UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 12, 1988

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Array Robinson slams board
By Laura J. May
Burnaby MP Svend Robinson
told UBC's board of governors
yesterday that its decision to deny
use of UBC's facilities fo the Gay
Games set a "profoundly dangerous precedent."
Robinson, an honorary director of Gay Games III, was distressed that the board based its
decision on the "content" of the
Gay Games rather than on the
availability of facilities for the
Almost two weeks ago, UBC
President David Strangway announced the decision of the board
of governors to refuse the use of
UBC facilities to Gay Games III
because of what he called "a political statement they're trying to
But Robinson disagrees with
Strangway's argument. "We're not
trying to politicize the university—we're dealing with a business transaction. The NDP uses
(UBC's) facilities. No one suggests
the university is endorsing the
NDP," he said.
Robinson criticized Strangway's failure to understand why
gay games are necessary. No one
says the firefighters' athletic
games (which have been held at
UBC) are unnecessary, he said.
Gay Games III will promote
friendship and understanding
between gay and non-gay athletes,
he added.
Ken Smith, Director of Gay
Games III, also denied the political aspect ofthe games. "If we had
wished to be political, we would
have gone to the media at the first
instance (of denial to use UBC's
facilities)," he said.
Smith noted that UBC has
already hosted an annual gay volleyball tournament. "We probably
could have gone unnoticed. If we
wish to go unnoticed, we go unnoticed."
Betty Baxter, organizer of
Gay Games III, said the games
were open to "anyone who wants to
play," regardless of age, sex, or
sexual orientation.
The board of governors failed
Svend Robinson on his way to the BoG meeting
to decide whether to reverse its
decision and allow the games to
use UBC facilities. After
Tuesday's meeting, Strangway
said  he  needed  to  talk  to  the
Games' organizers.
"We need to decide what decision itis we have tomake," Strangway said, adding the games organizers "made a good presentation."
the Ubyssey
Bergmann at
the Dump
See page 6
Work-study reinstated
for visiting students
By Laura J. May
Though the program once
faced death by budget cuts, out-of-
province work-study jobs have
now been resurrected by some
money shuffling on the part of
UBC's administration.
The university had an unanticipated excess of approximately
$100,000 in bursary funds this
year and K.D. Srivastava, Vice
President of Student and Academic Services, directed the excess money to provide for between
80 and 100 jobs for out-of-province
"It was fortunate that the
funds could be found," said Bob
Seeman, student board of governors representative.
But out-of-province students
should not plan on receiving work-
study jobs next year "unless the
province comes through with more
liberal funding. Now's the time to
lobby your MLA and write letters
to Stan Hagen," Seeman said.
Srivastava said he was continuing to negotiate with the provincial government about funding
for next year's work-study program.
Students should apply for
work-study funding at Financial
Services immediately, according
to Seeman. Drop-in sessions on
work-study are held on Tuesdays
from 1:30 to 4:00 and Fridays from
9:00 to 11:30 at Room 101 ofthe
General Services Administration.
Gage students
await parkade
spot allotments
By Sheila Hansen
Gage students may be holding
their breath for nothing while
waiting for the new parkade to
open, since a decision has yet to be
made on the number of spaces allocated to Gage residents.
"A figure hasn't been decided
upon yet but hopefully all or most
of the students with cars will be
given a space," said campus parking manager Edward Leather.
"The number will depend on
how loaded the parkade will be
with faculty and staff members.
We are trying to look after everyone and this parkade should remove a lot ofthe strain associated
with campus parking," he said.
The 362 parking spaces currently allocated to Gage residents
during the construction has left
about 350 students having to park
in the distant B-lot.
"Safety is the biggest concern,"
said Leather.
Rick Oliver, the senior resident
advisor, said Gage residents have
expressed "concerns about safety"
with regards to the long walk. "It
would be great if the Gage students with cars had access to the
parkade," said Oliver.
Gage residents who own cars
but presently don't have them at
UBC may be encouraged to bring
them to campus. Although it
would be "nice" to accomodate
themall, Oliver said it "may not be
The number of spaces allocated
to Gage students will be decided in
the very near future.
Construction on the "North
Parkade" began last December
and will most likely be completed
by December of this year. It will
have a total of 1003 spaces complete with ramps and spaces reserved for the handicapped on the
main floor.
Parking fees for Gage residents
will be $11 per month and for
anyone else it will be $5 a day and
75 cents an hour. The construction
of the parkade is university
funded and will be paid back by
user fees.
Peace encouraged
as election issue
By Leandra Esfakis
From beneath the clamour of
free trade, daycare, and the environment, yet another election issue is emerging—peace.
The Canadian Peace Pledge
Campaign wants peace to be a
focal point for the upcoming federal election and held a rally last
Saturday in Robson Square to
raise more public response for its
"To date we have collected
over 75,000 signed (Peace Pledge)
petition forms. Our goal is
100,000," said campaign volunteer Stephanie King.
"We plan to present these
petition forms to politicians, to let
them know how many voters in
their ridings support peace. The
results ofthe survey will be shown
to all parties and to the Ministry of
Defense," King said.
"We have also prepared a
questionaire for voters to give to
their politicians, so that the voter
can determine where her or his
candidate stands on peace issues,"
she added.
Speaking from the steps ofthe
Vancouver Art Gallery strewn
with banners reading "Save Our
Seas," and "Nuclear Weapons
Free Zone," UBC professor Fred
Knelman addressed the press and
the campaign supporters, and said
peace must be an election issue.
"The issue is one of identity
and overcoming regional disparity. Our identity is at stake, and it
has no price. Canada should have
the image of waging peace. Vote
for the survival of Canada."
VOLUME 71, Number 10
Vancouver, B.C. Wednesday, October 12,1988 Classifieds
Rate*: AMS Card Holders - 3 line*, $3.00,
additional lines 60 cents, commercial-3 lines,
75 cents. (10% Discount on 25 Issues or
more) Classified ads payable In advance.
Deadline 4:00 p.m,. two days before publlcal-
ton.   Room 266, SUB, UBC, Van., B.C. V6T
AIRFARE FOR SALE Van.-Toronto, for
male on November 4. $150. Call David F.
222-4683 (lv. msg.).
SANYO COMPUTER (IBM XT Turbo Compatible), 640K, 8.00 clock, 20 MByte HD,
keyboard, monitor, Roland 1250 printer
(240 CPS), 732-3799 321-4484.
75 PEUGEOT 504 Automatic Burgundy
AM/FM $1300 o.b.o. Runs well. 228-0605.
86 PGO 125 scooter 6000 kms, excellent
condition, helmet incl. $600. 222-1126.
1982 ENCYCLOPAEDIA Britannica plus:
Encycl. Annuals to date, Medical and Health
Annuals to date, Sci. and Technology Annuals to date. Phone 228-1247. $650 OBO
($1800 new).
'78 HONDA CIVIC. Excellent condition and
low milage. $1500. 987-8157.
SHARED APT. 2 bdrm. bsmt. suite in house,
close to UBC. $300 per month, incl. util.
Available now. 266-5050.
LIVEABOARD, 30 a. sailboat, False Creek,
$300/mo. 228-1344.
for further info contact Montessori Elementary Foundation, c/o 6330 Sophia St, Van.,
BC, V5W 2W6.
30 - JOBS	
SMALL, INNOVATIVE catering firm is
looking for a full time delivery person, Mon.
- Fri. 9-5. Ask for Lesley, 251-7395. Food
prep skills an asset.
35 - LOST	
LOST: On September 29 a black wallet was
lost with I.D. in it. If found pis. call Mike
Molson 261-8281.
LOST: Gold hoop earring. Reward offered if
found. Please call 224-9309.
We are seeking employees for Host/
Hostess jobs in Japan. Native
speakers of English. Min. age 21.
Outgoing, well dressed, adventurous people are needed. 30 hr. work
wk., 6 month contract, return
airfare, free housing. Min. salary
$20/hr. Only serious applications
which include resume and recent
photo will be answered.
Two employees are required immediately, with more to follow in future. Please reply to Box P200, Rm.
266 in SUB before October 14th/88.
Highest quality digital sound
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DO GRAMMATICALLY perfect papers get
better grades? Satisfied engineers and English majors say YES. Editing - Katie 737-
here to talk, Mon. to Fri., 9:30 to 9:30. Speakeasy, Main Floor SUB or call 228-3700.
