified as supporting the
workers.
"They don't want to go on the air
because that way they're identified
as " supporting management but
they don't want their names
released so they will be identified
as siding with us," Mitchell said.
He said CKLG has about 600
advertising accounts, although all
advertisers are not on the air in the
same period of weeks.
Management representatives
could not be contacted for comment, t
vibrating right now," he said.
"There are literally hundreds of
people on probationary employment in fear or their jobs.
Knight indicated his appeal will
contain a defense of "collective"
rather than "line order"
organization within government
departments.
Knight said before he was fired
in mid-January he and 16
colleagues in the seven-months-old
branch worked as a group and
were responsible to each other
rather than a boss.
"The key issue here right now is
that civil service bureaucrats want
an administrative bureaucracy
with the person on top making
decisions," he said.
Knight said the bureaucrats,
including Fleming, think if the
boss-worker relationship is
replaced by collegiality the
government would collapse in
"confusion and anarchy."
"In effect they're saying we
can't have democratic process (in
the civil service)", he said.
A spokesman for Fleming's
office said Thursday that Fleming
was not available for comment.
Fleming has said Knight lost his
job because he failed a normal civil
service job evaluation.
Knight claims, and reiterated in
the interview Thursday, that he
was fired because senior government bureaucrats were afraid of
Seepage 13: OTHERS
AUCE threatening
letter to BoG, Dailly
By MARCUS GEE
The Association of University
and College Employees plan to
send letters of complaint to the
board of governors and education
minister Eileen Dailly if the
university continues to ignore
union grievances.
AUC grievance committee
member Farleigh Funston said
Monday the university has put the
union in an "abominable position"
by delaying and obstructing
grievance negotiations.
"We are having so much trouble
with .the university it's
disgusting."
Funston said AUCE will send
letters to Dailly and the board next
week if the grievance committee
gives approval to final drafts.
The letters would demand Dailly
or the board intermediate to force
the university to negotiate more
fairly about union grievances.
The university lawyers have
used a variety of delaying tactics
to obstruct AUCE grievances,
grievance committee member
Sharon King said Thursday.fi Sh(
said the lawyers claim they will
investigate grievances and then do
not, forget to bring key papers to
meetings and purposely ignore
grievance issues.
"We are a clerical women's
union so the university refuses to
take us seriously.
"They say we don't approach
things like. the other unions on
campus but the other unions aren't
being cheated," King said.
. King said the university refused
to recognize all grievances on a list
presented by AUCE at a meeting
Feb. 3.
The basis of most of the
grievances is employee reclassification according, King
said.
Hundreds of AUCE workers have
been waiting since September for
the university to move them to
their proper job classification, she
added.
She said the university created a
new category for secretaries who
wanted to move to a "secretary-
three" status but now the
university is threatening to
eliminate this category and take
back money employees have
earned during its existence.
"We are very definitely being
intimidated."
King said the university also
ignored complaints that it is not
paying many union employees
higher wages guaranteed for
seniority under the AUCE contract.
The university has also reneged.
on  promises   to   provide   AUCE
employees with reduced admission
costs to UBC recreational
facilities, King said.
The AUCE grievance committee
will present its grievances-to the
university for the third time
Tuesday and members said
Thursday AUCE will go to arbitration on all the issues if the
administration does not act to
resolve them by Feb. 14.
The issue of student assistant
wage parity with union workers is
now before ' the B.C. Labor
Relations Board which will decide
whether to arbitrate the matter
itself or tell the university and
AUCE to find their own arbitrator.
AUCE grievance committee
members had hoped for a decision
this week but chairperson Janey
Ginther said Thursday the union
has submitted its third brief but the
LRB has not made any decision.
Recount
nets tie
An official recount of Wednesday's Alma Mater Society
election for internal affairs officer
has Students' Coalition candidate
Tom Manson and Student Unity's
Jennifer Fuller tied with 963 votes
each.
Returning officer Murray Wynn
said what happens next will be
decided by the AMS elections
committee.
-President-elect Jake van der
Kamp said he expects the committee will call a new election.
This was the only result affected
by the recounts. The others whose
elections were confirmed were van
der Kamp; David Van Blarcom,
vice-president; Dave Theessen,
secretary; Lynne Batten, coordinator; Stewart Savard, external affairs; and Ellen Paul,
secretary.
Wynn also said the results of the
election for ombudsperson would
stand, despite the fact that
university bursar William White's
name had been entered.
Eileen Brown, education 3, was
declared winner after White's
votes had been removed from the
count and redistributed according
to preferential votes.
In other news, van der Kamp
said the credit union referendum,
which failed to pass for lack of a
quorum, will probably be
discussed and voted on again at the
Mar. 13 Alma Mater Society
generaf meeting in the War
Memorial gym. Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, February 7,  1975
Hot flashes
Canada,
U.S. discussed
Herschel Hardin, author of A
Nation Unaware; speaks on how
Canada differs from the U.S. Tuesday.
Hardin's book dealt with the
tradition of public ownership in
Canada and his talk is expected to
enlighten students on how we let
our neighbors to the south fuck us
up.
The talk is sponsored by the arts
undergraduate society. I t's at noon
in Buchanan 205.
Heart
A special lecture will be given on
the radiology of congenital heart
disease, Thursday, Feb. 20 at 5:30
p.m.
Dr. Basil Strickland, from the
department of radiology at
Westminster Hospital in London,
England, will be visiting professor
in the department of diagn.ostic
radiology in UBC.
The lecture will be held in "B"
lecture hall, Vancouver General
Hospital.
Dailly
Education minister Eileen
Dailly has decided once again to
not speak at the university she and
her cronies in the education
department hopelessly fiddle
about with.
Dailly had earlier broken with;
tradition and deigned to bless UBC
with her presence Tuesday but
presumably the prospect of
encountering students was a little
too much.
One of Dailly's former
employees, John Bremer, is
currently sueing her and Premier
Dave Barrett for slander while
another employee sacked recently,
Stanley Knight, is appealing his
dismissal.
'Tween classes
TODAY
AMS  SPEAKERS     •
Barry     Kirkham,     national
vice-chairman of Committee for an
Independent    Canada,    speaks    on
energy     and     foreign     ownership,
noon, SUB 207-209.
GAY PEOPLE OF UBC
General meeting and drop in, noon
to 5 p.m., SUB 215.
UBC SKYDIVERS
General   meeting,  noon,  SUB  215.
(Suggest skydivers have a chat with
booking clerk — staff).
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
General   meeting,   noon,   IH   upper
lounge.
YOUNG SOCIALISTS
Joseph     Almaleh     and     Marg
Manwaring speak on Israel, Arab oil
and    imperialism,    8    p.m.,    1208
Granville.
POT
Buy pot every noon hour in SUB.
CHINESE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
Chinese New Year party and dance,
with   Black   Sheep,   9   p.m.,   Grad
Centre.
BREAD FOR THE WORLD
Program     meeting,     2:30     p.m.,
Lutheran campus centre.
NEWMAN CLUB
Dance     with     the     Continental
Cavaliers, 9 p.m., St. Mark's College.
EDSA
Pre practicum paranoia party, 8:30
p.m., education lounge.
GERMAN CLUB
Pubbing night starting at 7 p.m. at
IH.
SUNDAY
LUTHERAN STUDENT MOVEMENT
Andrew Brewin to speak at worship, discussion following, 10:30
a.m., Lutheran campus centre.
MONDAY
GRADUATE FORUM
Lecture   and   discussion   by Walter
Thorson on spiritual dimensions of
science, 7 p.m., Bu. 1221.
CO-ED INTRAMURALS
Valentine's party, 8:30 p.m., SUB
216.
MUSIC DEPARTMENT
Alumni     recital,     Grace    Edie
soprano,     noon,     music     building
recital hall.
UBC MEDIEVAL SOCIETY
Organizational meeting, noon, SUB
216.
TUESDAY
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT
Poet and short story writer Stanley
Cooperman reads from his own
work, noon, Bu. 217.
LUTHERAN STUDENT MOVEMENT
Shrove Tuesday supper with pancakes, 6 p.m., Lutheran campus
centre.
WEDNESDAY
CAMPUS MINISTRY
Day    of    reflection    with     Placide
Bazoche  and   Walter  Beecham, all
day, Lutheran campus centre.
CAMPUS CYCLISTS
Bicycle tour of campus, noon, SUB
211.
OPPORTUNITIES FOR YOUTH
SUMMER 1975
DEADLINE FOR PROJECT APPLICATIONS
FEBRUARY 21st
A Project Officer will be on
Campus at Speakeasy, Main Floor, S.U.B.
TODAY AT 12:30
To Answer Questions About O.F.Y.
For More Information Phone 873-4734
SCIENCE STUDENTS
Nominations for the following Science Undergraduate
Society executive positions open Friday, Feb. 7, 1975.
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT
A.M.S. REPRESENTATIVES (4)
Treasurer Academic Co-ordinator
Publications Officer Secretary
Nominations close Friday, Feb. 21, 1975
Nomination forms available at A.M.S. Business Office
Nomination forms should be turned into       Box 178
Food
The Lutheran campus centre is
holding a worship hour 10:30a.m.
Sunday featuring Toronto NDP MP
Andrew Brewin. Brewin attended
the recent world food conference
in Rome and will share his concerns
about world hunger.
Wednesday is also a day of
concern at the centre.
Placide Bazoche of the World
Student Christian Federation and
Walter Beecham of the Korean
Urban Mission will be present.
Students are invited to drop
into the centre anytime Wednesday
to listen and/or discuss.
Play time
Looking for free entertainment
next week to take your mind off
midterms?
Made in Canada One-Acts, a set
of three plays written by creative
writing students and directed by
theatre students will be presented
on Feb. 12, 13 and 14, in the
Dorothy Somerset Studio behind
the F reddy Wood Theatre.
Showtime all three nights is 8
p.m. They're free.
The three one-act plays include
The Happy Hour, a satire of TV
game shows. The Lamp, an
allegorical drama and Inspector
Sly's Second to Last Case, a farce.
at
4560 W. 10th.
919 Robson St.
1050 W. Pender
670 Seymour
duthie
BOOKS
1975 GRADS
Call today for an appointment
for your FREE 4x5 color portrait.
Your Official U.B.C. graduation
portrait photographers since  7 969
3343 West Broadway, Vancouver 732-7'
732-7446
L^-j-^^^^^^^^'-^'-^-^^ar-^-^'-^^'in^'— -*-.^m.^~--~m* ■***    **    »*    ••
THS CLASSIFIEDS
RATES:   Campus - 3 lines, 1 day $1.00; additional lines 25c
Commercial — 3 lines, 1 day $1.80; additional lines
40c. Additional days $1.50 & 35c.
Classified ads are not accepted by telephone and are payable in
advance. Deadline is 17;30 a.m., the day before publication.
Publications Office, Room 241, S.U.B., UBC, Van. 8, B.C.
5 — Coming Events
JOY IS A HAPPY MARRIAGE: attend
a weekend marriage preparation
course. Personality profiles, sensitivity training and communication skills.
For further information and registration form phone 7314324.
LIVE RADIO COMEDY. Dr. Bundolo
Pandemonium Medicine Show. Monday Feb. 10, 12:30 SUB Theatre. It's
Free.
JAZZ SAT. FEB. STH—8:30 P.M. Grads,
Undergrads, Faculty Staff welcome.
Dancing, Listening Bar,. Grad Centre.
10 —For Sale — Commercial
NEW  LOW  PRICE
TEXAS  INSTRUMENTS
SR-50
only $154.95
CO-OP BOOKSTORE
SUB BASEMENT
or   call   325-4161   Evenings
25 — Instruction
30 — Jobs
35 — Lost
LOST FROM A white Volvo in Spanish
Banks a green shoulder bag containing valuable note book. Reward $100.
Phone 228-9673.
MAN'S COLD RING in S.U.B. or Gage
Wed. Jan. 14. Sentimental value.
Please   phone   228-0714.
65 — Scandals
DR.    BUNDOLO   returns   this   Monday,
Feb. 10, 12:30 SUB Theatre. It's Free.
C. ft C. SPORTS
Mid-Winter Specials
15% Off All Badminton. Squash and
Tennis Racquets!
Doiens of other attractively
priced items.
4:00 p.m.-6*0 p m.   Mon.-Wed.
4:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m. Thurs. & Fri.
9:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m. Saturdays
3616 West 4th Ave.
AT 4406 W. 10th VARSITY  FURNITURE
Best prices paid for furniture and all
miscellaneous items. 224-7313.
11 —For Sale — Private
1971 AUSTIN AMERICA. One Owner.
Like New. City Tested Snow Tires
New Brakes. Regularly Maintained.
$1,250:00.   228-9357.
1»71 TOYOTA COROLLA. Excellent
condition, one owner. Radial Tires.
Phone Ted  732-0170.
FOR SALE M'atsuoka Classical Guitar
$170.00 Gage 10th North C6.
1966 VALIANT AUTOMATIC. Good condition. $700. Also 1969 Envoy 22,000
miles,   nice   red   car.    $550.    987-9871.
V.W.    SQUIRREL     BACK    FOR    SALE.
1967   Rebuilt   Engine.   Great   Interior.
Best Offer.   Steve  433-3944.
SR-10 CALCULATOR used 10 hrs.
$65.00. Phone 922-8946.
70 — Services
SOUND RESEARCH — Thousands of research papers — Custom Research.
Student Resume Services. 1969 West
Broadway,    738-3715.     Office    Hours:
1:00 p.m.-5:0O p.m. Mon.-Sat.
80 — Tutoring
TUTOR   NEEDED   for   Grade   10   Math
and  Science.   263-3359.
85 — Typing
EXPERT CORRECTING IBM Selectric
Typist. Experienced Technical and
Thesis Typing. Reasonable Rates.
