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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Reports Jul 22, 1981

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Array July 22, 1981
Volume 27, Number 15
Registration forms: It's come and get 'em
Since we can't get the forms to the
students, we'll try getting the students
to the forms.
That, essentially, is how the
registrar's office is coping with the
mail strike. Some 25,000 students need
registration authorization forms, and
the registrar's office has established a
pick-up centre in the curling rink of
the Thunderbird Winter Sports
Registration authorization forms for
undergraduate students are being
handed out there between 12:30 p.m.
and 8 p.m. on weekdays and between
10 a.m. and 3 p.m. on Saturdays.
Information on the picking up of
forms is available at 228-2021 or
228-6642. Forms may be collected by
another person on a student's behalf.
Graduate students are asked to pick
up registration material from their
own departments at UBC, any time in
The postal strike also has affected
distribution of calendars and
registration material by Elxtra Sessional
Studies. However, the calendars will
be available after July 28 at all lower
mainland school district offices, and
consultation copies will be available at
all public libraries (except North
Classes start
late this year
A late Labor Day means a late start
for most classes at UBC in September.
Labor Day is Sept. 7 this year, and
students will spend the remainder of
that week registering — at the time
and place specified on their
registration forms.
First classes for almost everybody
will be on Monday, Sept. 14. Evening
courses start that night.
Students in Dentistry (including
dental hygiene), Law and Medicine
are the exceptions. For them, classes
begin Sept. 2.
UBC Reports takes
August holidays
August is holiday month for UBC
Reports staff, and this is the last
edition until Sept. 16.
UBC Calendar will continue to
appear, however, and the publication
dates are Aug. 5, Aug. 19 and Sept.
Deadline for listings is 4 p.m. on the
Thursday before these dates. Send
your information to UBC Calendar,
Information Services, Old
Administration Building.
Vancouver City).
Completed application and
registration forms (with attached
deposit cheque) may be dropped off at
any school district office or the
registrar's office at UBC before Aug.
31. Call 228-2657 for further
information on calendar and form
Elizabeth Johnson, curator of collections at the Museum of Anthropology, displays three of the some 4,000 artifacts valued at
more than $800,000 which have been donated to the Museum since it opened in 1976. She holds a Haida hat, collected in
the 1920s by the mother of museum volunteer Joan Goodall, who donated it to UBC. Museum volunteers who run the gift
shop in the museum foyer funded the purchase of the colorful mask at front left by west coast Indian carver Joe David.
Sculpture at right is one of a donated collection of 97 carved by the Makonde people of Tanzania in Africa.
New emphasis on gerontology research
A country is considered 'old' if eight
per cent of its population is over 65.
Canada hit that mark in 1971 and it's
estimated that by the year 2001, 12
per cent of all Canadians will be over
Because this segment of the
population is growing so rapidly, new
emphasis is being placed on
gerontology studies and research at
In January a Committee on
Gerontology was established within the
Faculty of Graduate Studies. Six of the
eight members on the new committee
also served on the President's
Committee on Gerontology which
operated at the University from 1974
until the present committee was
Committee chairman Dr. James
Thornton of the adult education
division at UBC explains the need for
increased research and studies in
"The aging population in Canada is
growing rapidly, due to factors such as
the baby boom after the Second
World War and the fact that people
are living longer.
"Whenever a change in the
population occurs like this, there are
expectations that needs will be met.
Studies are needed on ways that social
policy can accommodate changes from
a youth-oriented to an adult-oriented
Dr. Thornton says the committee is
involved in a number of different
aspects concerning gerontology studies
at UBC.
"The duties of the committee
include the promotion of teaching
programs, graduate studies, and
funded research at the University," he
says. "We are also concerned with the
development of the University's
presence within the community on
issues dealing with aging and the
elderly, the development of workshops
and symposia which contribute to the
training of professionals working with
the elderly, and to the dissemination
of information about aging.
Although UBC doesn't offer a
degree in gerontology, 18 UBC
departments and schools offer courses
concerned with issues of the aging
population, and students can
concentrate in gerontology within their
particular academic field.