Homecoming Committee: Sharon Bailey,
Tim Bird, Klaus Breslauer, Mark Brown,
Lisa Eckman, Carolyn Egan, Joanna Harrington, Dave Hill, Leanne Jacobs, Ronit
Levy, JefT Lyster, Kirsten Mawle, Julie
Memory, Janine Payne, Lornell Ridley,
Dave Rieder, and Iolanda Weisz ... Thank
ROMANCE IS ONLY a letter away. Are you
looking for a date, romance, or correspondence? Write for free forms. No cost to join.
No obligation. Everyone welcome. Write:
University & College Contact Service, P.O.
Box 36, Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 5K4.
HEY - ALPHA PHISI Hope you had a great
weekend. Remember dinner tonite. No turkey. Congrats to S. '88 survivors.
Vancouver to:
Plus Tax
students for all levels, conversation, translation and composition. Nora 254-9948.
word proc. & IBM typewriter. Student rates.
Dorothy Martinson 228-8346.
YOUR WORDS professionally typed, fast &
reliable. Judith Filtness, 3206 W. 38th Ave.,
WORD PROCESSING, $2.00/dbl. sp. page,
MLA, APA, CMS, editing. Comput-
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ACCURATE REPORTS word processing,
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WORD WEAVERS - still on 41st bus line.
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Yew St Excellent student rates for quality,
custom word processing, aussi en francais.
Tel. 266-6814.
A & Y Manuscript Masters
Specialists in scientific texts, graphs, grammar correction and style polishing. 253-
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5 HRS. IN SUB: $190
£TR Mobile Sound
228-_.017-»SUB Rm 233
Taking a Vacation? ...
Take Off With
The only student travel experts
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DO YOU NEED HELP with written essays,
syntax, spelling, punctuation, editing? High
school English Teacher would like to help
particularly students for whom English is a
second language. Phone 228-0926.
Note: Noon = 12:30 p.m.
Judy Badul with guested Mothers* Noon,
Buchanan Lounge.
Martin lecture SeriesWith Or- Pat_w»
Webb; -Making A WorM <rf Diffenmce*;
"Dialogttfe Between Faiths'*. Noon, Bach
UBC Pensonal Computer Club
ATARI Meeting. Noon, SOBJttt*
Jewish Students Aseoriation/HiUet
Speaker Benjamin AbileaTi - Israeli Consul
General to Canada. Noon, HiUet House,
UBC Women. Center
Free wine and cheese party. All women
welcome ■* come alone, tome in groups - but
cornel 4*7 p.m., Km. 130, Main FI. SUB.
Gays and Lesbians of UBCReguIar weekly
meeting. Noon, SUB 215.
Contestant Search
Start Your Own Business
through the
YMCA Youth Enterprise Centre
If you are unemployed, employed part-time or a
part-time student and have dreamed about
owning your own business, we can help. The
YMCA Youth Enterprise Centre provides the
following free services to young entrepreneurs.
Individual Consultation:
An intensive course covering the basics of writing and i m-
plementing a business plan. Follow up is provided by professional staff and volunteers.
Comprehensive Training
A16 week comprehensive program coveringall aspectsof
starting a business. Topics include market research, marketing, legal issues, insurance, product distribution, inventory control, personnel, credit collection, and financial
planning. Seminars are provided by professional staff in
conjunction with volunteers from the business community.
Resource Support:
Take advantage of extensive physical resource support including: shared offices, telephones, computers, photocopying, typewriters, office equipment and supplies.
The YMCA Youth Enterprise centre is a unique partnership of the Federal Government, IBM Canada Ltd, Arthur
Andersen and Company, Northern Telecom, Clark
Wilson, Bedford Software Ltd, and the Vancouver YMCA.
Apply at:
Youth Enterprise Centre
620 - 1033 Davie Street
Vancouver, B.C. V6E 1M7
Phone: 685-8066
We Want Partners!
Talk About
Boss/ Employee
. endless combinations
m° 682-5993
must be
18 years or older
8:30am to 10:00pm
• Full Service Laundromat & Dry Cleaners
• Fully Attended
• Bulk Dry Cleaning $1.75 per lb. (2lb min.)
• Professional Dry Cleaners; Reasonable Prices
• Lots of Free Parking
"Watch for our Money Saving Specials"
4410 Dunbar Street (at 28th) 734-9663
Deluxe Oiled
Leather Moccasin
reg. $60  $0049
¥.50% OFF
1368 W. Broadway, Vancouver, (at Hemlock) (604) 736-3565
processing, IBM PC/Lazer Printer, special
rates fors tudents, pickup and delivery avail.
Jennifer 939-8711.
proofreading, WordPerfect, same day service. 224-5617.
TYPING QUICKby UBC, all kinds. Call Rob
228-8989, $1.25 page dbl. space, notice preferred.
WORD PROCESSINGI Professional quality
at student prices. Call Julie at 251-5948.
PROFESSIONAL word processing/typing
at reasonable rates. Call Heather at 737-
A.T.A. secretarial services. Fast1 Accurate!
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263-3173 Mary Tobin.
essays, theses. Discounts for students, 10th
and Discovery. Phone 222-2122.
Typing, Editing, NO NOTICE REQUIRED, resumes. (Same day service).
Tapes transcribed. 224-2310 (Days), 327-
0425 (eves.)
United Church Campua Ministry
Politick Dinner and Program. AH welcome. 6
p.m., tartheran Campo* Cen*re>
UBC Student Mfoiafay
Prayer time. Noon, SUB __6E,
UBC Personal Computer Club
IBM Meeting. Noon, SUB 211.
MAC Meeting, Noon, SS3B in*
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship
Guest speaker- Noon, F«xj & Nutritional
Science Bldg. Rm. 30.
Chinese Christian Fellowship
BtWe stt»dy. Come and study God's word.
Noon, Scarfe 204.
Nieola Cavendish and David King with
guests Andy HiHhouse Trio. Noon, SUB
Stamp Club
Meeting/trading session. 2*7oon, Angus SZl.
University Christian Ministries
Do you object lo Christianity? Then- come
and join our meeting to discuss this important issue. Noon, Brock 302.
UBC Pacific Rim Club
Lecture - Job prospect* relating to Japan.
Noun, Asian O.ntr. Auditorium.
Environmental Interest,Group
Talk on wildcrntass conflicts. Speakers; Joe
Foy and Mark Wareing (R.P.K.) from the
Western Canada  Wilderness Committee.
Noon, Geography Building, Room 229.
J.wish Students' Associ.lion/Hillel
Faeulty/stafTlunch. Xoon, Hillel House.
ALSO: Hebrew classes. Nooh;:Hillei House.:
C1TR;FM 101.9   .
"It's Just Talk* with R.J. Moorhous..1 Caliph:
on Tsyehies and Skeptics". This week's
guests: Meg Kinsey and Christabene:::<the.
pisychics) and Prof. Dale Beyerstein (the
skeptic). Call in al 228 C!TK and 228-3017,
5:30-6.30 p ni
PATSCAN - Library Patent Service
Software protection seminar (free). 7 to 10
p.m.,  Lecture  Theatre  #1,  Instructional
Resources Bldg
Jewish Studen.*' Asscx.iation'Hillet
Israeli dancing. 7 p.m., SUB, Pla_a North,
University Christian Ministries
Biblcatudyand fellowship. 7 p.m., Lutheran
Campua Centre.
Excited First Daughter with special guest,
Paula. Noon, SUB Auditorium
UBC New Democrats
General Meeting. Noon, SUB 215.
UBC Ayn Rand Club
Audiotape: "Why should one act on principle?* Noon, SUB 119.
Microbiology Club
Bzzr Garden. 4-8 JO p.m., SUB 212.
UBC Pacific Rim Club
Bzzr Garden.   4;30-7   jmr.,  Buchanan
Blastoff! The Scramblers -with _ special
guests. 7:30 f>Jn., SUB Ballroom tRm.r2Q7,
Chinee. Collegiate Society
Asian Pood Night. 7:30-11 p.nt, SUJ3 Party
UBC Student Ministry
'Fall Football Fling-*, 3-5 p.m, Catee Park.
attain., SUB Z12.
Irhttnderbirt Football - live broadcast. TJBC
sat Alberta. Noon.
October 12,1988 NEWS
Strangway reaches across Pacific
President's 'Toward the Pacific Century' report released
By Kris Obertas
UBC offers students the opportunity to prepare for a future
with an Asian flavour here in
Canada, according to the recently
released annual President's report.
The $50,000 report entitled
"Toward the Pacific Century,"
hopes to raise the profile of the
Asian-related human and informational resources the university
community offers, said Strangway.
