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UBC Publications

UBC Reports Feb 9, 1989

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Array UBC Archives Serial
Close some branch libraries,
review committee pr
tmt
By GAVIN WILSON
Some branches of the university library may
be closed and circulation of academic journals
restricted if recommendations currently being
considered by President David Strangway are
approved.
Proposals from an external review committee also call for increased government funding
of the library above the university's current
operating budget. This funding should be "vigorously pursued" to reflect the true costs of running a library which serves as a provincial
resource, the committee's report said.
Chaired by McMaster University librarian
Graham Hill, the committee was established to
review library services and management, its
role as a provincial resource, strategies for
maintaining collections and the impact of information technology. The report was recently
released for public scrutiny.
CRANE STAYS, Page 2
It found that library users were near unanimous in their praise of the library, but expressed
concern over its future due to financial restraint.
Strangway said the report is a thoughtful one
that "doesn't pull any punches."
"It says there are things we can and must do
internally. But none of it takes away from the fact
that we have a really first class library that is
serving the community very effectively and which
needs our continued support," he said.
One recommendation calls for a gradual reduction of the number of branch libraries - there
are currently 15 - and a centralization of collections.
"There is a clear dollar cost to provide the
convenience and personalized service of a highly
decentralized library system," the report stated.
But any move to centralize library collections
would have to wait until proposed new library
space is constructed, said University Librarian
Douglas Mclnnes. The Main Library, one of the
oldest buildings on campus, is already overcrowded, he said.
See FEW on Page 2
The Lniversit) of British Columbia. Vancouver, B.C.
Volume 35, Number 3    Feb. 9,1989
Students protest against a 10 per cent fee increase outside the Faculty Clubslast month while the Board of Governors
ponders the issue inside.
'Agonizing decision'
Board approves tuition rise
By JO MOSS
UBC's Board of Governors deliberated for more than three hours before
making what President David Strangway
called an "agonizing decision" to approve a 10 per cent tuition fee increase.
The proposal came from the university administration which was concerned
about maintaining the quality of education. Strangway said it was the fundamental issue in the board's discussions.
"The decision was not made lightly.
We must do whatever we can to preserve
the quality of education at UBC," Strangway said.
About 600 students staged a noisy
demonstration and rally outside the Faculty Club, where the board meeting was
held Jan. 26, to protest against the fee hike
which takes effect in the Fall.
Students representing the Alma Mater
Society and the Graduate Student Society
delivered formal presentations to board
members before the vote asking them lo
reconsider the increase.
Peter Brown, Board of Governors
chairman, said in a statement to reporters
afterwards, that the university must balance its books.
"We don't have a choice," Brown
said. "The feeling ofthe board is that if
we are asked to do further cuts, we go
right to the quality of education itself.''
See STUDENTS on Page 2
Fines may aid students
By PAULA MARTIN
University administrators are considering a student proposal to
funnel parking fines collected on campus into a student bursary fund.
"We think it's a good idea," said K.D. Srivastava, Vice-President
of Student and Academic Services, who estimated the annual revenue
at $150,000. "Assuming it is all available, we would like to put it
toward a university bursary endowment fund and the income from
the fund would be used to help students in need."
The idea was proposed at a meeting between senior administrators
and student representatives who met to discuss student concerns
about the tuition fee increase.
Victoria gives
UBC $750,000
to plan building
By GREG DICKSON
The provincial government will provide $750,000 to develop architectural
plans for UBC's new Academic and Administrative Services Building and the
Brock Hall Student Services addition.
"This will enhance the efficiency and effectiveness ofthe university's op
erations,' ' said Advanced Education Minister Stan Hagen. "It's an investment in
increased productivity."
UBC President David Strangway said
he was extremely pleased with the government's announcement.
"The various academic and administrative units are inadequately housed, often
in derelict huts that pose fire hazards and
have been condemned by the fire department. The safety of workers is a major
concern," Strangway said.
The $14-million project will allow
the demolition of the huts which date
back to the Second World War.
The Brock Hall addition is part of
UBC's master plan to put all student
services under one roof. The Registrar's
Office, the Student Housing and Conference Department and the Awards and
Financial Aid office will be part of the
same complex as the Counselling and
Resource Center.
' This will provide a signifigant improvement in the services provided to
students at UBC," said Strangway.
Ministry officials expect planning to
be complete by the Fall, when the final
budget will be submitted to cabinet.
Construction should be complete by the
Fall of 1991.
New research facility
brings PhD program
in Nursing step closer
By JO MOSS
UBC's School of Nursing will move
one step closer to establishing a PhD
program with the opening of its new
nursing research unit, Feb. 23.
"One of the very important things we
have to do in implementing a doctoral
program is to develop a strong research
program within the school," said Dr.