The committee has set up a seminar
series for September dealing with
various aspects of aging and the
elderly. Lecturers from different
departments and schools on campus
will discuss topics relating to their
Other members of the Committee
on Gerontology are: Dr. Stanley
Brown, physical education and
recreation; Dr. Susan Butt,
psychology; Prof. Mary Cruise,
nursing; Prof. Mary Hill, social work;
Dr. Donald MacDougall, law; Dr. Roy
Rogers, home economics; Dr. Richard
Seaton, architecture; and Dr. Clyde
Slade, family practice. UBC Reports July 22, 1981
If there's no textbook on the subject, write one
Prof. Pat Marchak frankly admits
that more than a decade as a
Canadian studies teacher and
researcher at the University of B.C.
has taught her one thing — Canadians
know remarkably little about their
own country.
But Prof. Marchak hasn't been
content to sit back and wring her
hands over this knowledge gap.
She's already the author of two
textbooks on Canadian social history,
class structure and industrial and
labor organization which are widely
used in sociology courses at Canadian
universities, including her own at
"I wrote them in self-defence," she
says, "because I found that there was
virtually nothing available on these
topics as they relate to Canada that
was useful to students."
Now she's engaged in a more
extensive and long-term project — the
sociology of the resource industries of
British Columbia.
The first fruits of that study — an
in-depth look at the forest industry
and how it affects B.C. communities
and their inhabitants — has been
completed. A book based on her
findings is now being prepared for
And even as her forest-industry
study is being shepherded through the
press, Prof. Marchak and four
colleagues have launched a three-year
project aimed at dissecting the B.C.
fishing industry.
Ultimately, Prof. Marchak says, her
aim is to build up a composite
sociological picture of a resource
economy — "what happens to working
people and the communities in which
they live when you have a whole
province that is primarily dependent
on the exploitation and export of
natural resources."
Prof. Marchak emphasizes that the
bottom line of her research will be its
effect on classroom teaching. "I want
to be able to take the results into the
classroom and say to students, 'I'm not
guessing about what's happening in
B.C. resource industries. Here's what's
happening and here's the evidence.'
"In addition," she adds, "some of
the information should make it
possible to draw some conclusions that
will serve as the basis for policy
recommendations, something we're
unable to do now because we lack the
data for decision making."
Prof. Marchak's study of the B.C.
forest industry is based on data
collected in three communities —
Mackenzie and Terrace in northern
B.C. and Campbell River on
Vancouver Island, chosen because
each is entirely or largely dependent
on the forest industry for economic
Prof. Marchak and a team of
students gathered data for the study
from two sources — a series of in-
depth interviews with each adult in
385 households in each community
and a questionnaire distributed to 319
other households where interviews were
not carried out. In all, more than
1,400 individuals were used in the
The purpose of the in-depth
interviews, each of which lasted an
hour, was to get a detailed educational
and work history of every adult in
each household. The individual's
eduction-work experience was then
matched to a political-economic
picture of the B.C. forest industry,
prepared by Prof. Marchak in
The political-economic picture was
basically a contemporary historical
description of the forest industry which
chronicled such things as geographic
change as well as changes in company
ownership, industry technology and
government legislation.
By matching up the work histories
of individuals with the historical
changes in the industry in recent
decades, Prof. Marchak has built up a
picture of how the industry has
affected the three communities and
the lives of the people who live in
To a significant extent, she says, her
findings fly in the face of conventional
wisdom about the industry and the
people who work in it.
She maintains that the instability
which characterizes the labor force
and B.C. communities which are
dependent on the forest industry is
basically the result of government
legislation and forest company
policies, not the widely held stereotype
of lumber-industry workers as itinerant
employees who move from place to
place because of a strong sense of
"The basic reason for instability in
the lumber-industry work force is
layoffs and other conditions beyond
the control of workers. In the vast
majority of cases they lose their jobs
because of economic slumps, or
because the company they're working
for is being taken over or going broke.
The reasons have to do with the way
in which the industry is structured, not
with the choices of the workers."
Prof. Marchak's conclusions about
work force instability apply primarily
to people who are employed in B.C.
logging and sawmill operations. A
different employment picture emerges
in a community which has a pulp mill
component, a picture which reflects
changes in the industry over the past
four decades.
Pulp mills are basically automated
operations, which require fewer but
more skilled workers than logging and
sawmill operations. Add to this the
fact that pulp mills are enormously
expensive to build and to close down
and you have a situation in which a
stable labor force is essential.