"We are looking to Asia more
and more as something which
could be unique to this end of the
country. I decided that (Asia-related activities were) something
that cut across a large cross-section ofthe university, and that we
could celebrate it and recognize
that this is what had happened,"
said Strangway.
"The other thing that triggered me to issue the Toward the
Pacific Century report is the Asia
Pacific Initiative document that
was signed by the provincial and
federal governments," he said.
In December 1986, the federal
and British Columbia provincial
governments signed a Memorandum of Understanding acknowledging the crucial role the Pacific
Rim will play in the future B.C
"I've looked at the areas (the
document) talked about and I realized that none of those things
could have been talked about if we
hadn't been committed over the
last twenty or twenty-five years at
UBC to producing the people who
were engineers, scientists, Japanese scholars or people who could
speak Chinese," Strangway said.
"It was people who had come
from the UBC programs who were
in fact the people who could make
the Asia Pacific Initiative happen
in this kind of complex world."
Dr. Peter Lusztig, dean of
commerce and business administration and co-chair of the international trade and finance task
force said the Toward the Pacific
Century report is timely and highlights UBC's Asia Pacific accomplishments well.
"Our location and position
dictates recognition of the impor-
Libertarians visit
UBC in campaign
By Robin Muehlebach
UBC's Libertarians were the
first off the mark since the calling
ofthe federal election with a meeting Friday which featured two of
Vancouver's Libertarian Party
Duane Pye, running in Vancouver Centre, reflected the essence of
libertarianism—freedom for the
individual—with a speech titled
"For Capitalism and The Legalization of Drugs."
The focus of his speech was
that economic freedom and personal liberties are inseparable:
"Whether an individual aspires to
be a 'greedy' capitalist or a peace-
loving drug-user is a question the
government has no business meddling with," he said.
"The justification of capitalism
is not that it is the "fairest" and
most efficient economic system.
What makes capitalism so desirable is that it is the only system
that is morally right," said Pye.
Pye and his party believe that
all trade should be voluntary, and
that minimum wage laws, affirmative action, marketing
boards, and taxation are immoral
due to their coercive nature.
"The government has no
mandate to interfere in the economy nor has it a right to tell individuals what's bad for them. The
only duty of government is to pro
tect us from each other," said Pye.
Walter Boytinck, a lawyer running for the Libertarian Party in
Vancouver Quadra, and the second speaker of the day, emphasized macroeconomic issues.
"A Tory government that collects fifty per cent of an average
Canadian's income in taxes is a
public nuisance. With the other
two main parties being even more
socialist in ideology, the Libertarian Party of Canada offers the only
choice for a return to a free market
In order to reduce government
expenditures, Boytinck said he
wants to see the axe swung at
crown corporations and the gigantic bureaucratic apparatus.
Asked how he would compensate the army of government
employees, Boytinck mentioned a
transitional program that would
encourage public servants to start
their own businesses or find positions in private enterprise.
"Fm not saying that it is going
to be easy, but Meji Japan and
Thatcher's Britain solved this
problem rather successfully."
The highlight of Libertarian
pre-election activities on campus
will be the visit of national party
leader Dennis Corrigan who will
present the party platform October 18th.
piUS free services
DIUS tow prices
PIUS binding
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2174 W. PARKWAY,
FRI 8-6 SAT-SUN 11-6
The Vancouver Institute
Saturday, Oct. 15
Dr. Kurt Sontheimer
Prof, of Political Science
University of Munich
Lecture Hall 2,
UBC Woodward
Building at 8:15 p.m.
tance of the Asia Pacific region,"
said Lusztig.
"When you look at the Asia
Pacific you see the region as our
second largest trading partner
after the United States. Europe is
no longer as important."
The provincial and federal
governments have ignored our
relationship with the Pacific Rim
for too long, said Lusztig.
UBC's past and current involvement in the Asia Pacific re
gion is a strong argument for university autonomy according to
Daniel Birch, academic and provost vice- president.
The report brings what the
university does in a specific area
into focus, and makes the university community aware of important issues, said Birch.
"Who would have known forty
years ago that the Asia Pacific
region would be central to the
economic and cultural interests of
Canada? We should be free to
follow scholarly interests away
from the dictates of government. If
we're responding to government
guidance today we're often responding to yesterday's problems," said Birch.
President Strangway agrees.
"Freedom and autonomy permitted us to develop this kind of activity and today we have the Asia
Pacific activities taking place because we have that freedom."
Quebec students
to walk-out
MONTREAL(CUP>—Quebec's university and
college students may follow up last year's ineffectual
24-hour walk-out with a three-day strike to again
press demands for reforms to the province's financial
aid system.
The decision to stage a province-wide strike was
made at the Septmeber 30 convention of Quebec's
200,000-strong student lobby group, l'Association
nationale des etudiantes et etudiants du Quebec
Amid chants of "So-so-solidarite!" 16 of the 21
member colleges and universities voted for a walkout, planned for October 26 to 29.
"We will get out message across, one way or the
other," said ANEEQ General Secretary Jacques Le-
tourneau. He said Quebec Education Minister
Claude Ryan has done everything possible to avoid
dealing with student demands."This is what we must
do to confront him " he said.
The bones were discovered early this summer
while the Norby"s were building a basement. At
first, the family considered calling the police, but
decided the bones were too large to be human. So
they contacted Walker instead.
U of T students
TORONTCKCUP)—As many as 3,000 Toronto
students will not find their names on the voters' list
for their November municipal election.
University of Toronto student councillor Steve
Worotynec said entire residence buildings were left
off the voters' list.
"The enumerations was done by mail in the
spring—you miss students in that case, and you in
fact disenfranchise students," said city coucillor
Jack Layton.
This is the first year voter registration forms
were mailed out in May. Previously enumerators
ANEEQ wants more money in the student aid system, and wants that money to be more accessible. The
coalition's most important demand is that students
who are not living with their parents be considered
independent. Currently only those who are married,
supporting children, have more than three years of
accumulated credits, or have been out working for
two years can claim additional aid.
ANEEQ also wants to entrench the right of part-
time students to qualify for financial aid.
Archeologists dig
in backyards
SASKATOON(CUP)—In some residential area,
status symbols can be anything from pink flamingos
to BMWs, but in this Prairie city the rage is archeological digs in the backyard.
Archeologists from the University of Saskatchewan are digging a three-by-eight-foot trench
in Vera and Les Norby's lawn, exposing a buffalo-
slaughtering or processing site between 4,000 and
6,000 years old.
"It's unusual to be conducting (an excavation) in
the midst of fences, houses and curious dogs," said
Ernie Walker, an antropoligy professor at the U of S.
Dogs aren't the only ones who are curious.
Neighbours have been asking Walker whether hell
start looking in their yards too.
"We're going to dig the city up," he laughs.
York Provost shuts
campus pub
TORONTCKCUP)—Shouting "Crandles is a
vandal", about 60 York University students
marched September 29 to Provost Tom Meininger's
office to protest a one-day closure of college pubs.
Seven bar-related incidences of vandalism occurred the night of September 22. York administrators say that over the last five years, vandalism has
cost the university over $1 million.
Acadia students
help Jamaica
WOLFVILLE, N.S.(CUP)—Acadia University
students have filled a train car load full of supplies
which is on its way to Jamaica.
The tiny Caribbean country was devastated by
Hurricane Gilbert recently, a tropical storm which
damaged 80 per cent of the 500,000 homes on the
island. Authorities estimate damages at $9.2 million.
In one week, the Acadia student council raised
$5,000 and five tonnes of supplies, including $3,000
of medical supplies.
"The ultimate objective is to heighten student
awareness of what's happening in Jamaica," said
Weekend Test
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The Federal Voting Process For Students
The riding where you vote is
determined by where you consider your ordinary residence to
be located.
As students, you must decide
whether you consider this to be
your family's residence or the
place where you are currently
living (if they are two separate
Make sure you are enumerated in the polling division
where your "ordinary residence"
is located. Your name should
then appear on the Voters' List.
If you will not be able to vote
on Election Day itself, remember
that you may vote
in advance or by
Helping Canadians Make Their Mark.
[                         SPORTS
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st. Here t'Bird Jim Stuart
m this Saturday against the
UBC lost to Sask Huskies 29-12 on Oct. 1
sprints for a first Down.UBC is in Edmontc
Golden Bears
UBC number one
By Laura Farres and
Penny Cooper
The UBC Womens' field
hockey team, ranked second going
into tournament competition this
weekend, replaced the University
of Victoria as the number one team
in the West with four consecutive
wins, including a narrow victory in
the final game over UVic 1-0.