Marilyn Willman, director ofthe UBC
Nursing School. "The unit will provide
Elspeth Cameron
opens MH Chair
lecture series
By PAULA MARTIN
Canadian author Elspeth Cameron
opened UBC's Maclean Hunter Chair
lecture series yesterday, speaking on the
writing of Creative Non-fiction and Literary Biography.
Authors Peter C. Newman, Pierre
Berton and Susan Crean will deliver the
remaining lectures in the series over the
next few weeks.
See NEWMAN on Page 2
Willman
coordinated support so that research activities
can be carried out
more effectively."
The research
unit is located on
the third floor of
the University
Hospital in the
nursing school.
Nursing research plays a large role in
improving the quality of Canadian health
care, said Willman. Cross-cultural health
care, the management of chronic illness
and disabilities, aging, and family health
care, especially of women and children,
are some ofthe issues which school researchers are addressing.
Related to the establishment of the
research unit is the school's new visiting
research scholar program. The first of
these scholars is Dr. Agnes Aamodt,
professor emerita at the University of
Arizona, who will spend two weeks at the
school. The official opening ceremony
of the unit will be followed by Dr. Aamodt's
public lecture on culturally sensitive health
care. UBCREPORTS   Feb. 9,1989
Crane to stay in UBC system
as Strangway rejects proposal
By GAVIN WILSON
Crane Memorial Library will remain
part of the university library system, despite
a recommendation it be taken over.by the
provincial government, President David
Strangway said.
The recently released report of the
review committee for the library recommended the university hand over financial responsibility for the library to the
province as a cost-saving measure.
It suggested Crane then be consolidated with other services for the blind and
visually impaired as part of a new unified
service.
But the president has rejected the
proposal, calling the library "a critical
service for UBC students."
"I don't think that makes any sense at
all to somehow spin it off from the university," Strangway said. "It's too important for UBC. We have recently made
some strong commitments to the interests
of the disabled."
Strangway
helps set
science policy
A new science and technology policy
recently adopted by Victoria will help lead
British Columbia into the 21st century, says
UBC President David Strangway.
The policy was drafted by the Premier's
Advisory Council for Science and Technology with the help of Strangway, who is a
member.
The nine policy statements are intended
to guide research, development and application efforts in science and technology from
now to the year 2000.
The policy statements are:
Support the use and development of
technological innovations that build on existing strengths and capabilities and that
have export potential.
Encourage the use of science and technology to improve the quality of life for
British Columbians through protecting and
improving our natural, man-made and cultural environments, and do so in a way that
produces products and services that can be
exported.
Recognize the importance of basic research and encourage applied research of an
international calibre in areas that contribute
significantly to B.C.'s economic development and competitiveness.
Foster entrepreneurial enterprises and
encourage partnerships among post-secondary institutions, government, industry and
labor that will promote technology transfer
and encourage commercialization of the
results of basic and applied research.
Support the development of marketing
programs that take advantage of B.C.'s unique
geographical location and cultural makeup.
Strengthen the science and technology
components at all levels ofthe education
system so that scientific and technological
literacy is improved, more people are attracted to careers in science and technology
and our universities continue to produce
graduates and research of the highest calibre.
Encourage government, institutions,
industjy and labor to communicate the benefits
of science and technology to the general
public so that the public supports science
and technology policies and initiatives.
Make education programs available in
science and technology to enable retraining,
upgrading and acquisition of new knowledge to ensure an educated and adaptable
work force in the trades professions.
Provide a level of direct government
financial support for technology-intensive
industries that will enable B.C. to be competitive nationally and internationally.
The university will, however, consider asking Victoria for additional funding in recognition of the community services offered by Crane, Strangway said.
Crane's portion ofthe total library operating budget is about $230,000 annually.
Crane head Paul Thiele called the
proposals's rejection "wonderful news."
tainly a relief," he said.
Crane provides taped versions of textbooks required by blind or visually impaired students as well as reference material for sighted students in fields such as
social work and nursing. It also has a large
collection of braille books and some
personal computers equipped with voice
"I'm pleased to hear that. It's cer-      synthesizers.
Few staff to
if branches
Continued from Page 1
Closure of small branch libraries would
have little impact on staffing levels,
Mclnnes added.
The report also urges that the library
end within the year a policy of circulating
journals and compensate for this with an
increase in the number of photocopiers.
Mclnnes said he personally did not
want to see users inconvenienced by more
circulation restrictions even though a blanket policy keeping journals on the shelf
would be simpler for the Ubrary.
"I think we should move toward this
policy gradually, looking at the problems
it may create for certain areas and disciplines," he said.
The library, Canada's second largest,
provides services for the general public,
the medical, legal and business professions, supports distance education and
offers interlibrary loans for B.C.'s other
universities and colleges.
But before requesting additional funding from the province, Strangway said,
the university must be sure that every step
has been taken to make the library efficient and cost-effective.
losejobs
are closed
Among the 25 recommendations being
considered are:
Place a ceiling on the proportion of the
$5-million annual acquisition budget spent
on serial publications. Currently, serials
account for about 60 per cent of the
budget, a figure that has been increasing
in recent years due to rapidly climbing
costs.