The response of the industry to this
has been to pay very attractive wages
and to create "company towns" as the
companies move into remote areas of
the province in their quest for raw
Associated sawmill operations,
however, are mechanized rather than
automated, Prof. Marchak points out,
and still require a large number of
unskilled workers. The result is that in
an economic slump, there is a much
greater chance that this work force
will be laid off.
Much of what Prof. Marchak says
about sawmill operations also applies
to the logging end of the forest
industry, which is rapidly becoming
highly mechanized. "In some Interior
towns," she says, "fallers, buckers and
unskilled forest workers are being
phased out because one man operating
a harvesting machine can perform
most of the necessary harvesting
This enables companies to produce
more raw material than can be
handled at the central, integrated
pulp and sawmill operation, which in
turn allows the companies to lay off
the logging and sawmill work force
while at the same time ensuring the
pulp mill a steady supply of trees to
meet the demand for product.
These trends aren't just guesses, says
Pat Marchak
Prof. Marchak. "I can quite clearly
show, by matching workers' job
histories to changes in the forest
industry in recent decades, that
employment patterns differ for forest
workers depending on whether they
are logging, sawmill or pulp mill
Prof. Marchak says the situation
described above is a direct result of
provincial government legislation
which results in concentration of the
forest industry in fewer and fewer
hands, puts small companies out of
business and militates against long-
term, stable development.
"The kind of legislation passed by
the government," she says, "determines
what kind of companies are going to
control the resource, even though the
Crown owns the resource and issues
forest management licences that
permit companies to cut the timber.
"Provincial legislation has favored
the growth of large companies which
have tended to put small units out of
business. The companies, in turn,
create employment strategies which,
because of the industry's technology
and markets, make for an unstable
labor force, which creates unstable
"So the government, on the one
hand, says its policy is to estabish
long-term economic development in
B.C. while, on the other hand, it
creates legislation that militates
against such a policy."
One way in which greater stability
could be imparted to the labor force
and communities dependent on
forestry would be to develop secondary
industry close to the large forest
industry complexes, something Prof.
Marchak doesn't see happening by the
very nature of the way in which the
industry now operates.
"I can't see the forest industry
voluntarily developing secondary
industry. The change has to come at
the provincial and national levels by
governments prepared to introduce
strong protectionist policies and to
insist that some proportion of the
surplus generated in the region should
be reinvested in long-term growth."
Prof. Marchak believes the way to
create stable communities and a stable
labor force is to create legislation and
have economic planning with those
ends in mind, rather than with the
objective of simply providing raw
resources to big companies.
"For example," she says, "a
government-backed marketing board
for export sales or encouragement of
co-operative marketing groups would
remove the major obstacle to smaller,
community-based companies. The
larger companies are not a whole lot
more efficient, in fact they waste a lot
of wood in order to mass-produce
dimensional lumber and pulp. Their
advantage is that they can compete on
world markets because of their size.
"There are a number of
communities in B.C.  — in the Slocan
valley, in the Lardeau valley, up at
Smithers, for example — which have
been trying for years to gain more
local control of the forestry industry.
The municipality of Mission is the only
community now that has a tree-farm
licence. Spokesmen for these
community groups emphasize that
local groups could produce lumber at
much less waste, and would seek ways
of diversifying their economic base." UBC Reports July 22, 1981
Dr. Barry Gough, summer session
professor of history, has received the
1980 John Lyman Award of the North
Atlantic Society for Oceanic History
for his recent book 'Distant Dominion:
Britain and the Northwest Coast of
North America 1579-1809.' The book
was published by UBC Press. The
prize is awarded annually for the best
work in Canadian maritime studies.
Dr. Norman Watt, director of
Extra-Sessional Studies, has been
elected 1981 president of the Western
Association of Summer Session
Administrators. The association has a
membership of 150 universities and
colleges in Canada, the United States
and Mexico.
The North American Association of
Summer Session Administrators will
meet in 1982 in Vancouver.
Dr. Jack Allingham has recently
joined the Community Health Care
Family Practice Teaching Unit. Dr.
Allingham, who comes to UBC from
the University of Calgary, replaces Dr.
Blanchard who retired in December.
Naomi Hersom, a professor in the
Faculty of Education at UBC since
1975, has been appointed dean of the
College of Education at the University
of Saskatchewan, effective Sept. 1
She succeeds Robin Farquhar, who
became president of the University of
Winnipeg this month.