The T-Birds got off to a slow
start against the host University
of Calgary. The Birds had a difficult time adjusting to the artificial
surface of McMahon stadium and
a strong U of C keeper, but still
managed to come away with a 1-0
Rookie Heather Bourchier,
the game's only goal scorer said, "I
was relieved the ball went in the
net. It was a tough first game for
our team and we were happy to
come away with the victory."
The team performed stronger
against the University of Alberta,
defeating them 2-0 on goals by
Melanie Slade and Sheena Scott.
Sunday morning the T-Birds
exploded for six goals against the
University of Manitoba, dominating throughout. Sheena Scott (2),
Melanie Slade, Jennifer Vanstone, Trish Barker and Penny
Cooper scored for UBC.
The final game of the tournament was an extremely hard
fought match against the University of Victoria. The game featured
strong midfield play by both sides.
"There weren't alot of scoring
opportunities but we took advantage of what we had," said Captain
Melanie Slade. Ten minutes into
the second half, UBC's Heather
Bourchier scored the only goal of
the game on a penalty corner rebound. Despite intense pressure
by UVic in the last ten minutes,
UBC held onto the win.
As a result of the four victories, UBC will enter next week's
Canada West competition in Alberta, ranked number one in the
Dunes ft Concert Studies
(prerequisite: The Philosophy of Fun)
Leam to have fun without guilt! Todays students
need to balance scholastic endeavors with Social pursuits. Enrol in this course by purchasing
AMS Concert tickets at Fogg n'Suds. After a demanding
practicum of dinners and parties, graduation is marked
by a diploma ceremony and photos of students having
fiin appearing in the Ubyssey paper.
Dpcomim Pom AMS Etonts -
Pun Date
Armourjfif -October 14
Armcxirie. October 28
Armouries October 29
Rugby Oktoberfest
Halloween Barney Bentall
Idle Eyes
Register At FOGG U CAMPUS • Kitsilano • Broadway • English Bay
October 12,1988 SPORTS
Arts 20 Arts 20 Arts 20 Arts 20
Record numbers compete
By Douglas Eastwood
The largest intramural event
in Canada, the Arts '20 Relay, just
keeps getting bigger. Over 285
teams competed in the traditional
highlight of Homecoming Week.
This year's race featured a
showdown in the Men's Faculty
division between the defending
champions, Medicine, and their
Law rivals.
Even before the start of the
race, the two teams were jockeying
for any advantage. Medicine made
it known that they intended to
challenge the addition of Law's
Rob Lonergan, a Varsity athlete
and a member of Canada's National Track and Field Team. A
ruling forced Law to drop the first
year law student and acquire a
replacement runner.
Despite strong lead runners
on both teams, neither managed to
take the race by the first relay
point. By the third exchange,
however, both teams had emerged
from the pack in a virtual dead
The lead changed at almost
every relay point with neither Law
nor Medicine managing to gain
more than a few seconds on each
other. By the final exchange, cyclists rode along side both runners
urging them on to the finish.
Medicine held ofifall challenges to maintain its slight edge
over the final 1.5 km for a time of
32:33, less than seven seconds
ahead of Law. A strong Engineering Undergrad team placed third.
In the Faculty Women category, an even tighter race emerged
with Rehab Medicine edging out
Medicine by a mere 2 seconds to
defend their title. Rehab's winning time was 43:13.
Overall, Medicine dominated
the category placing three teams
in the top five.
In sorority action the Alpha
Gams successfully defended their
title in a time of 46:39. They narrowly missed placing one-two but
for the Gamma Phi's who played
spoilers taking second place in a
tight race.
The fastest overall women's
time of 39:11 was posted by the
women's track team.
Over in the fraternity cate
gory, the Phi Gamma Delta's
(Fiji's) shaved over half a minute
off their last year's time to handily
defeat their arch-rivals, the Betas.
Their victory in the Arts ^0 comes
hot on the heels of an impressive
win in the Logan Cycle 200 and
clearly establishes the Fijis as the
dominate force in intra-fraternity
competition so far.
However, not to be outdone,
the Betas garnered far more intramural points with a phenomenal
participation rate, unmatched by
any other unit on campus.
As for our varsity athletes, the
Thunderbird Crew showed there
is some advantage to getting up
ridiculously early in the morning
as they went on to win the highly
competitive varsity men's category in a time of 35:04.
A favourite form of passing
time was the comparing of team
names to see who had come up
with the most outlandish—
honourable mention to the Doc
Straps, Ambulance Chasers, Ben-
roids and Flaming Hoops of Love.
Hockey goers prefer Lions
By Dave Campbell
The UBC Hockey 'Birds have
found a foolproof way to attract
warm bodies into the Winter
Sports Centre; just hold the games
on the same night the Lions play at
It was standing-room-only in
the Thunderbar Cocktail Lounge
Friday night as alumni surrounded the big screen to watch
the local pro grid squad playing
under the Dome.
And what a wonderful place
that Thunderbar is. It's got everything; cushy seats, food, cocktails,
video games, pinball, TV and
when things get boring, you can
turn your head just ever so slightly
to the window and sneak a peek on
the ice to see how the "Birds are
Oh yeah, didn't I tell you?
There was a hockey game that
Roughhouse checking, intermittent defence, half a goaltending duo and a marked lack of enthusiasm on the home team bench
highlighted the 1988 version ofthe
Homecoming  Classic,   with  the
Thunderbirds squeaking by with a
7-6 victory over the boys from days
gone by.
This year's gang opened-up
the game fast and hard with four
quick goals past Alumni goal-tender Kurt Corman. The Old-Timers
managed to put one between the
pipes before the buzzer and the
first period ended with the Home-
boys ahead 4-1.
With a nice comfortable lead,
the freshmen on the team started
to get a bit cocky. Left-winger
Kevin Taillefer tried his hand at a
bit of rough stuff with his opposite
number on the Alumni. After taking a run at Grant Cumberbirch,
not once, but twice, in the same
play, the Salmon Arm native got
back a taste of what he was dishing out and the two of them were
rewarded for their display with a
few minutes in the penalty box.
Once in the box, the veteran
went to great lengths to explain
that first year science majors
shouldn't start things they aren't
prepared to finish. He then said
something that shouldn't be repeated in polite company.
If there is any hope for greatness on the hockeybirds this year,
it's in the goaltending of Carl
Repp. He handled his opponents
well when called upon. The defence also did a reasonable job of
keeping danger away from him.
But once the Birds got a commanding lead under their belts,
the need to keep the other guys at
bay didn't seem as crucial as pretending to be Gretzky. This allowed the Alumni to respond with
two more.
This same Canuck-like ability
to fall back and lose a big lead cost
the 87-88 Tiirds a play-off spot in a
game last spring against Manitoba.
Of course, judging a team's
performance based on one preseason exhibition game against
old teammates is grossly unfair,
and we really should wait at least
until the first home game, on October 28 against Regina (broadcast
live on CiTR 101.9 fm) before condemning them to yet another season of cellar-dwelling play.
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October 12,1988
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Moliere meets Mussolini
By Olivia Zanger
Enrico Caruso belts out I Pagliacci on a scratchy
gramophone. Pile footage of Mussolini flickers
across a set of laundry. Footwear varies from gestapo
boots to scuba flippers. Is this Moliere?
School for Wives
By Moliere
Directed by Morris Panych
Arts Club Theatre Granville Island
The 17th century master of comedic wit has
been catapulted some 300 years forward, and the
abrupt time warp has shot the scene a little Southeast as well. Morris Panych, director ofthe Granville
Island Arts Club's School for Wives, has set the
production in Venice, Italy during the 1920's.
A wealthy middle-aged bachelor, Arnolphe, has
secured what he believes to be the perfect plan for
matrimony. Stash a child in a nunnery, withhold all
education from her, and upon reaching adulthood
she will be too timid to disobey you and too stupid to
cuckold you. So begins this tale of innocence and
deception, gullibility and guile.
Arnolphe's patriarchal, dictatorial attitude echoes the same elements found in the 17th century
social, domestic, political and religious structures.
Moliere ridiculed the anti-feminism of Arnolphe's
extreme mysogynistic paranoia, much to the displeasure of his contemporaries. To Panych, the obvious modern parallel is fascism, an ideology that grew
simultaneously with the early feminist movements.
The production toys with Mussolini, black boots and
salutes; little suggestions that add the perfect dash of
insight into the characters' true nature.
Moliere's delightfully scathing, but obscure,
language has been modernized; the humor is accessible to the general audience, not lost in archaic forms
of expression.
The scintillating wit of Moliere, the playful and
original direction of Panych, and some impressive
performances by the leads left the half-full audience
of opening night chortling and giggling to the end.