Institute a zero-net-growth limit on
the number of current journal subscriptions for at least two years.
Establish a new circulation system to
replace the current one.
Push ahead with computerization of
the catalogue system.
The review, submitted to Strangway
in July, has since circulated to deans,
vice-presidents, the Senate library committee and senior library staff. Input is
now being sought from the wider university community. A copy of the executive
summary will appear in the next edition
of UBC Reports.
'' We' re asking library users to gi ve
thoughtful consideration to the recommendations and then offer insights that
we can incorporate as we develop a final
administrative position," Strangway said.
Students disappointed
with decision to raise fees
Continued from Page 1
UBC faces a budget shortfall of several million dollars this fiscal year and is
already implementing cuts of one per
cent, about $2-million. While tuition fees
represent only a small part of the university's budget-about 15 per cent-Strang-
way and Brown said UBC must make
ends meet.
Students who waited outside the closed
meeting to hear the vote outcome said
they were disappointed and angry. Tim
Bird, president of UBC's Alma Mater
Society and one of the students who made
a last-minute appeal to the board, said
UBC will lose good students as a result of
the decision.
"It's bad news for students who are on
maximum student loans already," Bird
said. "A number of students won't be
going to UBC next year because they
simply can't afford it."
Vanessa Geary, one of the organizers
of the student protests, described the
decision as "absolutely outrageous."
"The board is clearly not listening to the
students of this campus," she said.
Barry Jones, NDP MLA for Burnaby
North and Education critic, addressed
students at the rally as did Gordon Wilson,
leader of B.C.'s Liberal Party, and Sandra
Bruneau, program coordinator in UBC's
Faculty of Education.
UBC's Board of Governors vote comes
on the heels of a decision by Simon Fraser
University to scale down tuition increases
to six per cent and to cut enrolment by 10
per cent. Strangway said UBC has no
plans to cut enrolment adding that the
university was "committed to accessibility."
UBC plans to increase graduate student enrolment by 2,000 places and is
working with B.C. colleges to create new
degree-granting institutions in the province, he said.
Newman, Berton
to give lectures
Continued from Page 1
"These writers are the major practitioners of Creative Non-fiction in Canada," said George McWhirter, head of
UBC's Creative Writing department.
UBC's new Maclean Hunter Chair of
Non-fiction and Writing on Business will
be held by Susan Crean during February
and March, 1989.
"This chair acknowledges the importance of this form of writing and the
pioneering work of Robert Harlow, who
introduced it to the Department of Creative Writing in 1973," said McWhirter,
who added the department will introduce
its new diploma in Creative Non-fiction
in 1989-90.
The remaining lectures at UBC are:
Feb. 24 - Peter C. Newman, Creative
Non-fiction and Writing on Business and
Politics, 12:30 p.m., Frederic Wood Theatre
Mar. 17 — Pierre Berton, Creative
Non-fiction and the Writing of Popular
History, 12:30 p.m, Frederic Wood Theatre
Mar. 29 - Susan Crean, Creative Non-
fiction and Writing on Canadian Culture,
12:30 p.m., Room A100, Buchanan
Building.
UBC President David Strangway talks about science to Burnaby students during
the kickoffofthe new Scientists in the Schools program.
'Real scientist' helps
launch new program
for B.C.'s schools
By GAVIN WILSON
On TV, scientists wear white lab coats,
not suits, said 12-year-old Julie Brown, a
Grade 7 student at Stride Avenue elementary school in Bumaby.
Added classmate Dave Raposo, 13:
"I always thought that a scientist was
someone who used big words all the
time."
The students had just met a real scientist, geophysicist and UBC President David
Strangway, for the first time as their school
played host to the official launch of a new
provincial government program called
Scientists in the Schools.
' 'Our goal is to provide every student
in B.C. with the opportunity to meet a
scientist face-to-face at least once during
their time in school,'' said Stan Hagen,
Minister of Advanced Education and Job
Training, and Minister Responsible for
Science and Technology.' 'We hope to
leave the impression that there are excellent careers in science."
Strangway told the students how he
led experiments on the first lunar rock
samples brought back to earth and taught
geology to astronauts. He showed slides
of planets and answered questions about
temperatures on Venus and the atmosphere of Mars.
Joining him on the first day of the
program were Tony Arrott of SFU, Reg
Mitchell of UVic and Sharon Proctor of
the Vancouver Public Aquarium.
In the coming months, dozens of scientists and engineers, from universities,
research institutes and priv ate industry
will be volunteering their time to visit
elementary and high school students
through B.C. to help boost awareness of
science and technology.
"It isn't too soon to be considering
what our province is going to be like in the
21st century, It's only 4,000 days away,"
Hagen told an assembly of students, teachers, parents and dignitaries at the school.