Dr. Hersom, a graduate of the
r University of Manitoba, came to UBC
from the University of Alberta.
Since 1979, she has been with the
Centre of the Study of Administration
in Education. She has published about
40 professional papers on curricular
theory and development, educational
,   administration, women in education,
and other areas; she has presented a
score of other papers and lectures to
professional groups since joining UBC.
-CCE collects
two awards
The UBC Centre for Continuing
Education was awarded one first and
one second for editorial and
' promotional material by the Canadian
Association for University Continuing
Education at the association's recent
annual meeting.
Promotional materials from all
Canadian university continuing
^education departments are judged
A first for thematic promotional
material was awarded to 'Think
Summer' a flyer describing the
Centre's summer learning vacation
programs. Writer was Mardee Gait,
t artist Rosemary Burnham.
The Centre's Winter/Spring
calendar was awarded a second in the
composite calendar — non-credit
category. Editor was Jack Wallace,
artist Linda Coe.
Learning to use a microfiche reader in Sedgewick Library was part of
orientation day for Catherine Small, Tracey Balcom and Elizabeth Snigurowicz,
who plan to enter UBC this fall. The three were among the more than 1,000
students involved in an orientation program set up by UBC's Student
Counselling and Resources Centre to familiarize students entering UBC with
facilities on campus.
Language problems subject
of public lecture in IRC
A free public lecture on language
problems will be given at the
University Aug. 11 by Dr. Richard
Cromer of the Medical Research
Council Developmental Psychology
Unit in London.
Dr. Cromer is the principal plenary
speaker at the second International
Parkade work
means changes
in parking
Three temporary parking areas will
be used when parkade construction
begins on the Fraser River lot next
Parking will be permitted on both
sides of Crescent Road, on Lower
Mall, and below the Museum of
Anthropology, off Cecil Green Park
Prefabricating of concrete panels to
be used for the new parkade has been
completed and on-site work will begin
in August.
The parkade will provide spaces for
up to 720 cars and is expected to be
ready in January. The lot now has
space for only 250 cars.
Access to the small parking lot
immediately south of the Fraser River
lot will be from Lower Mall during the
parkade construction period.
Congress for the Study of Child
Language, to be held at UBC Aug. 9
through 14.
The title of Dr. Comer's paper is
'Roots of Language Disablement and
Routes to Intervention: The
Importance of Basic Research.' He
speaks at 8 p.m. Aug. 11 in Lecture
Hall No. 2 of the Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre.
Registrants and researchers from 22
countries will attend the congress.
Represented will be Canada, the
United States, Brazil, Mexico, Japan,
Australia, South Africa, Kuwait, Italy,
Spain, France, Belgium, Iceland,
Ireland, Scotland, England, Sweden,
Denmark, Finland, West Germany,
Poland and Saudi Arabia.
Here's your chance
to have a say
With the increasing number of
departments on campus using the
word "health" in their title, the
Student Health Service is considering a
change of name. They would
appreciate the assistance of people on
campus in choosing a new name.
Which of the following names would
best indicate to you that there are
complete medical facilities available to
students on campus?
1. Student Health Service (retain)
2. Student Medical Centre
3. Medical Centre for UBC Students
4. Other suggestions	
Please return your reply by campus
mail to the Student Health Service,
M334, Acute Care Unit, Health
Sciences Centre Hospital.
'Mac* looks
back on
34 years
Friends and colleagues of Margaret
MacKinnon, secretary in the School of
Home Economics for the past 34 years,
gathered in the Faculty Club last
Wednesday (July 15) for a wine and
cheese reception in her honor.
Miss MacKinnon, who retires on
Aug. 31, was presented with a gold
watch, an engraved plaque and a book
with the signatures of faculty and
students who have known her during
her years at UBC.
It was also announced at the
reception that the faculty/staff lounge
in the new School of Home Economics
building (now under construction) will
be named the Margaret MacKinnon
Miss MacKinnon, or "Mac" as she is
known by students and colleagues,
joined UBC in 1947 as the first
secretary in the School of Home
Economics school. She recalls that
there were six faculty members and
about 100 students in the school at
that time.
"The job has never been boring
because the University has been
growing constantly and there are
always changes," says Miss
MacKinnon. "When I started in 1947,
the School of Home Economics was
housed in three or four huts."