A Bonus: the Granville Island Arts Club offers
students half-price discounts Monday through
Thursday evenings and Wednesday matinees and
reduced tickets on Fridays and Saturdays as well.
Bergmann goes the distance
By Giles Gysel
Art Bergmann has been a major force on the local
underground rock scene for some years now;from his
early days with punk legends "The Young Canadians", to his band Poisoned (the name was dropped to
avoid confusion with the glam-rock dipshit band
Poison) and his solo career, the Berg-man has graced
Vancouver with his menacing presence for almost a
decade. Along the way, he has accumulated a dedicated following, becoming somewhat of a local hero.
Sooo... after ten years of marching to his own
drummer, Art Bergmann has gone big time. Backed
by local rock impressario Sam Feldman, the Berg
scored himself a major recording contract with
Toronto's Duke Street Records, and suddenly his
album "Crawl With Me" is elbowing for space with
Whitney Houston and Guns'n Roses in K-marts
across the nation.
Art Bergmann
Sept 29
Town Pump
But what does this all mean? Does it mean that
Art Bergmann, the man with no fixed address, is
going to buy a condo in False Creek? Does it mean
that some ultra-powerful New York based marketing firm is going to saturate us with Art Bergmann
paraphernalia like so many KISS ARMY badges?
yj Could this be the start of Bergmannmania? Does
this mean that Art Bergmann has (gasp) sold out?
After September 29th's sold out show at the Town
Pump, the answer is definitely NO WAY. Art
Bergmann is still as caustic, psychotic, and eerily
witty as has ever been. What sets him apart from
many other underground rockers is the fact that he
is an accomplished musician with a fine pop melodic
sense: his music is the scaly underbelly of commercial rock. Recalling elements of Iggy Pop, Ziggy
Stardust Bowie, and the Velvet Underground, Art
Bergmann's sound is, nevertheless, highly unique,
and makes him hard to categorize.
On stage, Bergmann is pure intensity; his glands
rival those of D.O.A.'s Joey (Keighley) Shithead for
pure sweatingpower. Hisband, consisting of Susann
Richter (keyboards/vocals), Ray Fulber (bass/vocals), and Taylor Nelson Riddle (drums) was incredibly tight. They were, at times, almost too tight, as if
they were playing the songs exactly as they were
recorded on the album. Of particular note is Richter;
her keyboards and vocals serve as a melodic counterpoint to the Berg's savage voice and slashing guitar.
For ninety minutes, Bergmann flailed away like a
crazed beast to a full house of his dedicated fans. The
band ran through the songs from "Crawl With Me" to
a number of older Poisoned tunes. In particular,
songs like "Runaway Train", "Our Little Secret", and
"(We Want) The Most Wanted Man In Town" came
off much better in a live performance than on the
album, which has a tendency to bury the guitar in the
mix. The overall sound of the show was excellent;
most notably, the outstanding clarity ofthe vocals.
The mood ofthe crowd was jubilant, as if in celebration of their man finally going over the top, and doing
it his way.
Thursday's show seemed to mark the end of an era
for Art Bergmann as a local underground hero. Yet
it also marked a new start for him, as he begins the
perilous journey down that long and winding (and
pot-hole filled) road to international recognition, and
maybe even stardom. Those who have followed his
music from the beginning should
wish him good luck, while those who have been
recently converted should try to turn other people
onto the aural sensations of this homegrown talent.
One of the lines from "Crawl With Me" asks;" Who
has the guts to go the distance?" Art Bergmann
certainly has the guts (and the talent) to go the
distance. And he should be able to get a large
following to crawl there with him.
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October 12,1988 ENTERTAINMENT
Central American Smoke stings the eyes
By Adam Jones
Allen Francovich's Central American
documentary, The Houses Are
Full of Smoke, received its Vancouver debut at the Film Festival last Wednesday. It
is a ferocious piece of filmmaking.
The Houses are Full of Smoke
directed by Allen Francovitch
Francovich is best known for his
groundbreaking expose of the CIA, On
Company Business. In his new film he
takes a remorseless, penetrating look at the
consequences of Pax Americana, in the
region whose fate, thanks mostly to geographical proximity, reflects it most vividly.
For Francovich, the United States has
spent the 20th century creating, training
and refining a proxy 'national security'
regime for all of Central (and much of
South) America. To this day, Francovich
argues, the regime depends on large scale
US aid and support and extreme physical
The Houses Are Full of Smoke is no
abstract overview. Juxtaposing archive
footage with specially filmed interviews,
with no voice-over commentary, Francovich
aims to establish beyond doubt the brutal
ity of the American gulag.
As a result, entire sections of his film
are excruciating, almost unwatchable. I
managed to keep my eyes and ears open, as
did most ofthe Film Festival audience. It's
a fair bet that some of what I saw and heard
will stay with me the rest of my life.
Regime lackeys—former soldiers in the
Guatemalan army or functionaries ofthe El
Salvadoran Treasury Police—give endless,
sickening testimony about their participation in death squads, torture sessions and
streetcorner assassinations. In some astonishing clandestine footage from the early
'80s, Salvadorans are dragged from their
homes at gunpoint, kicking and screaming,
and tossed into death-squad sedans. Cut to
bodies mangled by machetes, dumped in
ravines. Cut again to well-coiffed personnel
in the US Embassy or State Department,
blandly denying knowledge of death-squad
activity, downplaying the horror, looking
bored in the face of rote Congressional
When The Houses Are Full of
Smoke keeps its sense of pace and focus,
the accumulation of detail is overwhelming.
Sometimes the only thing that keeps the
violence from becoming completely numbing is the limitless inventiveness of the
torturers, seizing on everything from low-
tech icepicks to high-tech electrodes in their
rage to inflict ever greater pain, humiliation, and dehumanization.
The Houses Are Full of Smoke is divided into three sections. The most powerful is the first, on Guatemala.
For Francovich, the United
States has spent the 20th
century creating, training,
and refining a proxy
'national security' regime
for all of Central (and
much of South) America
In one unforgettable scene, a young
Indian woman hiding in the hills describes
the army massacre she has just survived.
Slowly, agonizingly, she turns to the camera, pointing to the machete wounds that
cover her neck and breast and arm. Her
Quechua speech is still breathless with fear.
Meanwhile, the army commander of a highlands garrison town struts in front of his
headquarters. Proclaiming the peasant
insurgents ofthe area all but exterminated,
he strolls the streets, handing out candy to
shy Indian children.
The other sections of The Houses Are
Full of Smoke work less well. The El Sal
vador portion is particularly shoddy: it conveys the unspeakable nature of the Salvadoran apparatus of repression, but offers
little help in sorting out the complicated
twists and turns of recent Salvadoran history.
Francovich fielded questions from the
audience after the film ended. To his mind,
The Houses Are Full of Smoke works
best with audiences that are new to Central
American history and issues. He says they
are more open to the basic message he seeks
to convey- the sheer perversity and amorality of an American policy supposedly
founded on democratic principles, but
aimed at installing and maintaining one of
the most despotic regimes in hemispheric
Maybe. But it's hard to imagine newcomers receiving this message with anything but deep, and intimidating, discomfort. The Houses Are Full of Smoke confronts the viewer with an inescapable personal dilemma: in Neil Young's words,
"How can you run when you know?" The
film is an unapologetic call to action. Its
thesis can be accepted or dismissed, but not
The Houses Are Full of Smoke pays
a return visit to the Vancouver East Cinema, November 11-13, with one show
nightly at 7:00 p.m.
O-no! Lennon's life viewed
By Susan Atkins
Imagine: John Lennon is an outstanding tribute to the musician, who would
have turned fourty eight this past Sunday.
Andrew Sol t's newly released documentary
examines the life of Lennon, primarily
through home movies, interviews and music. Yet this is clearly not a film which assumes a neutral position towards Lennon.
Instead, it presents a sensitive, if sympathetic, view of this extraordinarily talented
and controversial man.	
Imagine: John Lennon
playing at Park Theatre
Using a rather eclectic mixture of
sources, Solt traces Lennon's development
from school age up until his death in 1980.
A recent interview with Mimi Smith
(Lennon's aunt), an interview with Lennon,
and old photographs from his boyhood
combine to create an image of Lennon as a
child and young musician. This layering of
time and sources gives the movie its complexity and depth.
This documentary returns repeatedly to
clips of the English estate and recording
studio where Lennon worked on the song
"Imagine". These scenes become the central
focus of the film, perhaps because it is the
song "Imagine" that Yoko Ono says cristal-
lizes Lennon's ideals and world vision.