If current trends continue, he said, the
high tech industry will be B.C.'s third
largest employer by 1995, when some of
today's elementary students will be graduating from high school.
Posters and brochures for the program       ,
prominently feature a photograph of UBC
microbiology professor Julia Levy, and
other UBC researchers and projects are
also mentioned.
The message was not lost on Lisa
Bourdages, 11, who said: "If more scientists come to the schools then more people
will get the idea to become scientists."
Increased power cause
for CITR celebration
ByJOMOSS
Ground Hog Day, Feb. 2, was more
than a celebration of the end of winter, it
was also the day UBC's student radio
station CITR officially broadcast at high
power on 1800 watts.
Station staff released balloons in front
of a 25-foot inflatable ground hog to mark
the occasion.
The station has been trying for several
years to increase its broadcasting power
from 49 watts, a signal so weak that
tuning in was more by accident than
design. Commercial radio stations broadcast at 50,000 watts.
With approval from the federal regulator last September, the station invested
$100,000 in new equipment and will now
reach listeners in communities as far away
as Abbotsford, Tsawwassen, Point Roberts,
Lions Bay and Bowen Island, as well as in
the Lower Mainland on 101.9 FM.
The signal is also carried on some FM
cable systems and the station has plans to
extend cable service throughout B.C.
A non-profit, non-commercial student
run station which started up in 1937,
CITR's diverse and distinct music and
programming is unlike anything available on private radio. Flare magazine
once described it as ' 'the hottest radio
station in Canada."
With the signal boost, station staff are
implementing 24-hour programming.
PICTURE ON PAGE 4 UBC REPORTS   Feb. 9,1989
People
Clement named coach of the year
Dr. Doug Clement, the
co-director of UBC's Alan
McGavin Sports Medicine
Clinic, has been named
coach of the year for 1988
by Sports B.C.
Dr. Clement coached
middle-distance runners on
Canada's track team at the
Seoul Olympics,
Thunderbird      field
hockey player Penny Cooper received the Harry Jerome/Comeback Award.
She overcame a serious ligament injury in 1986
and went on to play for the All-Canadian team.
The Sports B.C. awards recognize coaches and
Clement
amateur athletes in 10 categories and are judged by
a panel of journalists.
Economics professor Charles Blackorby has
been elected a fellow ofthe Econometric Society, an
international society which promotes the advancement of economic theory and its relationship to
statistics and mathematics.
Blackorby, who teaches microeconomic theory,
is one of six Canadian fellows elected to the honorary
lifetime position.
Two other UBC professors, Christopher Archibald and Erwin Diewert — both ofthe Economics
department - were previously elected to the society.
John Petkau, professor
of statistics, has been elected
to membership in the International Statistical Institute
(ISO- The ISI is a large international statistical organization with a strict quota, by
country, for membership. To
be successful, nominees must
have achieved international
recognition for their contributions to statistics, especially
through research.
Petkau's research has led to a methodology that
can enable early termination of scientific experiments with large savings in resources.
f J yi
Petkau
The provincial government has appointed
Paul Thiele chairman of the newly created Premier's Advisory Council for Persons with Disabilities. Thiele is librarian and head ofthe
Crane Memorial Library.
The council ivill advise the province on a
wide range of issues relating to people with disabilities, offer advice todisabled individuals
and consult with advocacy and service organizations about government services.
Thiele is the founder ofthe Crane library, a
resource centre for the blind and visually impaired, and has a lengthy record of affiliation
with public and community services and professional and disabled organizations.
Pharmacology and Therapeutics
Seminar
Microdialysis Studies in the Rat Striatum Do Not Support
the Dopamine-Acetylcholine Interaction Hypothesis. Dr.
Geert Damsma, UBC and Department of Medicinal
Chemistry, Centre of Pharmacy, The Netherlands. For
information call 228-2575. Room 317, Basic Medical
Sciences BWg. "C". Noon.
Information Display
Safety Days, displays by RCMP, Fire Department, ICBC,
B.C. Safety Council, Red Cross, etc. For information call
228-7011. SUB Main Concourse. 11:15a.m.-2p.m.
Asian Research Brown Bag Seminar
Farmers as Researchers. The Integration of Formal and
Informal Research and Development Systems in
Developing Countries. Dr. Stephen Biggs, Visiting
Professor, Dept. of Agricultural Economics. For information
call 228-2746. Seminar Room 604, Asian Centre. 12:30-
1:30 p.m.
Noon-Hour Series
Lisa Smith, Guitar. Admission $2. For information call
228-3113. Recital Hall, Old Auditorium. 1230p.m.
Financial Planning Seminar
Retirement Planning - The UBC Pension Plan.Maureen
Simons & Marcelie Sprecher, UBC Personnel Services.
Open to Faculty Association members and spouses.
Free. Repeat of Feb. 20 session. For information call
222-5270. Lecture Hall #5, Woodward IRC Bldg. 12:30-
120 p.m.