Mrs.   Ellis  321-3838.
FAST EFFICIENT TYPING (near 41st
and  Marine  Drive).   266-5053.
90 - Wanted
STUDENTS TO CARE for 7 month old
boy. 1 day a week on a regular basis.
$10.00 a day. On bus route in West
Vancouver. Reply giving pertinent details to Box 90 "The Ubyssey" Rm.
241, S.U.B.
WOULD YOU LIKE $20 for lying on
a bed in a dark room for 24 hours?
Contact Mrs. Yu 228-3244 Monday -
Wednesday   2:30 - 4:30.
SINGLE MAN to care for two disabled
young men two weekends per month-
Phone   324-6095 Evenings.
99 — Miscellaneous
AFFECTIONATE part Persion cat.
Needs  good  home.   Call  224-1738.
r
GIGANTIC
STUPENDOUS
CONTEST
To Rename The Alternate Facility
THE WHAT!?!
You know, the place behind the info desk in SUB that is open Wed., Thurs., and Fri.
(5 p.m. -11 p.m.) every week, is much nicer than the Pit, serves hard stuff and is very intimate.
IF YOU CAN COME UP WITH A BETTER NAME THAN THE ALTERNATE FACILITY
(YECCH!) YOU CAN WIN
■s
SL
100 PIT TOKENS
Turn Entries into the Executive Secretary - SUB 246 before Feb. 14,1975
J Friday, February 7, 1975
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
NDP leader must be f em in ist—Brown
..<eSr**-«-.»>
BROWN ... sexism
historical process.
By REED CLARKE
Socialism and feminism are both movements
reacting to the capitalist system, Rosemary Brown,
NDP MLA and possible federal NDP leadership
candidate said Thursday.
Speaking to about 60 young NDP club members,
Brown said she could not envision the possibility of a
socialist party leader not being committed to
feminism.
"The oppression of women is a part of the historical
process which is rooted in the private ownership of
property, the alienation of labor, and the substitution
of commodity exchange," she said.
"Recognizing the parallels and having made the
link between our oppression, the alienation of the
worker, the rape of our natural resources and the
destruction of the environment with the economic
system we call capitalism, we should not compartmentalize and separate our struggles, but accept
that they are all part of the whole."
Brown said being a feminist would not be a liability
to an NDP leadership candidate.
"Feminism, like socialism, calls for a new human
community based on the creative and co-operative
use of power to create new economic, social and
political forms," she said.
Brown said the brutal and dehumanizing capitalist
system is irrational and absurd.
She said the system denies the right to life itself to
millions of people, lays waste and squanders the
resources of the earth and feeds upon injustice, oppression and inequality.
The assembly line is an image of the division and
alienation of labor, the separation of the worker from
the product of his labor and from his fellows, Brown
said.
The modern city with its rows of separate housing
units radiating outward from the central business
core is but an imitation of the assembly line she said.
"In such an environment the nuclear family
becomes an economic unit whose main function is
that of consumer, isolated from any real sense of
community," Brown said.
She said the two major parties are perpetuating the
system rather than trying to help Canadians.
Brown said the NDP must present a clear alternative based not on reforming or patching up their old
line structures but on structuring and designing a
new system*
She said this new system should be based on the
collective responsibility of society for its members.
Brown charged that governments participating in
the Sync rude deal are more Involved with the welfare
of private industry than with the welfare of the
people.
Seepage 13: SYNCRUDE
BRAVING COLD WEATHER two students run through kayak course
in Empire Pool Thursday gearing up for summertime when they can ride
—marise savaria photo
rapids in B.C. rivers for real. In a few years this scene could be indoors
with   construction   of   covered   pool  to   keep  out  freezing  winter
Math explains Peru anchovy collapse
By JAN O'BRIEN
Ubyssey Anchovy Reporter
Anchovies and earthquakes have
a lot in common if you live in Peru
— they've both been national
catastrophies.
The Peru earthquake shook the
nation in 1970 and the anchovy
fishery, the major industry of the
country, suddenly collapsed in
1972.
Unlike the earthquake, the anchovy disaster can be described in
terms of a mathematical model as
UBC prof Colin Clark pointed out
Thursday in his lecture, the
Peruvian anchovy and the
mathematical theory of
catastrophes.
Clark told more than 50 persons
that the idea behind anchovies and
the mathematical theory of
catastrophies is to develop a
simple qualitative model for
scientific situations thought to be
too complicated to describe.
He noted that in the early '50s
when the market for anchovies was
undeveloped the catch was very
small about two million tons but it
rapidly increased to a peak of 12.5
million tons in 1970 or about one-
tenth of the total world fish catch.
(As a cheap source of concentrated
protein anchovies were extensively
used in North America cattle feed
and pizzas.)
"1971 appeared to be a perfectly
normal year . . however, in the
month   of   December   biologists
noticed that the number of young
fish was low and there were a few
hints of some unusual occurence in
water temperature," Clark said.
He said in the first few months of
1972 the catch was below normal,
again there were very few young in
the catch and as well the El Nina
current which flows from tropical
waters to the coast of Peru had
increased.
The decrease in young could be
attributed to overfishing particularly in 1970 and the destructive El Nina current, he said.
Only one million ton of anchovies
were caught in. 1973 and since then
the fishery has been closed, Clark
added.
He noted that similar fisheries
like the California sardine had
collapsed in a similar way in the
50s and at the time of the collapse
the anchovy population there had
increased.
Clark said the reverse had occurred in Peru, sardines had increased in number as anchovies
disappeared. This, he said led to
the conjecture that when one
population fell another species
increased or competitive exclusion
occurred.
Clark then went on to develop the
mathematical theory of
catastrophe reached by combining
two standard fish population
models, Schaefer and Gause.
BROWN ... feminist okay
for leadership.
Better
facilities
proposed
Proposals for upgrading medical
teaching facilities at three Vancouver hospitals will be made by
mid-March, a B.C. Medical Centre
spokesman said Thursday.
Reports by staff members from
Vancouver General Hospital, St.
Paul's Hospital and Shaughnessy
Hospital are being made in
response to medical school dean
Dr1. David Bates' call for immediate action to improve clinical
teaching facilities in the three
hospitals.
The B.C. Medical Centre is
composed of a group of hospitals
and related health care facilities.
Created by provincial legislation in
1973, the BCMC is in charge of
B.C.'s medical education facilities
and specialized care facilities.
Bates told The Ubyssey last
week he is confident the necessary
improvements will be made to the
clinical facilities in time to
forestall any major worsening of
the-med school's clinical facility
problems.
But the hospital planning
director for the Greater Vancouver
Regional Hospital District said
Thursday "we don't have any
knowledge of the dean's presentation except from what we've
read in the papers."
The regional district must approve all major capital expenditures for lower mainland
hospitals outside of BCMC's
jurisdiction, Norman Barth said.
The approval of the regional
district for any teaching facilities
such as teaching wards, "would be
based on a perceived need for
improved facilities," Barth said.
As for the new teaching facilities
to be built by 1980 on the present
site of the Shaughnessy Hospital,
Barth said the regional district
"knows very little about the
proposed development."
The new facility is seen as the
long-term solution to the problem
in the med school's clinical
facilities, he said.
PANGO-PANGO (UNS) — A
band of fanatical rebels, reportedly part of the international
Dutch conspiracy to undermine
democracy and bring in old-style
dictatorship, have seized power of
Pango-Pango from the ruling
Stupids' Coagulation party in a
bloodless, pointless coup.
The group, calling itself the
"Stupid Usury" slate, seized power
through an ostensible election
which impartial observers agree
must have been rigged. Page 4
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday,  February 7,   1975
IN A NUTSHELL-
axscmt w$
Tb&KOumB
\
IMCKEAS^
ftCH COfZFOffllOHS
fBOOCB
m THE CONSUMER llVft
/wily mKjm,
**-id—
Blocs determine AMS election results
Who said The Ubyssey doesn't
influence voting in Alma Mater
Society elections on this campus?
No, we're not going to crow about
having made thousands of people
walking around out there pull the
chain on the old light bulb above their
heads and say -"Student Unity,that's
the ticket."
We're saying the voter turnout was
so small Wednesday and the split was
so even among the three slates that the
50 Ubyssey people who voted pretty
well swung the election.
And that's bad.
Not that there weren't reasons for
this.
First of all, the official campaign
lasted a total of five days — and two of
these were over a weekend.
That means many people who had
actually heard of the election decided
they honestly didn't have enough
information about the issues and the
candidates to make any sort of an
intelligent decision.
So what happened was we had
several groups voting in blocks.
There were the engineers, who
supported the joke Civilize the AMS
slate and who are now apparently
furious that in doing so, they didn't
mark their ballots preferentially to
allow the Students' Coalition to pick
up the election on the second ballot.
That's their problem now, of
course.
But it's important to note that they
were organizing enough to vote en
bloc — and not enough to be told by
their illustrious leaders to mark their
ballots preferentially.
The jocks voted predictably for the
Students' Coalition, helping that
group gain second spot in the
positions.
And   finally,   the   arts   students
turned out to vote for the Unity slate.
Now all of this means of course the
majority of students didn't think
about the elections even if they did
vote in them. And, incidentally, that a
fairly good crew was elected. But that
unfortunately is almost incidental and
accidental.
In the future, elections should be
better planned, with longer
campaigning periods and a
better-planned series of public
meetings.
Otherwise bloc votes will swing the
election. And that's not good, even if
it swings the proper way.
Letters
LG workers
'wildcat'
In regard to your editorial of
Thursday, concerning the so-called
strike at CKLG, we wish to set the
record straight. Your editorial was
full of shit.
Your information, if not totally
untrue, is largely a group of
warped innuendoes. Having talked
with a non-striking CKLG disc
jockey. Who must remain
anonymous, it is obvious that this
is, at the most, a wildcat strike.
[Two paragraphs omitted
because of libellous and defamatory content.]
You state the strike is an attempt
to get better pay. They the
Canadian Union of Public Employees hope to get an average
annual salary of $14,000. This is not
a bad wage. However, the current
non-union salary is $18,000.
To say Moffatt Broadcasting
chooses the hits is a gross lie, if not
a simple omission of the truth, on
your part.
All of the CKLG jocks confer
weekly to choose the hits, using
data from a number of extensive
surveys. These choices are given
final approval by music director
Roy Hennessy.
The strike is composed of f orteen
(sic) workers, largely clerical and
FM staff out of a total of 57 who
work at CKLG. You state that
some boss jocks are taking part in
the strike. The total is one.
[Another paragraph omitted
because of our neighborhood libel
laws.]
In conclusion it is apparent that
your habit of warping the truth,
omitting facts and plain lying has
reached a new nadir. Granted we
hate food services head Bob
Bailey, but your (libellous comment) had better learn to write the
truth. This is a necessity for The
Ubyssey as it is for all the media.
Brian McParland
pre-engineering
C.O.Olsen
pre-commerce
P.S. Keep Alan Doree, he's the one
good writer your staff has.
You're right — the media does
have a responsibility to its public.
It's one we respect, but one which
your unnamed source doesn't. The
whole letter is full of untruths and
obviously constitutes a part of a
CKLG management campaign to
discredit striking workers.
The simple facts first. 'LG
employs 46 people eligible to join
the union and 33 are members.
Hence 33 are on strike, not "for-
teen." Boss jocks on strike include
Ed Mitchell, Greg Collins,. J. B.
Shane, Tim Burge, John Tanner
and others.
You say the current non-union
salary is $18,000. For whom, might
we ask? Your source? CUPE is
going for the $14,000 bottom figure
because  most station  employees
don't' get that much. It would
hardly be negotiating a salary cut
for its members. And if it were, the
management would hardly be
avoiding signing a contract.
You say the hits are chosen
weekly by jocks, who use data
from a number of surveys. From
whom do they get the surveys and
hence the hits? Aha — Moffat.
'Nuff said.
Finally, there are the omitted
paragraphs. Not to titillate our
readers too much — they concerned the alleged actions of
certain union members on the job
before the strike and on the picket
line after.
The first are patently untrue —
the other workers are not going on
the line to defend a drunk. The
second are ridiculous. If the
workers were behaving like that on
the picket line, management would
have them up in court for
threatening and harrassment in no
time.
And you'll have to look up the
definition of "wildcat" strike. That
means the workers go out on strike
in mid-contract against the wishes
THE UBYSSEY
FEBRUARY 7,1975
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 writer and not of the AMS
or the university administration. Member, Canadian University
Press. The Ubyssey publishes Page Friday, a weekly commentary
and review. The Ubyssey's editorial offices are located in room
241K of the Student Union Building.
Editorial  departments, 228-2301; Sports, 228-2305; advertising,
228-3977. Editor: Lesley Krueger
Presenting an incomplete list of the board of governors' enemies list:
Lesley Krueger, Gary Coull, Jan O'Brien, Doug Rushton, Sue Vohanka,
Marcus Gee, Sheila Bannerman, Mark Buckshon, Debbie Barron, Ralph
Maurer, Marise Savaria, Mike Sasges, Rory Munro, Susan Cardinal, Chris
Gainor, Gary Lenney, Barry Jensen, Reed Clarke, Alan Doree, Cedric Tetzel,
Tom Barnes, Carl Vesterback, Stu Lyster, Gordon Roback, Ron Binns,
Richard Yates, Ken Dodd, Boyd McConnell, Dan Miller, Grace Eng, Eric
Berg, Denise Chong and Blue. But not Jake van der Kamp.
of their union leaders. This is a
union- and in fact B.C. Federation
of Labor-sanctioned strike for a
first contract. *"
By the way, in a letter in which
you spelled fourteen wrong, it's
interesting that you got Roy
Hennessy's name right—Staff.
Ahem
Sorry Timothy, old boy.
A late correction to Thursday's
editorial which removed Eaton's
from the list of stores to boycott
because of the CKLG strike apparently slipped its moorings.