Yoko Ono's presence is very strong
throughout much ofthe movie. Considering
her participation in interviews both with
Lennon in the past, and more recently for
Solt's documentary, this is not surprising.
In addition, Ono reportedly provided Solt
with over 240 hours of home movie footage
from her personal archives.
Ono has also suggested that
Imagine-John Lennon is the best rebuttal to Albert Goldman's recently published
book, which presents a less than flattering
view of Lennon.
Solt's movie definitely creates a positive
image of Lennon. Yet, the film seems to
gloss over several controversial points in
the musician's life. Lennon's well publicized
drug use is only touched on in a superficial
way. In fact, the most powerful scene alluding to drugs involves Lennon and Ono adamantly denouncing the use of drugs. Similarly, the footage of formal interviews and
planned media events frequently suggest
that Lennon was a sensitive, misunderstood artist with a quick wit.
Ultimately, the excellence of this documentary does not result from revelations
about Lennon's personal life alone. The
John Lennon in the glory days
strength of this film seems to result from a
conscious effort not to disentangle the
events in Lennon's life from his musical
development. This not only allows for r_-
markably smooth transitions to the outstanding music in the film, but it also proves
a context that serves to emphasize the
musical genius of Lennon.
special guest* :
> 14 7:30 pm
The Fins
Friday, Oct. 14th
UBC Armouries
Tickets: $600
Available through UBC Ticket
Centre or Rugby Club Members
Share your skills overseas...
gain a lifetime of experience
Will you soon be a graduate in:
-Civil engineering
-Community planning
Cuso, Canada's largest overseas development
organization is seeking qualified graduates
with degrees in these areas.
If you are interested in working in a developing
country overseas as part of your career come
to our information meeting being held at U.B.C.
October 17,1988
12:00 noon
The Asian Centre (Auditorium)
1871 West Mall
October 12,1988
Thanksgiving's Shindig saw Benzene Jag rock and wall to victory. Shindig continues
at the Railway Club through December 12, at which time the over-all winners will be
awarded various recording time prizes from those perverts at CITR. chrjs wiesinger photo
Sarcastic Mannequins
take Shindig by storm
By Martin Chester
The Railway Club was the scene of
another great night of CITR's Shindig
qualifying on Monday, October 3rd.
First up was Kalahari Ferrari, a four-
piece band with strong folk and western
influences and faint hints of garage rock
and psychedelia. They feature a strong
Railway Club	
singer and some interesting guitar work.
The band was certainly tight, but they were
missing something. They needed a spark of
some sort, a bit of fire. Still, Kalahari
Ferrari are lively and entertaining enough
to make a good folk-rock bar band.
Kalahari Ferrari were followed by
Sarcastic Mannequin, an all-male three-
piece band. Before you even heard this band
their costumes demanded to be noticed: two
of them came on stage wearing skirts and
the other a black lacy bra. But these guys
aren't all dressed up with no musical place
to go. They have a terrific sound which they
call "Jazz Punk" that reminds me abit ofthe
B-52's, but with a much harder, unpolished
edge. Their tunes are catchy and guaranteed to make you move, their lyrics are
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assured to offend most people 4.of course
they hand out lyric sheets to make sure),
and their stage antics are entertaining to
say the least. A friend of mine suggested
that this band could easily win the whole
But to win the competition, Sarcastic
Mannequin would have to get past Silent
Gathering, another strong young band.
Imagine 54-40 with an extra boost of adrenaline, and a bit darker, and you've got
Silent Gathering. Of the three bands, Silent Gathering showed the best musicianship. The drummer stood out in particular.
The band's only weakness is that their
songs tend to stick to a formula. They start
off slow and slowly build in intensity until
they reach a screaming climax. As far as
formulas go, this is a good one, but it became a little predictable, not to mention
monotonous, by the end of the set.
CITR's judges must have had a hard
time choosing a winner. In my mind it came
down to either Sarcastic Mannequin or Silent Gathering with the nod going to the
former who were more entertaining. The
judges agreed with me giving Sarcastic
Mannequin first place followed by Silent
Gathering, and Kalahari Ferrari finishing
in third place.
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Lcrwer Level
Ubyssey Forum
Pauline Webb will
speak on
Media and Morality
in The Ubyssey Office
Room 241K SUB
Oct 18 @12:30pm
All Welcome
October 12,1988 ililliiiiilllli
Director takes innovative stance
by T.H. Heathrow
What places director Janis Cole
apart from many personalities is
one thing: she never changes herself for
the sake of an occasion. She speaks as if
she was at home—without barriers. Cole
is always herself. She places no one under
attack. There is no doubt that she will
become a powerful constructive force in
Canadian Film.
Director Janis Cole
Calling the Shots
Her goal is not to become "overly successful or rich" but just to be "comfortable" within her vocational environment.
"I always have to be filming subject
matter which I like. It has got to be that
way because its something we will be
living with in the studio," she says. Janis
Cole strikes me as someone remarkably
genuine in her beliefs. She comments that
she enjoys documentaries more than
drama because "moments that are
captured are not acted. They are the real."
It is for that reason that she considers documentary a superior art form to
Janis Cole has one
message for university
students: "Follow your
vision or dream. Don't give
up. No matter what.
Persevere. There will be
trying times. But it's all
worth it. You'll never
regret it. You will if you
don't try it."
Her film Calling the Shots portrays
the struggle of females in the film industry, and the human acceptance of powerful malfunction elements that form the
environment. Included in the film is
Sherry Lansing, first female head of a
major film studio (Twentieth Century
Fox), who is quoted as saying, "I see no
prejudice" against females in the film
The audience greets this remark with
booing and hissing which revealed a
certain mentality in itself. After the film
Janis said, "Holly (her longtime producer
and close friend) and I were devastated at
her remarks; and even more so when she
portrayed a woman as she did in Fatal Attraction. But she firmly believes in what
she said. We think foremost that you be
who you are."
Janis Cole displays a great deal of
maturity in recognizing that although
Lansing seems a contradiction to female
welfare, her remarks were not meant to
be injurious.
Her filming techniques provide a
strong base for the content. A panorama
of female filmakers is documented in
interviews, on location shoots, and in film
excerpts. Perspective is well considered.
In each interview, there is strategic
camera placement to clarify facial
The camera is limited in that it
cannot perceive as much as the naked eye.
However, on one occasion, the camera
operator times a focus change to a shift in
view which fabricates eye movement
going from one speaker to another, first
locally and then globally. It succeeds in
giving a vicarious experience.
Janis Cole has one message for university students: "Follow your vision or
dream. Don't give up. No matter what.
Persevere. There will be trying times. But
it's all worth it. You'll never regret it. You
will ifyou don't try it."
It is hard to believe that a person like
Janis Cole exists in this day and age. But
film audiences will learn to their surprise
that Janis Cole is real.
Canadian director Janis Cole of "Calling the Shots" takes a breather.
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October 12,1988
THE UBYSSEY/9 ______S*tt
BoG ignorant
about Gay Games
It is incredible how quickly the cancers of
stupidity and ignorance spread. There is a festering growth of ignorance in high places on
campus that should promptly be excised.
Last week President Strangway firmly
stated that the University would deny its facilities to the organizers of the 1990 Gay
Games. Yesterday, M.P. Svend Robinson and
Gay Games representatives stood in front of
the board of governors to plead their case.
Strangway and the board think that by allowing space for the Gay Games, the university endorses homosexuality. What an utterly
ridiculous assertion. UBC has hosted NDP
conventions, Socred conventions, Firefighter's games, Weavers meetings... the list
is endless. There is even an annual gay baseball tournament. No one has ever suggested
that the university endorses the NDP; or the
Socreds, or the Weavers. Such is the argument that Robinson made.
Because the Board's decision seemed to be
based on purely emotional, ignorant and cowardly considerations, Robinson had no arguments to attack. Any reasonable human being
could see the logic of his argument. Unfortunately, when the meeting adjourned, the
board had still not made a final decision..
If some members ofthe board of governors
are prejudiced against the homosexual community, they should have the responsibility,
let alone common decency, to divorce their
own paranoia from the decisions made on
behalf of the university.
In foisting their ill-thought-out "rationality" on university policy, they embarrass the
faculty, staff and students of this university.
There is no choice to be made in the case of
the Gay Games. Money is money, whether it
comes from the Weavers of America, the
Firemen's Athletic Games or the Gay Games.
If the Board of Governors try to maintain their
ridiculous stand on this non-issue, they
should all consider resigning in favour of
people with intellect.