Originally from Moosomin, Sask.,
Miss MacKinnon attended the
Universities of Saskatchewan and
Ottawa and earned a Bachelor of Arts
degree in English. She served in the
women's division of the Royal
Canadian Air Force from 1942-45 and
was posted in London.
When she returned to Canada, she
came to Vancouver for a visit and was
offered the job at UBC.
"I originally planned to stay a year
or two, but I enjoyed the job so much
I decided to stav on," says Miss
"In fact," she adds jokingly, "I've
been here so long I think I'm included
in the inventory now, along with the
desks and chairs."
Miss MacKinnon's plans after Aug.
31 include a visit to eastern Canada to
visit friends and relatives.
Margaret MacKinnon UBC Reports July 22, 1981
UBC Calendar Deadlines
For events in the weeks of Aug. 9 and
Aug. 16, material must be submitted not
later than 4 p.m. on July 30.
Send notices to Information Services, 6328
Memorial Rd. (Old Administration
Building). For further information, call
Japanese Music Recital.
Sounds of Japan with Wendy Brott Stuart,
koto and shamisen; Michiko Noda, koto;
and Gene Ramsbottom, clarinet. Tickets
are $6 at the door. For more information,
call 228-2181, local 254. Auditorium,
Asian Centre. 3:00 p.m.
Sunday Downtown Series.
Science and Faith: Conflict or Common
Hope? Dr. J. Robert Nelson, Boston
University School of Theology. Christ
Church Anglican Cathedral. 8:00 p.m.
Vancouver Early Music Festival.
Renaissance Lute Music by Paul O'Dette.
Tickets are $7; $5 for students and seniors
and are available from UBC's music
department, The Magic Flute and Sikora's
Classical Records. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 8:30 p.m.
VST Campus Series.
New Directions for a Sexual Theology. Dr.
James B. Nelson, United Theological
Seminary of the Twin Cities. Chapel of the
Epiphany, Vancouver School of Theology.
7:30 p.m.
Music for Summer Evenings.
Charles Dallaire, clarinet and Bruce
Johnson, harpsichord and piano. Recital
Hall, Music Building. 8:00 p.m.
Summer Screen.
Bow and Arrow; Lotomania and The
Image Makers. Films are free and open to
the public. Lecture Hall 2, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 7:30 p.m.
Educational Travel Showcase.
Free educational travel showcase on
Greece, with slides and talk by Gerald
Savory. Lecture Hall 6, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 7:30 p.m.
Vancouver Early Music Festival.
Vocal and Instrumental Renaissance Music
by the Musicians of Swanne Alley. Tickets
are $7; $5 for students and seniors and are
available from UBC's music department,
The Magic Flute and Sikora's Classical
Records. Recital Hall, Music Building.
8:30 p.m.
Music for Summer Evenings.
John Loban, violin and Robert Rogers,
piano. Recital Hall, Music Building.
8:00 p.m.
Immunology Seminar.
Murine Experimental Allegic
Encephalomyelitis. Dr. Dale McFarlin,
Neuroimmunology Branch, National
Institute of Health, Bethesda, USA. Salons
B&C, Faculty Club. 8:00 p.m.
Faculty Club Barbeque.
Cook-your-own-steak barbeque for Faculty
Club members and guests. Reservations
required, for information or reservations,
call 228-2708 or 228-6507.
Summer Screen.
Ffolkes. Film is free and open to the
public. Lecture Hall 2, Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre. 7:30 p.m.
Vancouver Early Music Festival.
Rennaissance and Baroque Music by
members of the Vancouver Early Music
Festival faculty. Tickets are $7; $5 for
students and seniors and are available from
UBC's music department, The Magic Flute
and Sikora's Classical Records. Recita
Hall, Music Building. 8:30 p.m.
Noon-Hour Concert.
Free noon-hour concert by contralto
Jennifer Jestley, and pianist Heather
English. Music of Handel, Schubert,
Somers, Falla. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 12:30 p.m.
Music for Summer Evenings.
Duo Piano Recital with Boris and Inna
Zarankin. Recital Hall. Music Building.
8:00 p.m.
Astronomy Seminar.
Mass Loss From M Giants. Dr. Wendy
Hagen, Wellesley College. Room 260,
Geophysics and Astronomy Building.
3:30 p.m.
Music for Summer Evenings.