Technical reason — the correction
must have fallen off the page after
Ubyssey staffers left the printers.
We therefore extend a completely unsolicited apology to T
Eaton and Co. Although we still
don't like conglomerates on
general principles.
Lefties
Thanks for publishing the letter
from Sam Martz (Jan. 28)
regarding the trials of being left-
handed on campus. I too, was
disturbed to discover, upon
transferring to UBC last fall, that
no provisions have been made for
accommodating left-handed people
in any of the many classrooms or
lecture halls.
Even in Ontario, where
budgetary cutbacks reign
supreme, the educational facilities
have been planned with some
small degree of thought for the 8
per cent of the population who are
not right-handed.
So far as I can determine, the
only provisions on campus
designed for even ambidextrous
use are the microfilm readers on
the sixth floor of the Main Library,
assuming of course, that one can
find them in that maze of "higher"
learning.
Left-handed people, the victims
of blind prejudice for far too long,
have slowly begun to express their
indignation at being treated as
second class citizens. That
renowned leftie, Leonardo da
Vinci, retaliated by writing his
journals in a reversed left-handed
script which can only be read by
holding the pages in front of a
mirror. (Other examples of such
ingenuity include the use of left-
handed threads on light bulbs
employed for industrial applications, making them otherwise
useless and hardly worth stealing.
Why, even the American president
is left-handed, proving that if you
were right with Nixon, you get left
with a Ford.
Apparently though, the swarms
of architects and ancilliary
designers who have endowed UBC
with their talents over the past 50
years have included no lefties.
This intolerable situation must
end. The staff of the physical plant
must begin to accommodate the
justifiable demands of left-handed
people. We will not put with mere
tokenism, either: we demand and
immediate conversion of 8 per cent
of all facilities on campus.
Failing this, the administration
will find itself confronted with
sinister plots which even the leftist
slate campaigning in the upcoming
AMS elections will be unable to
right.
John Buckleberrough
history 3
The Ubyssey welcomes letters
from all readers.
Letters should be signed and
typed.
Although an effort is made to
publish all letters received, The
Ubyssey reserves the right to edit
letters for reasons of brevity,
legality, grammar or taste.
Letters should be addressed to
the paper care of campus mail or
dropped off at The Ubyssey office,
SUB 241 K. Page
Friday
Toward healthier sexuality
Contemporary sexuality is caught in a morass of conflicting values. On one side the cry is for a frenzied enthusiasm toward sex — sex in all its forms, sex at all
times, sex to the point of exhaustion. Countering this are
those compulsive and neurotic voices that wish to sweep
sex off the streets and, indeed, out of our lives. This week
Page Friday essays forth its own view of human
sexuality.
The Joy of Sex, and now its companion, More Joy, have
signalled a new opennes toward sexuality. Richard Yates
offers a review of the latter with an eye to the seual values
which motivated the writers of these works.
Communication is the tenuous thread which must tie
together human relationships. Unfortunately the open
discussion of sexuality is not yet fully accepted in our
society. Gordon Roback provides us with a review of the
book which — despite its failings — will hopefully allow
women to explore their own sexuality.
A movie review by Ron Binns considers this same
phenomenon through the cinematic representations of
sexual fantasies. Also, a series of stories written by a local
homosexual based on his own experiences are reviewed
by Grace Eng.
A historical review of prominent writers who have
fought  for  a   healthier   attitude   toward   sexuality   is
presented in a selection of articles by Richard Yates. He
surveys the views of Alexandra Kollontai, a leading
Bolshevik of the 20s, Wilhelm Reich, a noted psychotherapist of the 30s and Alex Comfort, a contemporary
writer and the editor of The Joy of Sex.
On a more immediate level we have articles presenting
the harsher realities of sexuality. The needs of those who
cannot find sexual satisfaction and the story of those who
service them is to be glimpsed in Boyd McConnell's interview with a local prostitute. The unfortunate medical
consequences of sexual expression is covered in an article
by Grace Eng. sexualitysexualitysexuality
Sobering sex
By GRACE ENG
Sex is beautiful, sex is fun, sex is
Ijealthy, sex is natural, and the list
goes on and on.
Sex is obviously a major contributor to the personal and
emotional well being of the
masses, and yet, sex also has its
sobering aspects.
Like any other human social
activity that involves contact of
any sort, whether casual or intimate, there stands a great
chance for the spread of communicable diseases. Colds,
measles, smallpox, diptheria, are
just a few examples of diseases
that are transmitted through many
different ways.
Venereal disease, or VD, on the
other hand is transmitted or
spread exclusively through intimate sexual contact. The two
types most frequently encountered
through sexual contact are
gonorrhea and syphilis, gonorrhea
being the less severe of the two.
"It is a rarity that there is a
confirmed case of VD on the
campus here at UBC," reports Dr.
A. M. Johnson of student health
services, "although there are
many requests for VD tests during
the month."
The number of cases amongst
the student population is so
miniscule that they do not bother
keeping statistics on it.
The situation at Simon Fraser
University is similar. _
Although it seems quiet at the
campus clinics, this is not so at the
provincial government-sponsored
clinics in Vancouver.
"Gonorrhea is spreading at an
average increase rate of 10 per
cent per year since 1969 and right
now is in epidemic proportions,"
said Dr. Henry Kennedy, director
of the health department's
venereal disease control division.
Gonorrhea, is spread through
heterosexual contact and is mainly
the disease of young adults from
the ages of 15 to 30. Since this age
group is generally active and
travels around, the disease is
harder to confine. There were 9,300
reported cases in 1974 in B.C. and
this figure constitutes only 20 per
cent of the projected number of
actual cases.
"There is one type which we call
City Type Gonorrhea, which is not
a different strain or anything but
refers to the people who catch
them," said Kennedy. "These are
the educated and aware ones who
come in for treatment usually
within 20 to 30 days after contracted it. What we are worried
about are the people in the rural
areas who do not have this
knowledge of venereal diseases
and go about untreated.
The problem here is that the
disease left untreated could spread
to other internal organs or result in
sterility.
Syphilis cases are far fewer in
number and have a distinct pattern
of spreading. It is spread largely
through homosexual contact,
though occasionally it is spread
into heterosexual groups. There
were only 150 reported cases in
1974.
What ever type of venereal
disease one thinks they may have,
the most important tiling is that
they go in for a checkup and
treatment if necessary.
Everything is done in the strictest
confidence and any records are
automatically destroyed after a
maximum of nine months. If your
case is found to be positive you are
required to name your sexual
contacts so that they too may have
treatment. The whole procedure is
quick, clean and safe.
There are several clinics in town
which will do this service free of
charge:
Reach Centre
1144 Commercial Drive,
254-1354
Pine Street Clinic
2333 Pine Street,
738-6622
The Clinic
828 West 10th Avenue,
874-2331
Women's Self Help
Clinic
4197 John Street,
873-3984
DR. BUNDOLO
S.U.B.
12:30 P.M.
FREE
LIVE RADIO COMEDY
a CBC production
MONDAY
FEB. 10th
CBU 690
VANCOUVER'S
FINEST CLASSICAL
RECORD SHOP
A&B SOUND LTD.
556 SEYMOUR ST.
VANCOUVER
V6B 3J5, B.C.
CLASSICAL
RECORD
SALE     '
VJ=r=<-.-,   ■
?fe$3fcAtel
•T'
S 37009 SAINT-
SAENS:  Tone Poems
— Danse Macabre etc.,
Dervaux,   Paris  Orch.
S 37015 OSCAR
GHIGLIO: Plays Scar-
la tt I and other
Baroque Masters.
S 37019 BAROQUE
WORKS FOR RECORDER AND ORCHESTRA: David
Munrow, Neville Marriner, AcademyofSaint
Martin.
S 37020 PROKOFIEV: Suite from the
Ballet, Previn, London Symphony.
S 37021 PREVIN
CONDUCTS: Bernstein, Tchaikovsky,
Enesco, Vaughan Wil-
I i a m s London
Symphony.
S 37025 "COURTLY
PLEASURES"-:
French Chansons
English Madrigals —
Kings Singers, Early
Music Concert
S   37030     HOLST:
Choral Symphony —
Sir Adrian Boult,
London Philharmonic
Orch. and Choir, Fele-
city Palmer.
S 37032 BRAHMS:
Symphony No. 2 in
D, The Alto Rhapsody. Boult London
Philharmonic Orchestra, Janet Baker.
S 37042    RODRIGO:
Concierto De Oraiv-
vez arranged  for Harp
— Parish — AI vers,
Concerto for Harp —
Niconar Zabaleta,
Spanish National
Orch., Frukbeck De
B urges.
S 37044 ALBINON:
Adagio, Pachelbel,
Beethoven, Mozart
etc., Marriner Academy of St. Martin.
S  37059     BARTOK:
Concerto for Orch.,
Herbert Van Karajan,
Berlin    Philharmonic.
S 37063 MAURICE
ANDRE: Four Trumpet concertos — Vivaldi, Telemann Hummel, Leopold Mozart,
Herbert Von Karajan,
Berlin Phil.
S 37064 THE ORCHESTRAL MUSIC
OF DEBUSSY ALBUM I: Children's
Corner etc. Jean Mar-
tinon, The French
National Radio Orchestra.
S 40263 TCHAIKOW-
SKY: Symphony No.
3 in D. "Polish"
Rozhdestvensky Moscow Radio Symphony
Orchestra.
S 37008 MINKUS
ARR.  LANCHBERY:
Don Quixote.
S 37010 J. S. BACH:
Concertos — George
Malcolm. J. S. Bach:
Concerto No. 1 in D
minor, BWV 1052; J.
S. Bach: Concerto
No. 2 in E, BWV
1053.
S  3701 1      DELIUS:
Sea Dritt (Words by
Walt Whitman; John
Noble, baritone); Del-
ius: A Song of the
High Hills Royal
Liverpool Philharmonic Orchestra, Sir
Charles Groves cond.
S 37027 BEETHOVEN SYMPHONY
NO. 7: Colin Davis.
S 36979 VILLA
LOBOS: Bachianas
Brasileiras — Paul Cap-
longo.
S 36995 SAINT-
SAENS: Symphony
No. 1 & 2 — Jean
Martinon Cond.
S 36996 TELEMANN: Horn Concerto — Neville Marriner Cond.
3.95
S 37001 WALTON:
Symphony No. 2 —
Andre Previn Cond.
London Symphony
Orchestra.
S 36951 WILLIAM
BOYCE SYMPHONIES: Yehudi Menuhin.
S 36963 MENDELSSOHN     &     BRUCH:
Itzhak Perlman. Side
1: Mendelssohn: Concerto in E minor. Op.
64 Bruch: Concerto
in  G   minor, Op.  26.
S 36902 SIR ADRIAN BOULT: The Pastoral Music Of Ralph
Vaughan Williams —
Sir Adrian Boult
cond.
S 36916 NEW PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA WITH
LORIN MAAZEL
COND.: Ravel: Bolero — Pavanne pour
une Infante defunte —
Alborada del gracioso
— La Valse.
S 36920 MENUHIN/
LONDON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: With Adrian
Boult Con. — Bruch/
Concertos 1 & 2.
S 36884 BERLIN
PHILHARMONIC
ORCHESTRA: Herbert Von Karajan
Conducting — Tchaikovsky: Symphony
No. 4 in F minor.
S 36885 BERLIN
PHILHAR MONIC
ORCHESTRA: Herbert Von Karajan
Conducting — Tchaikovsky: Symphony
No. 5 In E minor, Op.
64.
S 36886 BERLIN
PH I LH ARMONIC
ORCHESTRA: Herbert Von Karajan
Conducting — Tchaikovsky: Symphony
No. 6 in B minor, Op.
74 "Pathetique".
S 36819 HELEN
WATTS: Meredith
Davies-Conductor —
Vaughan Williams/
Riders To Sea.
S 36820 AGUSTIN
ANNEVAS: A Liszt
Program/Agustin
Anievas (Piano). .
S 36762 GEORGE
MALCOLM & SIMON
PRESTON: Menuhin
Cond., Bach: Concertos For One 4 Two
Harpsichords; George
Malcolm & Simon
Preston, Yehudi
Menuhin cond.
S 36770 MOZART:
Last Six Symphonies,
Vol. 1 (Nos. 35 & 36)
(Berlin Philharmonic/
Karajan    Conductor).
S 36774 PIANO
MUSIC QF ERIK
SATIE: Vol. 5 (Aldo
Ciccolinl/Piano)
S 36787 GREAT
OPERA       DUETS:
(Montserrat Cabelle &
Bernabe Marti).
S 36796 ELGAR: Sea
Pictures/Mahler: Five
Ruckert Songs —
Janet Baker.
SFO 36806 SHANKAR: Concerto for
Sitar and Orchestra —
Ravi Shankar; London Symphony Orchestra, Andre Previn
Conducting.
S 36698 VAUGHAN
WILLIAMS: Serenade
to Music, (Complete)
Symphony No. 5 in D
(London Philharmonic
Orchestra conducted
by Sir Adrian Boult).
S 36699    VAUGHAN
WILLIAMS:     Flos
Campi;    An    Oxford •
Elegy;   Five   Variants
of "Dives and Lazarus" (Vaughan Williams).
S 36711 MONTSERRAT CABALLE: Puccini Arias; Montserrat e Caballe (soprano)
— London Symphony
Orchestra, Charles
Mackerras cond.
S 367 14 PIANO
MUSIC OR ERIK
SATIE: Vol. 4 (Aldo
Ciccolini).
S 36599 HANDEL:
Concertos (Simon
Preston, organ, Menuhin Orch. cond. Y.
Menuhin).
S 36643 RICHARD
STRAUSS: Seven
Songs; Mozart: Four
Concert Arias; Elisabeth Schwarzkopf
(soprano); London
Symphony Orchestra,
George Szell cond.
with Alfred Brendel
(piano).