Like all cancers, this tumour should be removed as quickly as possible, before turning
the whole body into one more malignant mass
of ignorant hate.
October 12,1988
The Ubyssey is published Tuesdays and Fridays
throughout the academic year bytheAlmaMaterSociety
ofthe University of British Columbia. Editorial opinions
are those ofthe staff and not necessarily those ofthe
university administration, or ofthe sponsor. The Ubyssey is published with the proud support of the Alumni
Association. The Ubyssey is a member of Canadian
University Press. The editorial office is Rm. 241k ofthe
Student Union Building. Editorial Department, phone
228-2301; advertising, 228-3977.
"Where are all the journalists?" cried Deanne Fisher over
her keyboard. But alas, Laura Busheikin, Adam Jones,
Susan Atkins, and Olivia Zanger were off writing about the
ethereal things in life. "As long as they're writing," said
Katherine Monk from beneath her toadstool. Suddenly,
Sheila Hansen, Leandra Esfakis and Robin Muehlebach
poofed a puff of smoke, and appeared with a march hare.
Chris Weisinger and Mandel Ngan looked on in horror—
Corinne Bjorge was laughing too hard. Barbara Wilson
awoke from a stupor, "who puked?" she scowled. Martin
Chester tried to ignore the events around him and took off
with Joe Altwasser, Doug Eastwood, and Ted Aussem. Alex
Johnson sighed and peeled a banana, while Giles Gysel
practiced the word "alliteration" on his tongue. TJ_
Heathrow just wanted to talk, he had no intentions of flying
with Robert Groberman to the moon.
Deanne Fisher
Robert Groberman
Katherine Monk
Mandel Ngan
Chris Wleslnger
city desk:
soke ts_rrs me uf Fok.
"Strangway a
I am responding to the
Sept. 30 article "UBC Board
says no to gay games." The
UBC Board and UBC president David Strangway are
in my opinion promoting the
rampant homophobia that
exists in the society at large.
By denying the use of UBC
facillities they make a clear
statement saying in effect
that UBC does not in any
way want to be associated
publicly with homosexuals.
Strangway is a hypocrite
when he says "UBC is in no
way a discriminatory institution." Indeed his actions
speak louder than his
words. He and the board are
more worried about public
controversy than taking the
initiative to prove that we
are a forward thinking university and openly support
the gay games. He says "I
don't think the university is
a place to make political
statements." When Bob
Seeman says that some
board members were concerned that people would
not increased funding for
UBC - we are clearly discussing the political ramifications of such a decision.
Strangway's questioning as to why one would not
participate in NORM_YL
men's or women's athletics
is outrageous! Is he in any
way suggesting that homosexuality is abnormal? Perhaps Strangway is attempting to impose his morals on
the rest of the acedemic
community? Surely he is a
fiqurehead for UBC and his
opinions carry some clout
with the populace at large.
Perhaps he should think a
littlemore before he speaks?
The Ubyssey welcomes letters on any Issue. Letters must be typed and are not to exceed 300 words in length. Content
which is judged to be libelous, homophobic, sexist, or racist will not be published. Please be concise. Letters may be
edited for brevity, but It Is standard Ubyssey policy not to edit letters for spelling or grammatical mistakes. Please bring
them, with identification, to SUB 241k. Letters must include name, faculty, and signature.	
Help stop gay suicide; say
no to homosexual games
t am $tj MS sMj>jH#t ofthe jfriwd of tSovernors*
decision not allow the gay athletic games to be held on.
mt £&mp\i&. I do not see Dt. Straagway'ia dariakn. aa
bowing down to publw opinion bat m a decision, that
upholds the moral febnc of our society.
$speaft,n<rt as a** i^t-^mtboirwjphobjclje^rasex-
imA, batae someone with genuine concern for men and
we-men who getinvolvedin a lifestyle that has d-vious
detriments -^sequences totheir health and emotional
well+beifig. I cannot close my eyes to the ever increasing
spread of sexually tntosmifcted diseases and therate of
depression and suicide in the homosexual community.
In light of these facts, the university should not in
any way promote; homosexuality by hosting the gay
Roland T«cson
Computer Science 3
In my opinion Strangway and the board are typi •
cal of the "Prehistoric Generation." Such attitudes
just add to all the negativity
that gay men and lesbians
must fight against on a daily
basis in order to affirm
themselves as equals in our
Jim Cox
No need to be insulting, says
disgruntled Crook
For the two who responded to my comments
about Omar (Ubyssey,
Sept., 27): you both seem to
have missed the entire point
I was writing about, though
I cannot be surprised by
this. Your paltry rebuttals
failed to confront the main
pointofmy letter, thatbeing
you need not be insulting or
offensive to have a good
party. Instead of facing it,
you defend yourselves by
supposing to know my social
life and attempting to insult
Mr. Maclver, is it any
surprise to you that all
those present at UnderCut
had a good time? Why do
you think they went? And
"lose   weight   or   get   im
plants"? As eloquent as this
is - coming from the F.U.S.
President - it is hardly appropriate considering you
have never seen me.
Mr. Christie, I do not
assume to speak for all Poli
Sci students, and nor should
you assume it. Neither
should you assume to know
me or how I conduct my social life. I am somehow
hardly surprised by this
feeble attempt at a retort.
Instead of defending
yourselves, both of you
merely provide us with perfect examples of what I was
writing about. Thank you
both for participating in my
study on Campus Airheads.
Zeba Crook
Poli Sci 4
Foresters are
Please be aware that
the attitudes expressed in
the slogans written on Omar
(the Forestry car) and in the
letters by Forestry students
Ian Maclver and Dave
Christie do not express the
opinions of all Forestry students. There are many foresters who are concerned
about environmental issues
and have an open mind regarding such issues as the
Stein Valley and Meares
Island. These people hope to
combine their respect for
the environment with
knowledge of Forest Harvesting, Management, and
Science in order to become
responsible foresters.
It is unfortunate that
some Forestry students
would choose to express attitudes that are derogatory
towards women. We would
hope that our Forestry peers
would be the ones to help
women gain respect in our
profession, not hinder.
Obviously many men in
Forestry believe that
women are competent, or
they wouldn't always be
asking for help with homework.
Unfortunately some
harmful attitudes have
unwittingly been passed on,
along with Forestry traditions like Omar. It may be
fun to have a car that advertises a dance; it is not so
much fun when these adver-
tisments are degrading to
people and the forests'.
We believe that Forestry needs a new set of traditions growing out of an
attitude of respect for nature and people.
Maureen Scott
Doug Hopwood
Forest Science 3
October 12,1988 v'"SSSSf,i(lK*,Nv3S;
........ A ........ .
Board of Gover nors
ignorant about
of university; gay games
The University's Board of Governors made a dangerous decision
last week in not allowing the international gay athletic games to use
campus facilities in 1990 for their events.
Most members of the university community won't be directly
affected by the decision. However, we might all be tremendously affected by the attitudes expressed by UBC President David Strangway
and other board members as to the university's place in society.
The issue is not whether it was the Gay Games or the Annual
Meeting of the Marxist-Leninist Nymphomaniac Nuns on Bikes. At
issue is the reasons the Board of Governors gave for rejecting the
proposal could actually be illegal, in that they appear to directly
contradict UBC's general academic regulations.
Lack of available space for the Games was not a part ofthe decision, according to student board representative Bob Seeman. Instead,
community reaction was considered the key factor. Strangway himself
feels that it is most important that people do not associate the
university with the controversial subject of the games. Decreased
funding from government and private sources seemed to be on board
member's minds as well, if public opinion to the games proved to be too
The university's own regulations state that
UBC is supposed to be "unhindered by external
or nonacademic constraints, to engage in full
and unrestricted consideration of any opinion"
The other factor considered, according to Strangway and Seeman,
was the possibly political nature of the Games. Strangway thinks that
"the university is not the place to make political statements." Seeman
agrees that a university exists to increase knowledge in our society,
and that "politics itself must remain forever barred from the ivory
Sound like reasonable grounds for denying use of campus facilities
to you? Then look up the university's own regulations on page 19 in the
1988-89 calendar and compare the above comments from UBC's top
brass with the very first regulation, the Statement of Academic
Freedom. We're supposed to be "unhindered by external or nonacademic constraints, to engage in full and unrestricted consideration of
any opinion." In other words, even though we are part ofthe community at large, we should not feel bound in any way to public opinions,
which constantly change.
For example, consider the public recognition of women's rights
and matters of racial equality. The barometer of social acceptance has
shifted in a few short years greatly in favour of these issues in North
America. They are now safe and accepted civil liberties.