English Colloquium
Differentiation in Oral and Written Narratives. Dr. M.
Macaulay, English. For information call 228-5122.
Penthouse, Buchanan Bldg. 3:30 p.m.
Geography Colloquium
Development and Revolution: The Nicaragua Experience.
John Brohman, Geography, SFU. For information call
228-2663. Room 201, Geography BWg. 3:30 p.m.
Live Jazz
HuronSample. Peter Huron Quartet Free. ForhfarmaDon
call 228-3203. Fireside Lounge, Graduate Student
Centre. 6:30-9 p.m.
Power Hay
Sanctuary? by the Headlines Theatre. It was first
performed at the '88 Vancouver Fringe Festival. It was
very successful experiment named as a result of an eight
day workshop with people who are refugees. The play
is on a tour of the Lower Mainland. Tickets are $4 in
advance, $5 at door. Come early for good seats. For
information call 228-3203. Ballroom, Graduate Student
Centre. 8p.m.
Forestry Seminar Series
The Role of Small Mammate in the Reforestation Program
of British Columbia Dr. Thomas SuBivan, Applied Mammal
Research Institute, Langley. For information call 228-
2507 or 228-4166. Room 166, MacMillan Bldg. 12:30-
1:30 p.m.
Microbiology Seminar
Towards Immunological Measures of Similarity. Dr.
Geoff Hoffman, UBC. For information call 228-6648.
Room 201, Wesbrook Bldg. 12:30 p.m.
Advisor's Night
Advice to all part-time or prospective part-time students.
Advisors from the Registrar's, Awards & Bursaries, Student
Housing, Library, Women Students, faculties of Arts,
Education, Science and Commerce as well as general
information. For information call 228-2657. Upper
Lounge, international House. 6-8 p.m.
THURSDAY, FEB. 23 j
Leon & Thea Koerner Memorial Lecture
Philosophy Lecture
On the Possibility of Time Travel Dr. Paul Horwch, Prof,
of Philosophy, Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
For information call 228-2511. D-239. Buchanan BWg.
12:30 p.m.
Gerontology Lecture
Aging and AgB Cohort Differences in a Medical Perspective.
Dr. Alvar Svanborg, Prof, of Medicine, Section of Geriatric
Medbne, and Clinical Director ot Research in Gerontology,
The U. of Hinois, sponsored by Royal College of Physicians
and Surgeons of Canada. For information call 228-2081/
7027/2185. Room 60 (Theatre), Family & Nutritional
Sciences BWg. 12:30-2 p.m.
Ocean Sciences Seminar
Marine Mine Tailings Deposits and Metal Reactivity:
How Serious is the Problem? Dr. T.F Pedersen, UBC.
For information call 228-5210. Room 1215, Civil &
Mechanical Engineering. 3:30 p.m.
CICSR Distinguished Lecture Series
Computer Animation In The Film Industry. Dr. William T.
Reeves, P.LXAR, San Rafael, CaHomia Title: Computer
Animation: The search for the Promised Land - film
credits include "Star Trek II: The Wrath of Kahn, Return
ofJetJ, Young Sherlock Holmes, etc For information call
228-6894. Room 104, Henry Angus Bldg. 11:30 a.m.
School of Music
UBC Stage Band. Fred Stride, Director. Admission
Free. For information caH 228-3113. Recital Hall, Music
BWg. 12:30 p.m.
Faculty Concert Series
Alexandra Browning, soprano and Rena Sharon, piano.
Information lecture at 730 p.m. Admission: General $8,
Students/Seniors $4. For information call 228-3113.
Recital Hall, Music BWg. 8 p.m.
Nutritional Sciences Special Lecture
Nutritional Aspects of Severe Trauma Edward E. Tredget
Dept of Surgery, U. of Alberta. For information call 228-
4670. Lecture Hall #1, IRC Bldg. 1 p.m.
Nursing Public Lecture
What is Culturally Sensitive Health Care? Dr Agnes
Aamodt, Prof., U. of Arizona, College of Nursing. For
information call 228-7481. Lecture Hall#2, IRC BWg. 8
p.m.
Comparative Literature Colloquium
Sexual Politics and the Enlightenment Allegory of Wentity
in Montesquieu's Persian Letters. E.J. Hundert, UBC.
For information cali 228-5157. Penthouse, Buchanan
Bldg. 1 p.m.
Medical Grand Rounds
Bone Marrow Transplant Update. Dr. M. Barnett,
Haematology, VGH. For information call 228-7737.
Room G-279, HSCH-ACU. Noon.
Film Night
Double Bill from the U.S. 1. Bullit. 2. The French
Connection. Free. For information cal 228-3203. FiresWe
Lounge, Graduate Student Centre. 6:30-10 p.m.