S  36183     MOZART:
Symphony No. 40 in
G Minor, K.550;
Symphony No. 41 in
C Major, K.551
("Jupiter") (Philharmonia Orch. Cond. by
Otto Klemperer).
S 36214     GOUNOD:
Messe Solennelle
"Sainte Cecile" (Lor-
enger / Hoppe / Crass
/ Duclos Chorus /
Paris Conserv. Orch.
Cond. by Jean-Claude
Hartemann).
S  36231      MOZART
Violin Concerto No. 1
in B Flat, K.207 Violin Concerto No. 2 in
D Major, K.211
(Yehudi Menuhin/
Bath   Festival   Orch.)
S 36246     DVORAK:
Symphony No. 9 (5)
in E Minor, Op. 95
("From The New
World") (Philharmonia Orch. Cond.
By   Otto   Klemperer)
S  36247     MOZART:
Serenade for Thirteen
Winds — London
Wind Quintet &
Ensemble/Otto Klemperer.
S  36285     DELIUS:
Concerto for Cello
and Orch.; Songs of
Farewell for Double
Chorus and Orch.,- A
Song Before Sunrise
(J. du Pre. cello.
Royal Phil. Orch:/Sir
Malcolm Sargent).
S 36330 BACH: Concertos (Yehudi Menuhin, W. Bennett).
S 36336 SID EDWARD ELGAR: Violin Concerto —
Yehudi Menuhin.
S  36338     ELGAR:
Concerto In E Minor,
Cello Encores, Bach:
Saint -Saens-Falla
Bruch (J. De Pre/
London Smyph./Sir
John Barbirolli).
S  36339     MOZART:
Concertos for Flute &
Orchestra — Michel
Debost, Moscow
Chamber Orch.
S  36340     LEHAR:
The Merry Widow
Highlights — Gedda,
Schwarzkopf,   others.
S 36347 RICHARD
STRAUSS: Four last
songs and five other
songs with orchestra;
Elisabeth Schwarzkopf, Berlin Radio
Symph./George Szell.
S 36350 J. S. BACH:
Four Flute Sonatas —
Elaine Shatter (flute),
G eo r ge Malcolm
(harpsichord), Ambrose Gauntlett (viola
de gamba).
S 36359     PURCELL:
Dido And Aeneas (V.
De Los Angeles &
Others).
S 36369 BEETHOVEN: Concerto In D
Major   (Y.   Menuhin).
S  36403     ELGAR:
Pomp and Circumstance Marches —
New Philharmonia —
Sir John Barbirolli
cond.
S   36438      BARTOK:
Concerto No. 1 For
Violin And Orchestra
— Concerto For Viola
And Orch./Yehudi
Menuhin (violin) and
The New Philharmonia Orch. cond.
Antal Dorati.
S 36443 THE
GLORY OF
VENICE: Brass and
Choral Music of Andrea and Giovanni
Gabrieli — The
Ambrosian Singers
with String & Brass
Ensemble cond. D.
Stevens.
S 36459 ERIK
SATIE: Piano Music,
Volume 2 — (Aldo
Ciccolini, piano).
S 36069 THE
CHRISTOPHER
PARKENING ALBUM: Christopher
Parkening. Recorded
in the U.S.A.
S 36071 SONGS OF
STEPHEN    FOSTER:
A Roger Wagner
Chorale (The Roger
Wagner Chorale,
Roger Wagner cond.;
Arrangements by
Roger Wagner) —
Recorded in the
U.S.A.
S 36074 SCOTT JOPLIN: "Palm Leaf
Rag" — Ralph Grier-
son (The Southland
Singers with Ralph
Grierson, piano; conducted by George
Sponhaltz) — Recorded in the U.S.A.
S 36101 VAUGHAN
WILLIAMS: Fantasia
On A Theme By Tal-
lis; Fantasia On
Greensleeves; Elgar:
Introduction And Allegro For Strings, Op.
47; Serenade In E
Minor, Op. 20 (Sin-
-fonia of London
Cond. by Sir John
Barbirolli).
S   36103 BACH:
Concerto In D Minor
For Violin And Oboe;
Handel: Oboe Con-
certi Numbers 1, 2
and 3; Vivaldi: Concerto In B Minor
(Leon G oosens,
Oboe/The Bath Festival Orch.
S 36108 THE COMPLETE ORCHESTRAL WORKS OF
RAVEL: Vol. 1 (The
Paris Conservatoir
Orch. Cond. by Andre
Cluytens).
S 36129 MOZART:
Symphony No. 38 in
D Major, K.504
("Prague ); Symphony No. 39 in E
Flat Major, K.543
(Philharmonia Orch.
Cond. by Otto Klemperer) .
S 36130     CORELLI:
Four Concerti Gross!
From Op. 6 (Virtuosi
Di Roma (Collegium
Musicum Italicum)
Cond. by Renato Fasano).
S  36146      CHOPIN
BALLADS:     (Malcuzynski).
S  36148      HAYDN:
Concerto In E Flat
Major; Divertimento
In D Major; Divertimento In E Flat
Major; S erenade
Adante Cantabile (Pro
PERSONAL SHOPPING ONLY
Arte Chambre Orch.
of Munich Cond. by
Kurt Redel).
S 36150 RICHTER
PLAYS     SCHUBERT
(Sviatoslav Richter,
Piano).
S 36153 THE
BAROQUE CONCERTO: (Oboe, R.
Zanf ini/Flute, P.
Rispill/The Virtuosi
Di Roma/Cond. by
Renato Fasano).
S 36061 CHOPIN
FOR A SUMMER
NIGHT: The Hollywood Bowl Symphony Orchestra, Carmen Dragon cond.
S   35974      FAURE:
Requiem, Op. 48 (De
Los Angeles/Fischer
Dieskau, etc.).
S 36006 BACH: Concerto In D Minor For
Two Violins And
Strings, BWV 1043;
Vivaldi: Concerto In
D Minor For Two
Violins, Cello And
Strings, Op. 3, No. 11
(Milstein/Morini).
S 36019 IN THE
CLASSIC      STYLE:
Christopher Parkening, Guitar.
S 3 6 026 WEST
MEETS EAST, VOL.
II: Y. Menuhin, A.
Rakha, R. Shankar,
H. Menuhin.
S 36044 SCHUBERT:
Symphony No. 9
(Great C Major) (The
Cleveland Orchestra,
George   Szell   Cond.).
S 36046 DVORAK:
Cello Concert &
Silent Woods (Jacqueline De Pre/Chicago
Sym phony/Daniel
Barenboim Cond.).
S 35506  LILLIPOPS:
Supper / Sibelius /
Berlioz / Debussy,
etc. (Royal Phil/
Beecham).
S 35547 VILLA-
LOBOS: Bachianas
Brasilerias No. 2, 5, 6,
9.
S 35822 VERDI: La
Traviata — Highlights
— Tullio Serafln, Victoria de Los Angeles.
S 35853 BEETHOVEN: Symphony No.
3 In E Frat Major, Op.
55, "Eroica" (Phil./
Otto Klemperer).
S 35880 MENDELS-
SOHN: Overture
"'The Hebrides"
Symphony No. 3 In A
Minor. Op. 56
("Scotch") — The
Philharmonia Orch.
Cond. by Otto Klemperer.
S 35881: MENDELSSOHN: A Midsummer
Night's Dream Incidental Music.
S 35890 ROSSINI
OVERTURES:
(Phil./Herbert Von
Karajan).
S   3-5949     BARTOK:
Music For String Instruments, Percussion
and Celesta, Hinde-
mith: "Mathis De
Maler" (Berlin Phil./
Karajan).
5 35445 GRIEG
PEER GYNT MUSIC:
(Royal Phil/
Beecham/W.   Hollweg
6 Chorus).
S 36836 ITZHAK
PERIMAN PAGA-
NINI: Violin Concerto No. 1 in D, Op.
6; Sarasate; Carmen
Fantasy, Op. 25.
S   36840     MOZART:
Horn Concertos —
BarryTuckwell—Academy of St. Marti n-1 n-The-Fields —
Neville/Marriner, conductor — Recorded in
England.
R i*r)?irl f^zict'
Friday - 7:30 P.M. - CBC-AM 690 KC
Saturday - 11:30 A.M. - CBC-FM 105.7 MC
Page Friday. 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, January 31, 1975 PF   INTERV>
"It's all economics — supply and demand." That's what
reporter Boyd McConnell was told by a "veteran"prostitute of19\ during a cruise of the downtown scene.
By BOYD McCONNELL
It's hard to be honest with prostitutes. And
I suppose that's because they live in a very
dishonest world; people trying to get
freebies, men with kinky sexual habits, and
pimps beating them up.
My first attempt at interviewing a
prostitute — or whore, or hooker, or
daughter of the night, or whatever — was a
dismal failure. Going into a bar, I spotted
what was a good bet to be a hooker. She was
wearing a long, satin dress; heavy make-up
all over her face; and she was alone. I ap
proached her and sat down at her table. She
was very nice and I bought her a drink. Then
I told her I would like to interview her. She
balked at my proposal and put up a mental
block, looking bored and uninterested.
At that, I took out my press card in an
attempt to prove that I was indeed a
reporter. She didn't even look at it, but
everybody else in the bar stopped what they
were doing and looked at me. They thought I
was flashing a badge.
To make things worse, I had two friends —
researchers that is — who were helping me
find material for my assignment. They were
talking to other whores, but everyone had
seen the three of us come into the bar
together. They thought the place was being
raided.
The three of us went to another bar but the
same sort of thing happened. I decided to
abandon the honest approach and work
surreptitiously.
We went to another nightclub on Main
Street and sat down like were prospective
"Johns" — customers or "tricks" that is. We
spotted two prostitutes and invited them
over to our table. After buying them drinks
— a brandy and a gin fizz — we started to
ask innocent questions.
I worked on one of the whores and the
other two researchers worked on the other
one.
The one I talked with was 19; she's been
hustling since she was 17.
How much do you make, I ask her innocently:
"Hell, I can make as much as I wanna. It
depends on how much you wanna hustle, you
know. Some girls work their asses off, but I
don't work that hard," she said, sipping her
brandy and looking me in the "eyes.
"Some girls make $500 to $700 a week,"
she added. "Of course, I don't wanna work
that hard, so I don't make as much."
The question of prices: "You can go out
with me for $50," she said.
(The other whore offered to go out for
$35).
A quick computation revealed that she
would only have to go out with 10 tricks to
make $500 a week;
"Well, I gotta have time to myself. I work
during the week, you know."
(The other whore has an office job with
the city during the week.)
Although whores seem to make great
sums of money, there is always the question
of pimps, who usually take the greater
portion of the wages of sin.
"I don't have a pimp and I don't know of
anybody else who works around here who
does," she said firmly.
I ask her why she bothers to work at all
during the daytime.
"Shit Man, you gotta work or else the
income tax people'U start wondering how
you can afford what you got."
And how did you get started, I asked her.
"I met a man. He took me out and paid
me. It was easy. He said, 'with teats like
yours (they were big) you got a goldmine."
"Don't you ever get scared? I mean, don't
people — ah,tricks — get into a bit of kinky
stuff? Especially now the the promotion of
books on the subject, people's  liberation
from Victorian sexual morals," I asked her.
"You get the odd guy now and again. It's
nothing great. Sometimes a guy wants to
watch me make it with another girl. Some
guy wants me to make it hurt and shit like
that."
I asked her if that meant she was a
lesbian:
"Oh no. I just get together with the other
girl and we fake it. Besides it's just a job."
So I asked her what happens if a trick is
too kinky, like wanting to beat her with a
vacuum cleaner hose or something:
"I don't usually run into that. I'm a pretty
good judge of people. But if it happened, I'd
fight like nothing on this earth and run out of
the room."
"Where do you, ah, perform your services," I ask.
"A hotel room, right around the corner.
Part of the fee covers the cost of the room."
"You're young, good-looking and seem
intelligent. Why don't you go to school or
something," a researcher asked.
"Me? University? I don't look intelligent," she said candidly.
"Yes, but you sound just as intelligent as
the people that go to school," one researcher
added.
"O.K., but I make more than any
graduate I know of, so what's the deal? I
mean, I already told you I get off on what
I'm doing and, besides, it's all tax free!"
"I can't help but wonder," Kent, a
researcher stated "that when you meet
someone you like, you can't culminate a
relationship with making love — a sort of
ritualistic, symbolic act of showing your
love?"
"It's different. When I'm doing a trick,
well, it's a job. a lot of heavy breathing and a
few little yells; the guy gets his rocks off and
he thinks he satisfied me. Like, it isn't so
much that the guy comes, it's more that he
can satisfy me. He thinks that he's more a
man if he can.
"If I love a guy, then I can make it with
him. There's the difference," she said.
"So, if a guy loves you and you make it
with him, he doesn't mind that every sailor
from Seattle to Liverpool has made loVe
with you," Dave, the other researcher,
asked.
"The 'sailors', they're not people I love;
it's not the same," she said, almost trying to
convince us.
"How do you think your business is going?
I mean, does all the junk about 'doing your
own thing' and getting liberated increase
your business," I asked her.
"Look, it's economics: supply and
demand. Some poor sucker has an old,
bitchy wife at home. He gets pissed-off. He
cruises out here and looks for some girl he
can make it with. He can ball her without
taking all the shit his old lady gives him. Of
course there are the sailors and
businessmen on jobs; the single guys who
can't make it with thle high-steppin' set
downtown and have to buy theirs. And that's
the whole thing. That's the demand. And
Baby, I only supply it."
"Well, what are you going to do when you
get older; what are you going to do when you
don't look so pretty, when you don't turn
them on like you do now," Dave, the other
researcher, asked.