If Dr. Strangway
were to today denounce
the campus Women's
Centre by saying, "even
the Catholic Church
can't come to grips with women's issues. We don't want to have an
informal identity with an issue of such controversy," there would be
an immense outcry
Yet when it comes to a less popular topic, like the Gay Games,
Strangway feels entitled to make a comment almost word-for-word
identical to the one above. Why does he feel so obligated to cater to
current public opinion?
UBC policy is supposed to be: "Behaviour which obstructs free
and full discussion, not only of ideas which are safe and accepted but
of those which may be unpopular or even abhorrent, vitally threatens the integrity ofthe university's forum. Such behaviour cannot be
Suppression ofthe university's freedom to deal with any issue,
"whether by institutions ofthe state, the officers ofthe university (as
in this case) or the actions of private individuals, would prevent the
university carrying out its primary functions." This freedom extends
"to all who are invited to participate in its forum," which might imply
that inviting outside groups to the university is a necessity of presenting many viewpoints.
These regulations directly contradict the reasons given by the
BoG for denying use of UBC facilities to the Gay Games. What does
it say about the integrity of the university's board when they are
prepared to muzzle free discussion?
Not only do these regulations state very strongly the independence of the university from current public opinions, which would
stifle debate, they actually encourage the debate of unpopular topics.
That sounds a lot like politics to me. And it is absolutely vital to
the university forum. A university is not an institute of technology.
Its function is not to train people to bake cakes or fix cars like a
vocational school.
Where can the BoG draw the line between knowledge and
politics? Much of current knowledge is highly debatable and politically charged on certain points. Isn't it debate of political issues
which ultimately leads to new ways of thinking?
I stress again that the point is not whether the 1990 Gay Games
are held partially on campus or not. There may actually be legitimate
reasons for not holding the games here, and UBC is of course not
obligated to provide space for every outside event.
The important questions are: Why does the Board of Governors
seem to be so ignorant as to the function of the university as an
institution of learning within the community? And why apparently
is the Board making decisions entirely based on reasoning which
breaks fundamental University laws? How far does that policy
Ken MacDonald is a fourth-year music student who likes
to toot his horn at various hours ofthe day and night.
Yes, we are receiving your RecFac fetters —
this page wiff be devoted to them on Friday,
October 14.       ~~^~~^~~~~~-~»~-&djtors~~
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Join Our Winning Team!
We would like to express our appreciation for a job well done to the
following students who were associated with our Firm this past
Left - Right: Brian Elgood, Albert Kokuryo, Chris Samis, Sherri Howard, Tony Markin, Mark
Heywood, Patrice Watson, Ivano Cristante, missing: Kirsten Schwarz
We will be on campus October 17,18 and 19 to answer your questions
and tell you why Deloitte, Haskins and Sells should be your number
one choice when selecting a career in Chartered Accounting. In the
meantime, please seek out your fellow students mentioned above to
answer your questions. If you missed the September 28 deadline, on
campus or have just recently decided to consider a career in chartered
accounting please forward your resume to:
Haskins Sells
Sandra Heath, Manager Human Resources
P.O. Box 49279, Four Bentall Centre
2000 -1055 Dunsmuir Street
Vancouver, B.C.
October 12,1988
Demystifying free trade:
David Orchard speaks out against the deal that
would mean "the end of Canada as we know it."
By Katherine Monk
As the pre-election pressure
cooker heats up, free trade may
cool the blue Tory flame if a growing citizen's action group has its
"No other nation in the world
has signed a deal this sweeping
and commits its resources to another nation in the way this one
does," said David Orchard, a leading spokesperson for Citizens
Concerned About Free Trade
in a lecture last Tuesday at the
University Women's Club.
We already qualify
as a free trading
nation with the
United States. This
is not a normal free
trade deal—we are
signing it with a
country ten times
bigger than us."
Orchard, who has been travelling across the country visiting
hockey arenas and community
centres educating the public about
what he calls the "actual facts of
the free trade agreement," said the
deal will mean the end of Canada
as we know it.
Orchard started his attack on
the deal with an historical overview of past American-Canadian
"By 1867, the United States
had already invaded Canada
twice," said Orchard, "in 1775
Canada was the called fourteenth
But Orchard said each time
American aggression failed, "we
enter what is called the friendly
era, when trade replaces force as a
method of control."
"Americans have always approached the Canadians, never
vice-versa," he added.
He said the Americans know
the push must look as if it is coming from Canadians, otherwise we
would rebel against it.
It is only now, after the resounding defeat ofthe Liberals in
the 1911 election based on free
trade, that free trade has once
again become an election issue,
Orchard said.
And once again, it is the
Americans who approached us
with what he called a "document
shrouded in secrecy."
"Even if you could get your
hands on the actual contract, you
would need alawyer standing next
to you to understand what you
were reading because it is written
is such complicated legal language."
But it is the complicated language that makes Orchard a
soothsayer in the eyes of those listening, because he takes the deal
apart article by article, and exposes the actual contents of the
agreement. "Let's talk about what
the government never talks
about—what's actually inside this
agreement," he said.
"It's not just tariffs—eighty
percent ofthe tariffs have already
been removed. We already qualify
as a free trading nation with the
United States. This is not a normal
free trade deal—we are signing it
with a country ten times bigger
than us."
Orchard said if the deal goes
through, Canada will no longer be
able to screen any foreign investment. And we already have one of
the highest percentages of foreign
ownership, he added.
But it's not the banking power
that the U.S. wants, according to
Orchard, it's our energy. "The
Americans need our resources.
(Under the free trade agreement)
we have to give the U.S. the same
proportion of our energy as we
take ourselves. What that means
is we have to give the Americans
50 per cent of our energy, even if
we are short here in Canada."
"Even ifyou could
get your hands on
the actual contract,
you would need a
lawyer standing next
to you to understand
what you were
reading because it is
written is such
complicated legal
"And what it means is that we
have cut our throats in terms of
ever competing with the United
States, because our energy was
the one thing we had to compete
"Under the agreement, we
will never be able to charge the
Americans more for any goods
than we charge ourselves."
"The U.S. has everything over
us—climate, population.
How can a Canadian farmer compete with an American farmer in
"In effect,(the agreement)
gives fruit and vegetable owners
twenty years to get out of business,
because the free flow of American
products into Canada will cause
the price to fall, driving out the
Canadians," he said.
Orchard said we will have no
protection against the Americans
after the first seven years. The implementation of the agreement,
whereupon the Dispute Settlement Commission disbands, and
the laws governing trade are "harmonized"— which means "to be
made identical with,"in both countries.
The final nail in the cofSn,
according to Orchard, is the banking policy, which gives the Americans the freedom to take over one-
hundred percent of our banks, and
other financial institutions.
Orchard finished his speech
with a raspy throat, and one more
plea for Canadian sovereignty.
"We (Concerned Citizens About
Free Trade) come from all walks of
life, and different political parties,
but the one thing that unites us is
a concern that Canada remain an
independent country."
now what
you are
and act
from your full
Maharishi Mahesh Yogi
Founder of the Transcendental
Meditation program
What Is TM?
TM is a simple, natural, easily-learned mental
technique that is practiced for 15 to 20 minutes
twice daily sitting comfortably in a chair with eyes
closed. During TM, the mind enjoys a settled state
of inner wakefulness, pure consciousness, while
the body gains a unique state of deep rest. The TM
program, founded 30 years ago by Maharishi
Mahesh Yogi, is a practical technique. It does not
require any specific beliefs or lifestyle.
Eighteen Years of Research
More than 350 scientific studies conducted in the
past 18 years at 160 independent research institutions have shown that TM benefits all areas of life:
mind, body, behavior, and environment.
Wednesdays, Oct. 12 & 19 8.O0pm
TM Centre, 6076 East Blvd., Vancouver, 263-2655
Thursday, Oct. 13 7:30 pm
Ballroom, Totem Residence
■. 1988 American Association for Ideal Education All rights reserved. Tianscendental Meditation®   and
TM*   are service marks of the World Plan Executive Council-United States, a nonprofit educational
organization. Maharishi*'  is a service mark of Maharishi International University.
Hot Friday
if lash   oct. 14
UEL Fire Department
Demonstration of
SUB Plaza
11:00am through 1:00pm
Oct 9 -14
Fire Prevention Week
Injured in a car
CaU us First!
Before you sign anything.
get the facts first from Zimmer Wiseman, lawyers devoted
to helping accident victims and their families. Free initial
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Set Out Vour
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and taste our
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$ I 00/^mission
October 12,1988


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