Childhood Revisited Series
Prairie Girlhoods. Margaret Prang (History): Margaret
Brown (Language Education); Billie Housego (Educational
Psychology); Margaret Fulton (Past University PresWent).
Informal recollections. For information call 228-5331.
Room 209, Scarfe BWg. 12:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, FEB. 24   J
Creative Writing Lecture
Business Writing and Politics. Peter C.Newman. Lecture
series sponsored by tne Mactean Hunter Chair of nonffction
and writing on business. For information call 228-2712.
Frederic Wood Theatre. 12:30 p.m.
Pediatric Grand Rounds
Some New Thoughts on the Grieving/Readjustment
Process in Chronic and Terminal Illness. Nancy Reeves,
Registered Psychologist, Director, Island Loss Clinic.
For information call 875-2117. Auditorium, G.F. Strong
Rehab Centre. 9 a.m.
Pharmaceutical Seminar
A rote for Second Messengers in the Contraction of
Airway Smooth Muscle. John Langlands, UBC. For
information call 228-2270. #3, IRC Bldg. 12:30 p.m.
Chemical Engineering Seminar
Cyclone Modelling. Mr. Randy Engman, Graduate
Student, Chemical Engineering. For information call
228-3238. Room 206, Chemical Engineering. 3:30 p.m.
Fisheries & Aquatic Science Seminar
The Recruitment Problem in Marine Fisheries. Dr. Mike
Sissenwein, National Marine Fisheries Service, Wood
Hole. For information call 228-4329. Room 2361,
Biosciences BWg. 3:30 p.m.
Famous D.J. Night
Rock with the Fossil. John Fossum. Free. For information
0311228-3203. FrrBsWe Lounge, Graduate Student Centre.
730-MWnight.
Epidemiology Seminar
Projective Assessment of ChiW Abuse Using ChiWren's
Drawings. Dr. John Alan, UBC. For information call 228-
2258. Room G65-66, IRC BWg. 12:30-1:30 p.m.
Medical Genetics Seminar
Adult Congenital Heart Disease. Dr. Victor Huckell,
UBC. For information call 228-5311. Room D308,
University Hospital, Shaughnessy Site. 1 p.m.
Theoretical Chemistry Seminar
Simple Quantum Chemical Concepts Examined by
Electron Momentum Spectroscopy. S. Clark, UBC. For
Information call 228-3299 or 228-3266. Room 225,
Chemistry BWg. 330 p.m.
SATURDAY, FEB. 25 |
Social Work Workshop
Sodal Networks as a Base for Social Work Practice. Dr.
Kathryn McCannell, UBC. Fee $65/$40 students,
preregistration necessary. For information call 228-
2576. Lecture Hall A, School of Social Work. 930 a.m.-
430 p.m.
THE VANCOUVER
INSTITUTE
Saturday, Feb. 18
Genetics and Health Care:
Challenge and Choice.
Professor Patricia Baird, Head,
Medical Genetics, UBC.
Saturday, Feb. 25
Distinctive Nations: The
Values and Culture of Canada and the U.S. Professor
Seymour Martin Lipset, Professor of Political Science
and Sociology, Stanford University.
All lectures are in Lecture HaH #2, Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre at 8:15 p.m. Free.
NOTICES
Tutors Needed
Tutoring Program at International House needs volunteer
English tutors to help non-English speaking International
students with their English. If interested, please pick up
application form at International House. For information
call Janise Yue/Hoang Nguyen at 228-5021. Room
1783 West Mall, International House.
Display/Photographic Exhibit
February 1989. Historic Hospitals of Europe, 1200-
1981. An Exhibit of Photographs by Grace GoWin. For
information call 228-4447. Memorial Room, Woodward
Biomedical Library. 9-5 p.m.
Exhibition of Japanese Architecture
Feb. 16-Mar. 12. M-F 9-4:30 p.m./SSS Noon-4:30 p.m.
Ritual Renewal of Space in Kakunodate and Shiraiwa.
Curated by Fred Thompson, Professor, School of
Architecture, U. of Waterloo. This exhibit looks at the
Japanese perception of public and private spaces, and
explores the connections between the Japanese festival
(o-matsuri) and Japanese architecture. For information
call 228-2746. Auditorium, Asian Centre.
Health & Safety Awareness Display
Thurs. Feb. 16 9-5 p.m., Fri. Feb. 17 9-Noon. Safety
Exhibits. Numerous exhibits on Health and Safety
Products and Services. For information call Dr. Robert
Morrison at 875-2354. SUB Concourse.
Continuing Ed. Short Course
Feb. 15-Apr.26 (10 Weds.) (No class Mar. 29). Moving
from the Inside Out - A Dance/Movement for Women.
Susan Inman, MA, Dance Therapist, Registered. Always
thought you were a klutz? Feel uncomfortable, awkward
or dumsy in physical activity? Then this course, devoted
to gaining confidenoe through physical means, b for you.