"Look, I enjoy what I'm doing. I really do.
Now, if you guys don't want to take me out,
I've got to make some money," she leaned
back into her chair and, as if closing shop,
lifted her chest off the table. She got up with
her friend and left.
We looked at each other and, turning to
watch the end of the strip show, realized that
we didn't ever get to know their names.
Secret sexuality explored
By GORDON ROBACK
This book presents a problem. Should we take it seriously
or simply regard it as what Lenny Bruce would call a "stroke
book"?
My Secret Garden is a compilation of uncensored data on
woman's most secret sexual thoughts. The book explores one
of the last uncharted areas of female sexuality' and, according to J, the author of the Sensual Woman, it "forces us
to acknowledge the probability that fantasies are as
necessary to a woman's well-being as dreams are to healthy
sleep."
My Secret Garden
by Nancy Friday
Simon & Schuster of Canada Ltd.
336 pages
The book certainly touches all the bases of sexuality: from
rape, masochism, incest, lesbianism, voyeurism and
everything in between.
Without doubt, this book is stimulating, sensual and erotic.
". . .We are at this Baltimore Colt-Minnesota Viking
football game, and it is very cold. Four or five of us are
huddled under a big glen plaid blanket. Suddenly we jump up
to watch Johnny Unitas running toward the goal. As he races
down the field, we all turn as one body, wrapped in our
blanket, screaming with excitement. Somehow, one of the
men —Idon't know who, and in my excitement I can't look —
has gotten himself more closely behind me. I keep cheering,
my voice an echo of his, hot on my neck. I can feel his erection through his pants as he signals me with a touch to turn
my hips more directly toward h|im. Unitas is blocked, but all
the action, thank God, is still going toward that goal and all of
us keep turned to watch. Everyone is going mad. He's got his
cock out now and somehow it's between my legs; he's torn a
hole in my tights under my short skirt and I yell louder as the
touchdown gets nearer now. We are jumping up and down
and I have to lift my leg higher, to the next step on the
bleachers, to steady myself; now the man behind me can slip
it in more easily. We are all leaping about, thumping one
another on the back, and he puts his arm around my
shoulders to keep us in rhythmj He's inside me now, shot
straight up through me like a ramrod; my God, it's like's in
my throat! "All the way, Johnnyf. Go, go, run, run!" we
scream together, louder than anyone, making them all cheer
louder, the two of us leading the excitement like cheer
leaders, while inside me I can feel whoever he is growing
harder and harder, pushing deeper and higher into me with
each jump until the cheeringifor Unitas becomes the rhythm
of our fucking and all around us everyone is on our side,
cheering us and the touchdown . \ . it's hard to separate the
two now. It's Unitas' last down, everything depends on him;
we're racing madly, almost at our own touchdown. My excitement gets wilder, almost out of control as I scream for
Unitas to make it as we do, so that we all go over the line
together. And as the man behind me roars, clutching me in a
spasm of pleasure, Unitas goes over and I. . . .
There are 399 more examples.
Female fantasies are another matter altogether. According to Nancy Friday some women are not consciously
aware of them; most women have them, yet few women will
admit that they have them and even fewer will reveal them.
The apparent explanation for this reticence is that many
women regard their sexual fantasies as more intimate than
the sex act itself.
The aim of the book is to enable women to lose some of the
feeling of sexual isolation and accept their fantasies without
shame, guilt or anxiety.
The danger with this type of book is that it is more often
concerned with presenting titillating material rather than
presenting a valid insight of the female psyche.
Friday's main premise is that sexual fantasies contribute
to more enjoyable lovemaking, better sexual relationships,
and the pleasure is even greater if the women shares her
fantasies with her lover. There is some ambiguity and uncertainty on this point, however, because it leads to a sexual
Catch 22.
In an apparent contradiction she states, if you tell your
partner about your thoughts he will probably become upset
because he will feel his masculinity is threatened. After all, it
is not very complimentary to inform him you are thinking of
another man while making love. Friday explains that men
are uncomfortable and feel threatened by women's fantasies
since "they present an unconquerable rival over whom they
have no control." Of course this depends on the personality of
the lover. While Friday gives examples to show how
relationships have been enhanced by this revelation, she
advises that the best course is to relax and enjoy your fantasies and keep them to yourself.
My main objection to the book is that the fantasies,
presented as an accurate portrayal of the "female" attitude
to sex, appear to vindicate the stereotypes men have thrust
upon women. There is a dichotomy between love and sex in
all the fantasies. They deal with violent rape, sex with
animals, penis size, inter-racial coupling and so on. This is
especially surprising in light of the recent criticism which the
women's movement has flung at the depiction of women in
novels written by men.
Sexual fantasies do permit women to have a secret vision
of ideal sexual activity, however, without the consequences
of the actual experience.
Friday, January 31,  1975
THE      UBYSSEY
Page Friday, 3 sexualitysexualitysexualitysexualitysexualitysexualitys
No smugness in Comfort
By RICHARD YATES
Alex Comfort is known to most of us
through his connection with The Joy of Sex..
His involvement with this book is indirect at
best. The authors needed a person to cover
for them, to allow them to keep their
anonymity. Comfort had an established
name as an open-minded writer on sexual
themes, so the arrangement was a natural.
There are two books by Comfort which
deal explicitly with sexual matters: The
Anxiety Makers and an earlier book, Sex
and Society. Both books are concerned with
ridding ourselves of misconceptions about
sexual matters and unnecessary restrictions upon our sexual expression.
The more recent book, The Anxiety
Makers, is subtitled: Some Curious
Preoccupations of the Medical Profession.
The purpose of this work is to trace how
supposedly knowledgeable men, medical
men, have at various times passed off onto
us false knowledge arising from their own
sexual anxieties.
"Generations have "retailed to their
patients a great flood of reproductive
misinformation, most of it moralistic in
intention as well as content. Diseases and
physical mischiefs have been invented, and
produced in the susceptible by medical
intimidation. All due allowance having been
made for unconscious forces in patient and
doctor, one can only conclude that there are
none as unscrupulous as the devout, and that
generations of medical men, in the interest
of promoting right conduct have given
advice which they should have known by
observation to be nonsense, and which "had
been demonstrated to be nonsense when it
was given, to patients who knew in their
hearts that it was nonsense, but were driven
by anxiety to accept it."
This book is a source of hopeless humor
tinged with moments of despair. It is simply
incredible the extent which exaggerations,
distortions and falsifications have been
taken as accurate. Consider this
Renaissance author's catalogue of the
pitfalls of sexuality:
"Sex dries up the 'natural balsamic
quality' and shortens life. It also whitens
hair and produces baldness — especially if
one picks an old partner. Menstruation is
magical, and coitus with a menstrous
woman dangerous: it is also risky after a hot
bath, but not a cold one [this is a seed which
was later to germinate]. Scabies,
elephantiasis and gonorrhea are equally due
to intemperance — likewise blindness. It is
bad for the voice, especially if one wishes to
remain a high soprano."
This is so silly that it leaves us weak from
laughter, but our mirth must be tinged with
sadness because the author of these words
was a renowned author whose words were
taken quite seriously for centuries. It is
terribly disturbing to realize how deeply
misconception and lies cut into our
knowledge of ourselves. This leaves our
confidence shaken that we can truly be
honest with ourselves about sexuality.
The chapter that provides the fullest
display of sexual insanity is the one dealing
with masturbation.
"The Emperor Heliogabalus offered a
prize [so far, I understand, unclaimed] to
anyone who could invent a new vice.
Masturbation was invented by an
anonymous clergyman turned quack, who in
1710, or thereabouts, published a treatise
entitled Onania, or the Heinous Sin of Self-
*f~\
pollution. He did not invent it as a practice,
for it is fairly general in mammals, even in
those which have no hands — nor as a vice,
for an Irish penitential of about A.D. 575
apportions a two-year penance for its
practice my monks [as against 13 years for
guiding barbarian raiders to a Christian
settlement]. What the author of Onania
invented was a boy, and his book
inaugurated one of the most curious and
unedifying chapters of medicosexual
history."
The extent to which supposedly civilized
people have gone to quash this pleasure is
incredible. There is a carefully documented
account in The Anxiety Makers of how the
medical profession allowed "treatments"
for masturbation that included binding
down children and lunatics, the prescribing
of chastity-belt apparati, and infibulation of
males. The latter is the placing of a silver
wire ring through the foreskin to make
masturbation impossible.
The most grotesque — but not so isolated
instance of medical intervention to destroy a
harmless pleasure is given in the following
example:
"In 1894, wefindDr. Eyer of the St. John's
Hospital, Ohio, dealing with nervousness
and masturbation in a little girl by
cauterizing the clitoris; this failing, a
surgeon was called in to bury it with silver
wire sutures — which the child tore and
resumed the habit. The entire organ was
then excised, with the crura. Six weeks after
the operation the patient is reported as
saying, "You know there is nothing there
now, so I could do nothing'."
Examples like this seem so incredible we
feel contemporary society has risen to a
morally superior state. But have we
progressed beyond this level of brutality and
mis-guidedness? Not really. Today our
anxieties have shifted to artificial insemination and scientific research on
human reproductivity. Our attitude toward
abortion still provides horror stories as bad
as any given above. Aversion therapy,
lobotomies and other such unconscious
aggression against deviants are modern
examples of horror stories that hide behind
the mask of human intention.
The older book, Sex and Society, is an
essay which was written in 1950 in order to
liberate sexuality from the irrational
restrictions then placed on it. Its message is
no longer radical, but at its inception it must
have been attacked as a dangerous heresy
against sexual orthodoxy.
The book attempts to liberate our ideas
about sexuality. It is a clear progenitor to
the sexual philosophy to be found in a book
such as The Joy of Sex. It is truly wonderful
to see how Alex Comfort's ideas have succeeded in establishing themselves in
enlightened minds.
"Unlike the coercive view of marriage,
the humanistic interpretation of sexual
ethics is sufficiently elastic to cover the
variations in person and circumstance with
which it has to deal . . We tend now to limit
assertions of value to one: that nothing, in
any field of human conduct, should
knowingly prejudice the welfare of others;
beyond that point, it is likely that the use of
psychology and biology as sources of
standards will widen both the comprehension of the public and its power of
solving a given emotional problem. Instead
of asserting that extra-marital intercourse
is always and  at all  times  wrong,   this
M
J^^J^X
\ i
system of ethics points out the responsibility
of an individual to his partner, his children,
and the third party, and leaves the exact
pattern of his answer to his own social
sense."
Comfort presents a humane guideline on
the whole range of sexual relations:
marriage, trial marriage, freedom for
adolescents to experiment sexually, sex
education, homosexuality, prostitution, and
the problems of the unmarried. On all these
subjects he has something to say that truly
deserves our attention.
One great evil that Comfort inveighs
against is serial polygamy. This is nothing
else but our modern practice of divorce
which provides sexual partners in a series
for the person. This translates into the
reality that children no longer experience a
stable and emotionally wholesome environment. Comfort argues for a more
flexible sexuality which would relieve the
stress marriages. The demands for total
commitment and absolute fielity in the
modern conception of marriage are
responsible for this tension.
Alex Comfort is a contemporary well
worth reading. We need to be shaken out of
our complacent smugness about sexuality
and Comfort is the right person for this job.
V
Reich famous for c
By RICHARD YATES
Wilhelm Reich has re-emerged in recent
years as a writer worthy of note. Reference
to him seems to be everywhere. The book
More Joy nods respectfully in his direction
and Theodore Roszak in his lectures at UBC
has acknowledged his influence on the
counter-culture.
Reich is an ambivalent character because
he had the audacity to express brash ideas.
The ideas he so passionately pushed forward
were at times profoundly true and at other
times badly misguided. The task of sorting
the good from the bad is left to the student of
Reich.
Reich's notoriety is based on his
unabashed advocacy and development of
Freud's early libidinal theory. Reich fully
accepted the Freudian theory of a mental
energy which, if not properly discharged,
would create psychic illness. Reich claimed
to have found this energy, which he called
"orgone energy," and advocated that this
energy could be properly discharged
through a full and healthy orgasm.
■ The unmitigated sexuality in Reich's
theory proved to be a curse to him. This and
his political involvement with the communists during the 30s led to his banishment
from Germany, Denmark and Norway
during these years.
While Reich's proposed psychological
theory is a bit wooly, his insights on human
sexuality are profound and his political
involvement is exemplary. Reich was at the
forefront of the fight for sexual informatio
and freedom during the 30s. Here is
list of the seven principal aims of the Gei
man Association for Proletarian Sexu?
Politics, an organization founded in 193
with 20,000 members under the guidance c
Reich:
1) The free distribution of contraceptive
to those who could not obtain them throug
normal channels; and massive propagand
for birth control, in order to combat the nee
for abortion.
2) Complete abolition of the existin
abortion prohibition. The provision of fre
abortion at public clinics; financial an
medical safeguards for pregnant an
nursing mothers.
3) Abolition of distinction between th
married and the unmarried in the leg?
sense; abolition of the concept c
"adultery." Freedom of divorce
Elimination of prostitution by re-education
economic and sex-economic changes t
eradicate its causes.
4) Elimination of venereal diseases b
full sexual education and, above all, b
replacing promiscuous sexual behavior wit
sexually healthy relationships.
5) Avoidance of neuroses and sexu;
problems by a life-affirmative educatioi
Study of principles of sexual pedagogy
Establishment of therapeutic clinics.
6) Training of doctors, teachers, soci<
workers, et cetera, in all relevant matters c
sexual hygiene.
7) Replacement of punishment for sexui
Page Friday. 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, January 31, 1975 ysexualitysexualitysexualitysexualitysexualitysexuatitysexualitysex
Joy sequel exploits
original's success
By RICHARD YATES
The Joy of Sex was a delight for the eye
and the mind. Its phenomenal sales record
is evidence of its appropriateness for our
times. More Joy will be decidedly less of a
delight — in either sense — for most
readers. It says very little more that will
add any joy, or technique, or knowledge to
our sexual experience. Moreover, its
illustrations seem to have been taken from
the reject pile of the earlier book.