Martin Hackleman, French Horn, with
string quartet from the Vancouver
Symphony Orchestra. Recital Hall, Music
Building. 8:00 p.m.
Regent College Lecture.
Where Will Wonder Lead Us? Mark
Henkelman, Medical Biophysics, University
of Toronto. St. Albans Anglican Church,
7719 19th Ave, Burnaby. 8:00 p.m.
International House
An Early Music Dance Workshop will be
held July 27 31, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily.
For more information, call Dr. J. Sawyer at
228-3524 or 228-3113.
Free guided tours of the campus can be
arranged by calling Information Services at
228-3131. Tours are given at 10 a.m. and
1 p.m., Monday through Friday. At least
one day's notice is appreciated.
Blood Donor Clinics
The annual Summer Session blood donor
clinics will be held today (July 22) and
tomorrow in the Main Floor Lounge of the
Scarfe Building from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Frederic Wood Theatre
Stage Campus '81 is presenting Two
Gentlemen of Verona by William
Shakespeare Aug. 5-15 (except Monday).
Admission is $4; $3 for students. For
tickets and reservations, call 228-2678 or
drop by Room 207 of the Frederic Wood
Theatre Building.
New Music
Musician-composer Sherilyn Fritz conducts
six lecture-discussions on 'new' music from
Stravinsky on. from July 28 to Aug. 13.
Cost is $40. For more information, call
Short-Stay Day Care
UBC is offering a short-term day care
program for children two-and-a-half to five
years old, until Aug. 21. The Centre is ir,
Hut 93, 2727 Acadia Road and operates
from 7:45 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Advance registration may be made
at 224-2110; drop-ins are taken if space
Summer Fun Program
Programs of art, music, theatre, sports  s
summer outings are being offered for
children aged six to 12 years old until S;
4. Part-time and full-time spaces available
For registration or more information, call
228-9614 or 228-6783.
Pentacare Daycare, in the Acadian Park
Housing complex at UBC is re-opening in
late August with an integrated program of
child care for children four and five years
old. Fees are $235 per month. Register
now as space is limited. For information,
call 228-5343 or drop by Hut 88, 2727
Acadia Road.
Computers Introduced
Morning and afternoon programs on
introduction to computers begin Monday,
July 27 in the Computer Science Building       \
lab. For more information, call 228-2181.        *i
Whales and Children
A workshop on whales for children aged
eight to ten begins Tuesday, Aug. 4 and
continues to Friday. Held at the Vancouver
Aquarium. Cost is $25. For more
information, call 228-2181.
Botanical Art
An introduction to botanical art —
drawing and design  -   is being offered by
the Centre for Continuing Education on
Tuesday, Aug. 4 and Thursday, Aug. f
from 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Cost is $3.
For more information, call 228-2181.
Fine Arts Gallery
Cloud Flowers: Rhododendrons East and
West will be exhibited until Aug. 14 in the
Fine Arts Gallery, located in the basement
of the Main Library.
Functional Fitness Appraisal
The John M. Buchanan Fitness and
Research Centre is administering a phys'
assessment program available to students,
faculty, staff and the public until Aug. 20.
$20 for students; $25 for others. For mor'
information, call 228-3996 or enquire a
Recreation UBC, Room 203, War
Memorial Gymnasium
Guided Museum Tours
Guided tours through the Museum of
Anthropology are scheduled 4 to 5:30 p.m.
on Wednesdays from July 15 to August 12
$3 adults; $2 students; $1 children. Pre-
registration through the Centre for
Continuing Education, at 228-2181.
Campus Garden Tours
David Tarrant, Educational Coordinator,
UBC Botanical Garden, will be leading
tours of campus gardens from 10 to 11:30
a.m. and 3:30 to 5 p.m. on Thursdays
from July 16 to August 6. Cost is $2 and      ^L
you can pre-register through the Centre for    ~
Continuing Education, at 228-2181.
Canada        Postas
Post Canada
Postage paid   Portpaye
Third   Troisieme
class   classe
Vancouver, B.C.
UltC Reports IS published every second
Wednesday by Information Services,
UBC. 6328 Memorial Road.
Vancouver. B.C.. V6 I   IWS.
telephone 228 3131. Al Hunter,
editor, l-nric Chortylt. calendar editor.
Jim Banham. contributing editor.


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