Fee $120. For information call 222-5238. Music Room,
Asian Centre 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Continuing Ed Workshop
Sat & Sun., Feb. 25/26. Intimacy: Developing Emotional
Closeness. Dr. Arthur RWgeway, Registered Psychologist.
Fee $116. For information call 222-5238. Room2N,
MB, Health Sciences Psych. Unit. 9-5:30 p.m.
Continuing Ed. Seminar
Sat Feb. 25 9-4 p.m. Wed. Mar. 1 730-10 p.m.Weekend
seminar wfth a follow-up evening to understand the
impact of culture on Wentity and interpersonal interactions.
Communicating Across Cultures. Scott Lawrance and
Swinder Jheeta both have master's in Counselling
Psychology and specialize in cross-cultural counselling
and communication. Fee $48. For information call 222-
5261. Room 604, Asian Centre.
Reading, Writing & Study Skills
Improve your reading speed and comprehension,
composition, speech, study skills and vocabulary. The
UBC Readng, Writing and Study Skills Centre is offering
19 non-credit courses this term, including Reading for
Speed and Comprehension, Writing Business Letters
and Memos, Writing Proposals, Robert's Rules-
Demystified, Thinking and Communicating on Your Feet,
Media Interview Techniques, ECT Workshops, as well
as three correspondence courses. For registration
information phone 222-5245.
Women Students Workshop
Final Two Workshops. Tuesdays, Feb. 14,21. Basic
Social Assertiveness. This workshops provide an
introduction to basic communication skills. Participants
will be given the opportunity to learn more effective
methods of expressing themselves and their needs in a
wide range of social settings - from classrooms to
relationships. Free to UBC students. For information call
228-2415. Room 106A Brock 1230-2:20 p.m.
Women Students Workshop
Final Workshop. Wednesday, Feb. 15. Women and Self
.Confidence-Learning to Like Who We Are. Womenand
Self-ConfWence focuses on overcoming shyness and
building self-esteem. Free Workshop. Registration
Required. For information call 228-2415. Room204D,
Brock. 1230-220 p.m.
Women Students Workshop
Three Session Workshop. Final Workshop. Feb. 23.
Essay Anxiety. Nancy Horsman will give one-hour
workshops to assist students increase their skills in
preparation of essays. Free to UBC Students. For
information call 228-2415. Room B.212, Buchanan
BWg. 12:30-1:30 p.m.
Women Students Workshop
Fmal Workshops. Friday, Feb. 24, Mar. 3. Self Esteem
and Body Image - Maybe I'd Like Myself More If It Weren't
ForMyBody. Free to UBC Students. For information call
228-2415. Room 106A. Brock.  12:30-2:20 p.m.
Continuing Ed. Workshop
Final Workshop. Tuesday, Feb. 21. The Basics of
Nutrition. Vasanto Crawford. Fee $58. For information
call 222-5238. Room G65/66, IRC BWg. 7-10 p.m.
Continuing Ed. Workshop
Final Workshop. Thursday, Feb. 16. Eat Better-Drink
Less: Howto Control Alcohol Consumption Through
Diet. Vasanto Crawford, Registered Dietician and
Nutritional Counsellor. Which foods upset the body's
chemistry? What sort of eating patterns can be protective?
These questions will be explored in detail to enable
participants to put together eating patterns for themselves
and their families. Fee $58. For information call 228-
5238. Conference Room, Carr Hall. 7-10 p.m.
Language Programs & Services
All programs start week of January 30. French in Action,
the highly successful French television program on
KCTS9 Saturday mornings, will serve as the basis for a
mutti-meala French language program offered on Tuesday
nights, Thursday afternoons and Saturday mornings.
French conversation classes at the intermediate and
advanced levels v III continue on Thursday evenings.
Beginner Spanish, Japanese, Mandarin and Cantonese
classes will be offered on Tuesday nights and Saturday
mornings. Elementary and advanced levels in all languages
will be offered on Thursday nights.Spanish Immersion
Program in Cuernavaca, Mexico, February 27-March
16.
For more information call 222-5227.
Evening English Language Courses
Until Mar. 8,1989. Mon & Wed. 7-9 p.m. Conversation
skills, beginner to advanced. Speech fluency and
pronunciation, advanced. $175 per course. For information
call 222-5285. Room 109,2062 West Mall Hut M-18.
Walter Gage Toastmasters
Wednesdays. Public Speaking Club Meeting. Speeches
and tabletopics. Guests are welcome. For information
callSulanat224-9976. Room215,SUB. 7:30p.m.
Language Exchange Program
Ongoing. Free service to match up people who want to
exchange their language for another. For information
call Mawele Shamaila, International House at 228-5021.
Language Bank Program.
Free translation/interpretation services offered by
International students and community in general. For
information call Teresa Uyeno, International House at
228-5021.
International House
E.S.L. Classes and Keep Fit Classes. All classes are
free. For information call 228-5021.