More Joy: A Lovemaking Companion to the
Joy of Sex
Edited by Alex Comfort
The General Publishing Group, 1974.
14.95 hardcover.	
This volume is a pre-eminent example of
an attempt to exploit the success of a
previous volume. It is a sorry event when a
emerge unanxious, rewarded and ready for
more."
This proposition is put in another light by
the authors in the section entitled Real Sex:
"The sort our culture and most admass
propaganda don't recognize: not that intercourse or masturbation or genital kisses
aren't real sex, but some other things are
real sex too, which people need, but whfch
don't excite our time and age. We can list
some: being together in a situation of
pleasure, or of danger, or just of rest [if we
admitted these as sexual we'd run the risk of
having to love other people as people, and
that would be worrying or inconvenient, to
us or society]: touching: oldfashioned expedients like holding hands [permissiveness
makes more orgasms, but we miss out on
old-style restricted courtship, kisses and
looks that vagina-bent, with-it males now
think ofasschmalz]: sleeping together even
Permissiveness makes more orgasms,
but we miss out on old-style restricted
courtship, holding hands, kisses and
looks that vagina-bent, with-it males
now think of as schmaltz.
»ok which is written to enable us to end
;exual exploitation (and other troubles) is
tself guilty of financial exploitation.
More Joy presents itself as a companion
volume to The Joy of Sex by means of the
>retension that whereas the first volume
lad devoted itself mainly with the
echniques of love-making, this volume
vould devote itself to the relational aspects
)f sex.
The Joy of Sex is an excellent sexual
nanual that explores all the more relevant
sexual techniques, but it also presents a
/ery clear philosophy for human
'elationships:
"The whole joy of sex-with-love is that
"here are no rules, so long as you enjoy, and
he choice is practically unlimited . . . Sex
mght to be a wholly satisfying link between
L.wo affectionate people from  which they
without, or especially after, intercourse."
Another aspect of sexual relations — one
which is all too often ignored — is the
problem of fidelity. The philosophy of
openness, honesty and compassion which
lies behind both these books is expressed
beautifully in The Joy of Sex:
"Whdt suits a particular couple depends
on their needs, situation, anxieties and so
on. These needs are a particularly delicate
problem in communication: if mutual
comprehension is complete and ongoing you
can count yourselves lucky. Active
deception always hurts a relationship.
Complete frankness which is aimed to avoid
guilt or as an act of aggression against a
partner can do the same. The real problem
arises from the fact that sexual relations
can be anything, for different people and on
different occasions, from a game to a total
gone orgasm theory
fences by treatment. Prevention of sex
imes by improved methods of upbringing
id   the   elimination   of   their   economic
vuses.   The  protection   of   children   and
iolescents against seduction.
Reich was on the leading edge of the fight
ir women's rights  to  abortion  and the
ivenile's sexual rights.
It is extremely difficult to summarize
eich's work to liberate modern man. Here
a broad view of his approach:
"Reich saw the sociological issues raised
v  his  work  as  concerning  three basic
roblems:
• The problem of prevention of neuroses:
le question of education and upbringing.
• The problem of sex-negative attitudes in
jciety: the question of sexual reform.
• The problem of authoritarian
epression in society: the question of social
eform as a whole.
"These three problems were closely inter-
elated. Reich saw the three principal
hases of life in which the neuroses were
red as: early infancy, when the principal
haracter-attitudes were formed;
dolescence, when the sexual needs were at
iieir peak and were simultaneously allowed
o acceptable outlet; and compulsive
narriage, where sexual and economic
eeds were in conflict."
Reich's personal heroism in the fight
gainst Fascism goes beyond the realm of
he intellectual struggle into the arena of
iction. On the intellectual side we have his
wok, The Mass Psychology of Fascism
(published in 1933). As an activist he
organized sexual health leagues in cooperation with the communists.
In early 1933 Hitler assumed power and
began his infamous career with the arrest of
1,500 intellectuals. Reich was not among this
first batch, but his reputation and his continued work at distributing banned leaflets
put him in immediate danger of arrest. He
stayed in the struggle until it became obvious that his arrest was imminent — only
then did he flee.
Reich did make profound contributions to
psychology. His character analysis was.
hailed as a constructive addition to psychoanalysis. It is only in the later theories of
Reich that his work becomes dubious.
The later Reich felt that he had discovered
the material substrate for an all-pervading
sexual energy. This is less a scientific
theory than a poetic vision. If we take it in
the latter sense, it is a religious myth which
is perhaps suitable for our times.
For an understanding of Reich politico-
sexual ideas, one should look at books like
Sex-Pol, The Sexual Revolution, and The
Mass Psychology of Fascism. The more
sublime and metaphysical Reich is to be
found in books like The Function of the
Orgasm, Ether, God and Devil, and The
Murder of Christ. As a good antidote to the
above, a strong dose of the book titled
Wilhelm Reich by Charles Rycroft will
enable you to keep a sceptical perspective
on Reich.
fusion of identities;  the heartaches arise
when each partner sees it differently."
More Joy does not essentially extend this
open attitude toward sex. It does deepen it
by giving it a fuller discussion, though at
times the reader feels he is being given an
inflated account which has been filled with
extraneous matter to create the illusion of a
full length book.
At times this book does rise above itself
with a clear insight, succinctly stated and
helpful:
"Sexinhumans has three functions. It can
be reproductive [producing babies],
relational [expressing love and bonding
adults together], or recreational [play and
fun]. Most human problems over sex arise
from anxiety over, and confusion among,
these modes."
The first section of More Joy covers the
topics of massage, non-verbal communication, and touching:
". . .to have good sex, rather than just sex
of a sort, we need the total acceptance of our
whole body as a source of pleasure, not of
guilt, fear, prohibitions, precautions and
better-not warnings. In this respect we've
still got a fair distance to go as a society.
love is a relation not a romance or a
margarine commercial."
The traditional response toward infidelity,
jealousy, is exposed by the authors as
merely a learned response:
"The trouble is that we have been encouraged to confuse fear of rejection [real]
with jealousy [conventional]. Now that
parenthood is controllable the only original
basis for hardline male jealousy is obsolete."
If this more open attitude toward
sexuality is ever achieved then we will
discover the manifold ways that we can
involve ourselves in relating to other people.
One of the more interesting sections in this
book discusses Sandstone, California. This
is a place which acts like a club with
memberships and whose sole function is to
allow people (in couples) to come together
to explore their sexuality with others. A
fairly incisive discussion of the advantages
and disadvantages of this sexual experiment is given.
If you are curious about this new volume, I
would suggest that you slip into your
favorite bookstore and peruse the Sandstone
section. Here is the focal point to much of
what is new that is being said in this volume.
To have truly good sex we need total acceptance of our whole body as a source
of pleasure, not of guilt, fear, prohibitions and precautions. In this respect
we've got a fair distance to go as a society.
The various sensual things we describe here
are intended to move that along."
The third section, called Couples and
Others, extends the new morality which is
really more akin to an older morality. It is a
morality based on the respect of the sexual
partner as a person and not an object:
"During the 19th century a new emphasis
appeared. More and more marriage and
love were seen as a lifelong perpetuation of
the peak experience of courtship, that of two
individuals living wholly in and for each
other, in a state of mutual self-absorption
and mutual proprietorship."
These impossible demands of the recent
past have led to the breakdown of so many
marriages. The authors of More Joy argue
for a greater f lexibility toward the marriage
partner:
"Marriage also has contractual advantages in that it regularizes the business
side of the relations between two people who
live together. But for adults whose bond is
compassionate and sexual, "primary
relationship" is a much better phrase: it
bypasses the law books, implies commitment, but is unrigid in that it is for the
parties to decide what exactly that means
for them. Primary relationships can
change, sometimes coexist, and supplement
each other. Using another name doesn't
draw the teeth of human living, prevent
sorrow and rejection, or stop people
fighting, but it tends to the recognition that
Another section well worth digesting is
found under the title Selfishness. Here the
theme of sexuality's political dimension is
given a far too brief discussion:
"The antisexualism of authoritarian
societies and the people who run them
doesn't spring from conviction [they
themselves have sex], but from the vague
perception that freedom here might lead to
a liking for freedom elsewhere . . . The
obsession with money-grubbing and power-
hunting is quite largely fueled by early
distortions of body image and of self-esteem
— distortions that carry over into a whole
range of political behaviors, from hating
and bullying people to wrecking the countryside for a profit you don't need and can't
use. In fact, most great powers are now run
by a minority of sick people, suffering from
their inability to eroticize and hence
humanize their experience, who use the rest
of us for play therapy."
The hope behind these statements is that
by love you will set the real soul — the
humane and compassionate soul — free. If
only it were true! I for one am willing to
believe in this myth, for it is a more
desirable myth than the pessimistic ones
that we are given about man's innate
competitiveness, his lack of regard for the
welfare of others in his society, or his sinfulness.
More Joy is a book worth perusing, but I
do not think it goes sufficiently beyond The
Joy of Sex to justify its purchase.
Friday, January 31,  1975
THE      UBYSSEY
Page Friday, 5 sexualitysexualitysexualitysexualitysex
}— Vincent Canby,
New York Times
X-rated sex films
filled with fantasies
By RON BINNS
A muscular sergeant grabs a
sex-hungry, ginger-haired girl by
the arm and asks what will her
grandfather do if he sees them
fornicating.
"Don't worry," she replies, "he
gets his jollies that way."
If you, too, get your jollies from
watching simulated sex acts then
two Granville Street movie-
theatres have the merchandise for
you.
Interested in watching a 19-year-
old virgin get raped? Turned-on by
the sight of a nun gang-raped in a
mock crucifixion scene?
" Between them, the Eve and the
Golden Kitten must* surely cater
The God-Daughter,
Teaser,
Showing at the Eve.
Young Passions,
Tango of Perversion,
Showing at the Golden Kitten.
for all tastes in soft-core porn.
Standard fare is wobbling buttocks
galore, forests of pubic hair, and a
happy norm of. apocalyptic
orgasms — measured by groans
that is. Too bad that in one scene
the ecstatic simulation is preceded
by a glimpse of some very limp
equipment indeed.
The four films under review vary
considerably in style and quality.
The God-Daughter provides a
loose parody of, yes, The Godfather. Except that in this version
the godfather is gay, a mincing
caricature in the usual offensive
stereotype, assassinated near the
beginning by a naked lady who
comes out of a birthday cake
holding a violin case.
As a spoof it just doesn't work at
all. The movie's budget was obviously microscopic, the color is
washed out, and the acting
atrocious. Full marks to the
director, though, for the warning
"if this film bears any resemblance to persons living or dead
they have our deepest sympathy."
The new head of the family is the
god-daughter: a nun. After her
rape she wreaks a bloody revenge
which is _ best described as
imaginative post-coital killing.
Most of the movie is just
energetic simulation of fucking —
endless contours of writhing flesh,
repeating three or four basic
positions.
Teaser is a rather different kind
of movie.
The acting is far more accomplished, and the plot contains
elements of persuasive psychological realism. The Teaser is a
student, a professional virgin who
gets her jollies by dancing nude at
a nightclub. A frustrated customer
follows her, and rapes her in her
car in a scene which is totally convincing and shocking in its impact.
The distraught victim is
discovered by a "nice" mid-
dleclass couple who take her home
with them. From here the movie
begins to shift into fantasy as the
wretched victim's anguish is
dramatically overcome by being
taught that Sex Can Be A Nice
Thing In Spite of Everything,
courtesy of the wife's fingers and
manual-orgasm.
Group-sex, a diabolical plot to
drug the teaser and spirit her over
the border and another attack by
the original rapist follow in swift
succession. There's a happy ending
though: rescue by the teaser's
frustrated boyfriend (who
presumably can now look forward
to his overdue reward) and return
to a fulfilled life as a stripper. Not
the kind of movie to take your
liberated girlfriend to.
If you plan the times right you
can grab your dirty raincoat and
make it over the road in time to
catch the start of The Young
Passions.
The Golden Kitten is almost
worth a visit for itself, since it's
unlike any movie-theatre you've
likely been in before.
It's a tiny cinema, suffused in a
red glow from a series of red glass
wall panels set along the side
walls, which slope inward like the
inside of a Jules Verne submarine
or a spaceship out of Star-Trek.
Unlike the Eve the houselights
never go up, which spares all
paranoids the embarrassment of
being observed . . .
The Young Passions begins with
the most erotic scene in any of
these four movies — a girl lying
naked on her bed energetically
masturbating. It is the most
sexually explicit moment, too,
since the lips of her vagina are
clearly visible. Young Passions is
also the only one of the four to
feature a discreet buggery scene —
more persuasive then the stylized
one in Last Tango In Paris, the girl
crying out in pain while the man
pumps away muttering, "Yah,
you're really enjoying it." It didn't
really look as if she was though.
Young Passions is also the most
cloying of these movies because it
pretends to a moral message. The
girl around whom the story centres
sets out on her sexual odyssey after
discoverying Mom cheating on
Paw.
She loses her virginity to the first
guy to pick her up as she's hitching
a ride while running away from
home. In a scene rumoured to
come close to every red-blooded
engineer's dream, initial fumbling
with the lady's breasts evokes
orgasmic moans of delight and her
whispered invitation, "take me . . .
do it all to me."
Her journey is counterpointed
with that of the man destined to be
her husband — a moron with a
motorbike, newly-discharged from
heroic service in Vietnam. The
ending has a sickly sentimentality
as the Ail-American male huskily
confesses that the fact that he
didn't try to screw her on their first
date testifies that it's "the real
thing" — yes, it's (sob) . .   love.
Luckily one's jaded eyes have
hardly registered "The End"
before the flashing screeen snaps
straight into Tango of Perversion.
The Tango is a night-club, and
the perversion is a tame mixture of
cocaine-sniffing, lesbianism and
buttocks.
See pf 7: OF
THE CHARLES BOGLE
PHONOGRAPH DISPENSARY
new & used records
4430 W.lOth      2240232
"IT MAKES 'PSYCHO' LOOK LIKE A NURSERY RHYME AND THE
'EXORCIST' LIKE A COMEDY. IT IS MORE FRIGHTENING THAN
'THE NIGHT OF THE LIVING DEAD' "-Rex Reed
"THE TEXAS CHAINSAW
MASSACRE"
Vogue
9IS  (sHANVILLC
685-5434
SHOWTIMES: 12:20.
1:55, 3:50,
5:45, 7:40, 9:35
An extremely gruesome disgusting picture.
—R. W. McDonald, B.C. Director
The most sensual part of your body
is your mind. And thats the kev to...
ENGLISH SUBT.
12:15, 2:15
4:15, 6:00
8:00, 10:00
Completely concerned
with sex. — R. W. McDonald, B.C. Dir.
Odeon
881   GRANVILLE
PETER FONOA
DIRTY MARY
Bros. At 2, 5, 8, 10
\2\\r\L.t  Mary At 12:2°- 3:25- 6:30, 9:4°
"TOGETHER
BROTHERS'
Coronet
851   GRANVILLE
685-6828
LARRY'
MATURE—Occasional violence & coarse
language.—R. McDonald, B.C. Director.
in ociOwhiUuiiu
CHARLTON HESTON
EVA GARDNER —GEORGE KENNEDY
MATINEES SAT. & SUN. 2 P.M.
EVENINGS 7:00, 9:15
Mature
cambie »t 18th
876-2747
INGMAR BERGMAN'S
'Scenes From A Marriage'
Dunbar
224-7252
DUN8AR »l 30th
Liv Ullman
SHOWS: Mort. - Fri. 5 - 8     Sat. & Sun. 2-5-8
MATURE — Some sex scenes. — R. McDonald, B.C.
Director
ENGLISH SUBT.
7:15, 9:30
NEW YORK FILM-CRITICS CIRCLE AWARD
WINNER
BEST PICTURE - BEST DIRECTOR
FEDERICO FELLINI'S \InF^HU
224-3730V
4375 W. 10th
"AMARCORD"
Mature: Suggestive scenes and dialogue
"Don t miss it."
"A rare achievement!" ^w^
"Superb!"Tme "Marvellous!" roh^s^
"Every government is run by liars.
Nothing they say
ishould be believed."
I.F.STONE'S
WEEKLY
SUB THEATRE
75c
Today & Tomorrow
7 & 9:30 p.m.
Sun. 7:00 p.m. Only
-a subfilmsoc presentation
Q Y H. LUI PRESENTS    D4I/IDY H. LUI PRESENTS
PdVMRE
CCMMvlY
Cm.
Q
co
CO
LU
at
o_
ZC
Q
"Inventive and richly expressive" Washington Post
Emotionally charged social comment by New York's
newest Black Dance Company "IMPRESSIVE"
Barnes, N.Y. Times
Saturday Feb. 15
Q.E. Theatre 8:30 p.m.
Tickets $6.50, $5.50, $4.50, $3.50
JEAN-PIERRE RAMPAL,
flute
ROBERT VEYRON-LACROIX,
5
D
.-<
TO
m
CO
CO
2
a
r<
X
TO
m
co
CO
S
O
r<
HZ
E
TJ
TO
m
co
m
Z
3
5
CO
CO
LU
Cm.
Cm.
World's Most Famous Duo!
Performs music of Bach, Tdemann etc
THURSDAY, FEB. 20
Q.E. Theatre 8:30 p.m.
Tickets $6.00, $5.00, $4.00 $3.00
TirkP'K"      Vancouver Ticket Centre 630 Hamilton SI (683-3255)* all Ea-
I I \j r\c IO.      (on.s S(0fes . (Cnarge them) and olher vtc outlets.
LWID Y H.UUI PRESENTS     D41/ID Y H. LUI
TO
m
co
co
Page Friday, 6
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, January 31, 1975 Friday, February 7,. 1975
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 13
Research report out in summer
VICTORIA — The chairman of a
special research team studying the
B.C. education department's
research and development branch
said Thursday a report will be
released this summer after several
months of research at a "modest"
per diem payment.
Chairman George Pedersen,
University of Victoria education
dean, said in a telephone interview
his committees terms of reference
are not specifically related to the
Stanley Knight firing, but the
committee will "determine what
the state of the art is in research
and development findings in both
private and public sectors."
Pedersen said he and the three
UVic profs assisting him will
travel and 'later hold public
hearings. He said members will be
paid for each day's work at a
"modest" rate, but declined to say
how much except that it would be
under $100 a day.
Pedersen said the committee
will examine education research
and development in the United
States and Sweden. Hoever, he said
it is unlikely the committee will
travel to Sweden.
Pedersen said deputy education
minister Jack Fleming asked him
Scientology retreats
OTTAWA (CUP) — After first
removing books critical of the
Church of Scientology, two
university libraries are now
replacing them.
And after threatening legal
action if the libraries did not
remove the books, the Church of
Scientology has now withdrawn
their requests, saying that "our
mutual interests in preserving
intellectual freedom and free
speech actually lie parallel."
Both St. Mary's University in
Halifax and Sir George Williams
campus of Concordia University in
Montreal had removed the book,
Scientology: The Now Religion by
George Malko after receiving
letters November 1973 from the
Church of Scientology. The letters
asked that the books be removed
from the library as the church felt
they were defamatory. They said
legal action was being taken
against the bookv in the Supreme
Court of Ontario.
Scientologists at that time were
undertaking a similar campaign
against libraries and bookstores
across Canada, including B.C., to
have three other books removed
from public view: The Mind
Benders, by Carl Vosper, a former
official at Scientology's world
headquarters; Scandals of
Scientology, by Paulette Cooper
and Inside Scientology, by Robert
Kaufman.
Scientologists argue the books
are full of defamatory and false
statements. They feel they should
not be allowed in public libraries
and they point to Canadian libel
law to back their point of view.
Under current law it is possible a
library can be successfully sued if
it knowingly distributes any book
which contains defamatory
statements.
"Our board of governors insisted
that we remove it (Malko's book)
as soon as they received a legal
opinion," said Ruth Hafter, chief
librarian St. Mary's.
"I was personally very opposed
to this and I still am, for I feel it
Council rescinds money
The grad class council Thursday
rescinded a controversial motion
granting grad class funds to undergraduate societies.
However, council passed another
motion allowing grads to choose
which societies are to receive
funds for composite photographs.
Council president Tom deWolf
said last week funding of the
composites is "up in the air" and
that the administration would be
asked to pay for the composites
which amounted to about $3,500
last year.
Council members Ron Walls and
Frank Tichler had threatened to
take the rebate motion, originally
proposed   by   arts   rep   Nancy
Carter, to student court, but have
since withdrawn the action.
The money would have been
given to the societies on the basis of
$3 for each student graduating out
of the faculty or department represented by the undergraduate
society.
However, deWolf said the
practice, as well as that of the grad
class paying for composite pictures requested by undergraduate
schools and departments, is
"traditional" and not specifically
stated in the constitution.
Voting to decide which^societies
will receive funds for composites
will take place today in the SUB
theatre.
Syncrude'unholy'
From page 3
She said the parties in the
Syncrude deal, the two Conservative provinces, the Liberal
government and private industry
together formed an unholy
alliance.
"Such alliances indicate the need
for an alternative designed to
protect the interests of people,"
Brown said. "And this is the
challenge which the NDP must
continue to meet."
Asked if the international
women's year could be rescued,
Brown said it cannot be rescued
because the Liberals do not understand what it is.
"It is like trying to explain
driving to someone when they have
never seen a car," Brown said.
Brown also called for greater
socialist education to replace the
present accent on legislative
change.
She said the legislation is only a
tool and is less important than
educating the public in socialism.
Asked about education in B.C.
Brown said the educational system
is going through a period of change
and there will be a rough time
during the change.
"That's how change comes
about," she said. "You have to live
through the fire."
Brown said she will have made
up her mind whether or not to run
for the federal party leadership by
the end of February.
Others pay tab
From page 1
procedural reforms originating in
his department.
Knight was fired under
provisions of the Public Service
Act which allow the deputy
minister to dismiss a probationary
employee without giving advance
notice.
A spokesman for the Public
Service Commission said Thursday a section of the act providing
an appeals board for non-union
employees like Knight has not been
proclaimed but he can appeal
under sections of the earlier Civil
Service Act.
Knight would first appeal to
Fleming. If Fleming rejects his
appeal and mediation procedures
end, he would appear before at
least three of the five commission
members at a hearing.
The spokesman said if Knight
loses the commission appeal he
can go to the provincial cabinet.
Knight said his legal costs are
being paid by a group of about 14
supporters from several government departments.
sets a dangerous precedent. If the
Church of Scientology is allowed to
get away with this, what would
stop another group from doing
exactly the same thing."
James Kanasy, director of Sir
George Williams' library, echoed
Hafter's feelings. "This whole
situation pointed out the jeopardy
libraries are now in under the
present law."
Most libraries in the country,
however, refused to remove the
books and both the Canadian
Association of University Teachers
and the Canadian Library
Association (CLA) began
discussions as to how the threat
could be stopped.
VANCOUVER
INSTITUTE
lectures
martin best
20th Century troubador
guitarist, lutenist and singer
the art
of the minstrel
Saturday, feb. 8
at 8:15 p.m.
Vancouver institute
lectures take place on
Saturdays at 8:15 p.m.
on the ubc campus
in lecture hall no. 2
instructional resources
centre
admission to the general
public is free
George & Berny's
VOLKSWAGEN
REPAIRS
COMPLETE SERVICE BY
FACTORY-TRAINED
MECHANICS
FULLY GUARANTEED
AT REASONABLE RATES
731-8644
2125 W. 10th at Arbutus
to begin research after Knight was
fired in mid-January. He said he
asked Fleming to add three UVic
profs to assist him in the research.
Knight said in an interview
Thursday he thinks the commitee
is a "hatchet-job" intended to
"whitewash" his firing.
He said he thinks the committee
will cost taxpapers between $35,000
and $40,000 and the vague terms of
reference given it will enable
Pedersen to write books on
research for his own interest and
not the governments.
Knight said Pedersen asked him
last Sunday to meet with the
committee but he declined the
offer because of the committee's
purposes.
Pedersen declined to comment
about Knight's allegations and
statements of cost. He said he
doesn't see his role "as being an
investigative team of anything that
has been going so far as it has in
the research and development
branch."
MUSIC UNDER THE STARS
AT THE PLANETARIUM
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 10
AT 8:00 p.m.
Admission $1.00
"Mediaeval and
Renaissance Music"
SPECIAL ADDED FEATURE
LIVE MUSIC AND DANCES
FOR DETAILS CALL
736-4431
SOUTHERN COMFORT Page 14
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday,  February 7,   1975
Athletics at UBC:
Paternalism flourishing
By TOM BARNES
In the upcoming weeks the
Ubyssey sports staff is going to
take a hard look at the athletic
program at UBC. Hopefully the
weakness of the system will be
brought out and alternatives offered.
This week the over-all structures
of the athletic establish-ment will
be looked at. The focus will be
primarily on the men's program.
Next week Carl Vesterback will
analyze the women's program and
the alleged disparities between it
and the men's program.
To the average student, athletics
at UBC conjures up visions of a
great monolithic structure that
takes five dollars from him to send
various assortments of jocks
roaming about western Canada,
and then demands another fiver if
he wants to run the circuit.
Actually, the five dollar athletic
fee collected from each student at
the beginning of each year goes to
the extramural program. The total
this year of approximately $110,000
is split between the men and the
women's programs. Of each five
dollars $4.20 goes to the men and 80
cents to the women.
To this sum are added grants
from other sources, primarily
board of governors grants and
administration grants. The total
budget estimates for men's
athletics this year was $136,935 and
for the women $39,700.
The intramural program is
headed by assistant physical
education professor Nestor Korchinsky. Although its roots are in
the physical education faculty, it is
primarily funded by a $12,000 AMS
grant.
Recreation UBC gets its budget
from membership fees. Students
are charged five dollars, faculty
and staff 10. Rec UBC is headed by
senior physical education instructor Ed Gautschi.
The Men's Athletics Committee
(MAC) is the budgetary and policy
making committee for men's
extramural sports. It is made up of
student administration, alumni,
and faculty representatives. Dr.
Harold Norton was appointed
chairman by administration
president Walter Gage. Men's
athletic director, Bus Phillips and
Buzz Moore, his assistant, are also
administration members, although
their positions are ex-officio.
John Cartwell is an ex-officio
alumni rep.
Dr. Reed Mitchell, Dr. S. P.
Kutney, and Robert Osborne,
director of the physical education
PIZZA
With cheese, tomato, ham,
pepperoni, onions, and
mushrooms.
Only 40c a Square
Where?
and recreation faculty, are the
faculty representatives on the
committee.
The current student representatives are Alma Mater Society
president Gordon Blankstein, Mel
Reeves and Tim Frick. The Men's
Athletic Association president,
Preston Wiley, and vice president
Tom Rippon are also student
members. The MAA is made up of
the athletes on the men's extracurricular teams.
Each year MAC gathers together
the extracurricular budget
estimates, then submits them to
the board of governors for approval.
That, basically, is the
organizational structure of men's
athletics. Its shortcomings lie in
two areas: over-representation of
faculty and poor organization in
the most important area: -intramurals recreation.
Rec UBC has justifiably been
criticised on a number of fronts.
The basic fault of it is that it isn't
necessary. There is really no
reason why it cannot be handled by
the intramurals program.
The difference between the two
is slight. Intramurals runs
programs of an organized nature
open to all students, but with
varying degrees of seriousness.
Rec UBC is aimed at casual individuals and group activities. The
functions are so much the same the
same organization can handle
both.
Rec UBC has created a
bureaucracy whose function seems
to be little more than to maintain
itself. It has caused more trouble
than it is worth, and the ire
directed toward it by the students
has spread to the athletic program
as a whole. Intramurals is well
financed and well run; it should not
take much to expand its boundaries to take in the casual athlete.
The matter of faculty participation in extramural athletics
is a more ticklish matter. Certainly
all segments of the university
community should have a part in
the athletics programs; students,
administration, faculty and staff.
This participation should be a
complete participation.
The faculty and administration
are in important positions on all
the important committees but this
is the sum total of their participation.
In effect they are having an
•equal say with students regarding
the administration of funds almost
totally provided by students. The
administration lays claim to a
greater contribution but the
validity of this claim is debatable
and will be evaluated in the weeks
to come.
The university staff is completely left out of the picture.
Obviously, faculty, administration and staff cannot
participate in extramural sport but
this is the only area where their
involvement is denied, except as
coaches.
There  is  no  reason  why  the
faculty should not be expected to
make a financial contribution to
university athletics, both intramural and extramurals.
The lack of staff involvement
should also be rectified.
If the university community is
really expected to act like a
community then the paternalistic
structure of. athletics that
originated at the turn of the century is going to have to be changed.
After all, sports probably
represent the largest common
interest, either in the role of a
spectator or participant, between
all the divergent members of that
community.
Wrestling
The UBC Thunderbird wrestling
team will be in action this afternoon at 2:00 p.m. in War
Memorial gymnasium when they
take on Whitworth college.
Coach Bob Laycoe is expecting
good competition from the
American opponents but expects
the 'Birds to put yet another win in
their bag.
The last time the 'Birds held a
Friday afternoon dual meet close
to 200 spectators took in an impressive UBC victory. Laycoe
would be pleased to see that record
beaten today.
STICK IT TO US!
FOR A HOCKEY STICK. PURCHASE TWO
t ^ STICKS AND GET ANOTHER OF THE
SAME VALUE FREE.
"FREE SKATE SHARPENING"
4385 W. TENTH
228-8732
620 E. BROADWAY
874-8611
—cedric tetzel photo
BUS PHILLIPS, men's athletic director, at work in his office deep
within the overcrowded dungeon of War Memorial gym.
discount to U.B.C. students!
And our well stocked shop has the
right selection Just For You I
SKIS: Rossignol, Dynamic, Fischer, Hexcel, Kneissl,
Dynastar, Blizzard, Atomic.
BOOTS:    Trappeur,    Nordica,    Hanson,    Kastinger,
Dolomite, Tyrol.
336 W. Pender St.  681-2004 or 681-8423
OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS UNTIL 9:00
FREE PARKING AT  REAR OF STORE Friday, February 7, 1975
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 15
Basketballers scuffling for first
ByCARLVESTERBACK
The biggest basketball series so
far this season will be taking place
at War Memorial Gym Friday and
Saturday. The University of
Victoria has been vying with
UBC's teams for control of first
place since play started in
November.
The Thunderettes hope to finally
shake off the tenacious pursuit of
the Vikettes. Both teams are
currently tied for first place, but
UBC has two games in hand.
Coming off two weak games in
Edmonton last weekend, the
Thunderettes hope to turn things
around against Victoria.
"We had a really good practice
Tuesday," said coach Susan
Evans. "I had a good talk with the
girls, and it seems to have worked.
We worked hard, and then all went
out to the Pit together afterwards." The team that boozes
never loses? "Something like
that," said Evans.
Even without the hopeful attitude of the coach, the odds seerrr^
to be in UBC's favour. They are
unbeaten at home. They haven't
lost since December, when they
lost a very  close game  to  the
SPORTS
Vikettes in Victoria, a game in
which Evans had only eight
healthy players. And they have
Carol Turney, league leader in
scoring percentage. Added to this
is a.strong, tall forward line that
should control the major portion of
the rebounds.
For the 'Birds, every game is
now crucial, according to coach
Peter Mullins. "At this point, even
a single loss could eliminate a
team from the playoffs," he said.
UBC is in a three way tie for second
place with Alberta and Calgary.
UVic holds first place, but has
played two more games than the
second place teams.
"This is the most inexperienced
UNIVERSITY OF CALGARY DINOSAURS goaltender, Bob Galloway
saves this shot from UBC forward Bill Anderson, but it didn't keep
—"blue" photo
'Birds from taking game 3-1. 'Birds will be in action this weekend in
Edmonton against Huskies.
Hockey 'Birds shoot for playoff spot
The hockey 'Birds can lock up
second place this weekend if they
retain their four point lead over the
University of Calgary in CWUAA
action this weekend.
With Calgary playing host to the
lowly U of Saskatchewan Huskies
and the 'Birds in Edmonton
against the league leading Golden.
Bears, it looks as if UBC will have
to wait another week before they
can wrap it up in a head-to-head
clash with the Dinosaurs in
Calgary.
Coach Bob Hindmarch is confident his squad will be able to
handle the tough Golden Bears.
"I think we can beat them,
although it's kind of hard to beat
any team in this league in their
own rink. "Alberta has probably
the toughest defence to beat in the
league and the best goals-against
average. We'll just have to put the
puck in the net a lot."
One of things the 'Birds have
been famous for this season to date
is their poor second period
showings. Along with injuries, it
has been this middle period slump
that has held them to their modest
10-9-1 record to date. Fortunately,
UBC has been able to come back.
"We're definitely a third period
club," said Hindmarch. "I think
it's due to our superior conditioning, thanks to (assistant
coach Bert) Halliwell. He's seen to
it that we are the fittest team in the
league."
Hindmarch credits the return of
Jim Lawrence in helping the team
through those middle period blues.
Lawrence missed nine games
this season with a bruised foot.
"Jim's the backbone of our
team. When the rest of the team
stops playing he just goes on
hustling, back-checking and
skating. When we beat Calgary 10-5
last Friday night, he was the only
one hitting. As a result the team
got back together and wrapped up
the game with four goals in the last
. period."
Another valuable returnee from
the injury list is Grant Cumberbirch, who adds spark to the
team with his speed and desire. He
even roughed it up a bit with
Calgary's John MacPhee in that 10-
5 UBC win.
The CWUAA had two teams
ranked in the top ten last week,
third place going to Alberta and
tenth place going to Calgary. Now
the 'Birds have a 4-1-1 record
against Calgary so far this season
winning the last four games. It
didn't earn them a ranking in the
top ten last week but they have
been ranked ninth in the country
this week.
Games will be carried live to
UBC via CITR Radio 650 from
Edmonton this weekend. Game
times are 7:00 p.m. Saturday and
1:30 p.m. Sunday.
Japanese hockey comes
By STUART LYSTER
The Japanese National Hockey team will be in
Vancouver Feb. 18 at 8 p.m. to take on the UBC
Thunderbirds at Kerrisdale Arena.
The game winds up a 10-day, six-game Canadian
tour by the Japanese nationals, which starts Feb. 9
against the Toronto Marlboros in Toronto.
The Japanese then move west for a game in London
against the University of Western Ontario, Feb. 10; to
Pine Falls, Ont. Feb. 12 against a junior all-star
team; to Prince Albert, Sask., Feb. 14 against the
junior Raiders; to Lloydminster against the Border
Kings Feb. 16, before arriving in Vancouver Monday,
Feb. 17 at 3:55 p.m. for their game the next day.
The Japanese team is coached by former hockey
'Bird, Terry O'Malley, who played at UBC five years
ago. He rates the Japanese as a completely changed
team than the one the 'Birds saw on their Chinese
tour last year. In their only meeting the 'Birds
clobbered them 18-2.
O'Malley says his team will probably win the "B"
division in the up-and-coming Olympic games.
The game will be held at the Kerrisdale Arena
because its seating capacity is close to 3,000 compared with the Winter Sports Arena's 1,200. Usually
international meets such as this are financed by such
groups as Hockey Canada, but this year the money is
coming from the campus.
The arena on campus simply can't make the game
pay.
The Japanese itinerary is as follows: Monday, Feb.
17, arrive af Vancouver International Airport 3:55
p.m.; accommodation at the Hotel Georgia;
Tuesday, February 18, practise in the morning,
luncheon at noon at the Faculty Club, the game at
8:00 p.m.
The team leaves for Tokyo Wednesday, Feb. 19 at
1:30.
team I've ever coached," Mullins
said. "It takes most of a season for
young team to settle down and play
consistent basketball." Have the
'Birds settled down?
"We've improved a great deal.
We're beginning to play consistently now."
Mullins said that, on the basis of
UVic's extra two games played,
the top four teams are really in a
four-way tie for first.
A factor in UBC's favour is the
uncertain status of UVic forward
Jim Dudderidge. Dudderidge, a
major cog in the Viking machine,
was injured last weekend in games'
against Calgary.
"He's got a couple of fractures in
his jaw," said Mullins. "If he
doesn't play, and if we can keep
Dave Mulcahy away from the
boards, we should do all right."
Another thing the 'Birds will
have to do is get the ball to their big
men in close to the basket.
"At the beginning of the year, we
didn't use Dunlop and McKay
enough. We relied too heavily on
our outside shooting," said
Mullins. "We're a hell of a lot
better at it now, though."
Two wins by UBC would put
them in first place. They could still
be tied with either Alberta or
Calgary if either of those teams
win both its games on the weekend.
In any case, a UBC sweep would
tighten the Canada West race to
the breaking point, and set up what
could be the tightest, most tension-
filled finish in years.
Game times are 6:30 p.m. for the
women and 8:30 p.m., for the men
at War Memorial Gym Friday and
Saturday.
'Birds play
burgerball
for lunch
The Thunderbirds soccer team
won't play for peanuts, but that
doesn't mean they won't play for
something else.
The 'Birds played for the Canada
West and the national titles last
term and won both of them.
Now they are really in for the big
money. They were last seen
playing their hearts out during
their lunch hour out there in the
snow, for the prize every soccer
star aims for — A HAMBURGER.
That was UBC coach Joe
Johnson's idea to relieve their
boredom.
The 'Birds have not played a
single game since Jan. 14 and that
is a long, long time to be idle for
any soccer team.
The reason for this is quite
simple: the B.C. soccer league
does not think it very nice for the
players to play in the snow.
Maybe they should take a lesson
from the UBC Thunderbirds. The
'Birds have been training in the
snow for the past month. If the
'Birds can do it; why not the B.C.
League?
In case you're wondering, the
'Birds won a hamburger each from
their J.V. team.
• * *
Donn Spence's rugby 'Birds will
head over to the Island to meet a
strong James Bay side on Saturday.
The 'Birds would love to get in
some competition before embarking on their Pacific Northwest
Intercollegiate League schedule.
The schedule starts next week
when they journey to Corvalias to
take on Oregon State. Following
right on the heels of that game they
will move down the road to play the
University of Oregon.
UBC is the current holder of the
PNIL crown and is favored to
repeat this year. Page 16
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday,  February 7,   1975
The TOSHIBA SB 300 AT 17/17 Watt (Rms) &.4% THD makes
this amp the serious
beginners choice.
Matched with MDS
527 speakers &
BSR changer
makes this the system you can afford!
.»■»  J*
When you are young, your wallet is flat & you need an inexpensive stereo. Come in and see this one CONCERTO 8 track
AM/FM Stereo Receiver with BSR changer and 2 speakers.
The Marantz 2220 with 20
Watts RMS per Channel and
high quality FM reception including 2 MDS 561 2 way
speakers arid the PE 3012T
Module with shure M75 D cartridge and you'll definitely
have a sound system.
449
95
Scintrex weighs a mere 16
oz. with padded head band,
liquid filler ear cushions, &
14 Ft. coil cord.
Freq. Resp.
15HZ-20KHZ
BEYER DT 302    is a lightweight supra-aural headphone
with foam earpads
Frequency Resp.    ^fiSli^.
18KHZ-20KHZ       lHWIP"
I
4
Take the Harman Kardon 630 with
30 Watts RMS per channel and less
than 0.5% THD including 2 JBL 26
Decade 2 way speakers and the
highly rajed THORENS TD 160 with
Pickering magnetic cartridge and
you'll have the Sound System
you've always dreamed about, but
couldn't afford before.
The natural sound of Yamaha will impress you when
you hear the CR 400 with 16 Watts RMS per channel
matched with MDS 1270 speakers and the PE 3012
Module.
.*'«.
* *   i'*'U #;#:# *ftpp
The EPI model 90 is a direct
descendant to the top rated EPI
100
Freq. Resp.
45-18000 HZ
Power Range -
12 to 50 Watts
The Toshiba 335C 14 Black
Stripe Color TV has got to be
one of the best and at this price
it is!
I.95
»!„
■m0t0$^mmk
Superscope CD 302 Dolby Deck
with limiter tape select switch separate right and left record level controls
5 digit counter freq. resp. 40HZ-
14 KHZ with CR02Tape
I.95
The Philips N2405 is a complete entertainment system
with loud speakers, 2 mikes,
patchcords for auxilary Hook
up & C60 Cassette volume balance & Tone
Controls.
I.95
sound
THE PLACE TO BUY
A MUSIC SYSTEM
OUR SALES STAFF WILL BE HAPPY TO
HELP YOU FILLYOUR NEEDS FOR SOUND!
556 Seymour
OPEN THURS. & FRI. TILL 9 P.M.
PERSONAL SHOPPING ONLY
682-6144

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0127708/manifest

Comment

Related Items