Native Expressions
Every Tues. night at the Extra Extra Bistro, 3347 West
Broadway, trom 8-10:30 p.m. $3 at the door. Native
performers and creative artists on stage. For information
call Kathy at 222-8940. Proceeds to First Nations'
Student Fund.
Special Issue on Africa and the French
Caribbean
Contemporary French Civilization is preparing a special
issue on Francophone Africa and the Caribbean for
1989. Articles in English or French, 15-20 typed pages,
on any contemporary culture/oviHzation topic in Africa or
the Caribbean, must be submitted by March 1,1989. For
more information call Dr. Claude Bouygues, 228-2879.
Department of Psychology
Individuals 18 and older are needed for a research
project on changes in memory across the adult life span.
For information call Jo Ann Miller at 228-4772.
Parents Wanted
Couples with chiWren between the ages of 5 and 12 are
wanted for a project studying parenting. Participation
involves the mother and father discussing common
chiW-rearing problems and completing questionnaires
concerning several aspects of family life. Participation
will take aoout one hour. Evening appointments can be
arranged. Interpretation of questionnaire is available on
request. For further information, please contact Dr. C.
Johnston, Clinical Psychology, UBC at 228-6771.
Teaching Kids to Share
Mothers with 2 cfuWren between 21/2 and 6 years of age
are invited to participate in a free parent-education
program being evaluated in the Dept. of Psychology at
UBC. The 5-session program offers chiW development
info and positive parenting strategies designed to help
parents guWe their chiWren in the devetopment of sharing
and cooperative play skills. For further information call
Georgia Tiedemann at the Sharing Project 228-6771.
Fitness Appraisal
Physical Education & Recreation, through the John M.
Buchanan Fitness and Research Centre, is administering
a physical fitness assessment program to students,
faculty, staff and the general public. Approx. 1 hour,
students $25, all others $30. For information call 228-
4356.
Surplus Equipment Recycling Facility
All surplus items. For information call 228-2813. Every
Wednesday Noon - 3 p.m. Task Force BWg, 2352 Health
Science Mall.
Badminton Club
Faculty, Staff and Graduate Student Badminton Club
meets Thursdays 8:30-10:30 p.m. and Fridays 6:30-8:30
p.m. in Gym A of the Robert Osborne Sports Centre.
Cost is $15 plus REC UBC card. For more information
call Bernie 228-4025 or 731-9966.
Neville Scarfe Children's Garden
Visit the Neville Scarfe ChiWren's Garden located west of
the Education Building. Open all year-free. Families
interested in planting, weeding and watering in the
garden contact Jc-Anne Naslund at434-1081 or 228-
3767.
Nitobe Memorial Garden
Open 10:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m., until Mar. 16. Monday -
Friday Free.
Botanical Gardens
Open 10:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m., until Mar. 16. Daily. Free. UBC REPORTS   Feb. 9.1989       4
MONDAY, FEB. 13
Applied Mathematics Seminar
Analysis and Numerical Treatment of Singular Boundary
Value Problems. Dr. Ewa B. Weinmuller, Technical
University of Vienna. For information call 228-4584.
Room 229, Mathematics Bldg. 3:45 p.m.
Physiology Seminar
Thermoregulation In Captive Beluga and Killer Whales.
Dr. N. Kasting, UBC. For information call 228-2083.
Roomrt, IRC Bldg. 4:45p.m.
Hewitt Bostock Memorial Lecture
Texts as Performance: Champagne Charte and the Hit
Songs ofthe Victorian Music Hat. Dr. Peter Bailey, Prof,
of History, U. of Manitoba F« information call 228-5166.
Room A-104, Buchanan Bldg. 1230 p.m.
Biochemistry Seminar
Expression of Vit K-Dependent Plasma Proteins in
Eukaryotic Cells. Dr. Cathy Berkener, Zymogenerjcs,
Seattle. ForinformationcallDr.C.Astellat228-2142.
Lecture Hall #4, IRC Bldg. 3:45 p.m.
Hewitt Bostock Memorial Lecture
Glamour and Parasexuality: The Victorian Barmaid as
Cultural Prototype. Dr. Peter Bailey, Prof, of History, U.
of Manitoba. For information cal 228-5166. Penthouse,
Buchanan Bldg. 3:30 p.m.
Illustrated Public Lecture
Zoroastrianism. Dr. Willard Oxtoby, Prof, of Religious
Studies, Trinity CcJeoe.U. of T. For information call 228-
2515. Room 604, Asian Centre. 1230-1:30 p.m.
Dow Distinguished Lecturer
Kinetics of Oxygen Bleaching. Pro). J. Hsieh, School of
Chemical Engineering, Georgia Inst, of Tech. For
information call 224-8560. Room 101, Pulp & Paper
Centre
Mechanical Engineering Seminar
Gas Separation Techniques Applied to Energy Conversion
Cycles. Dr. Bowie Keefer. For information caH 228-4350
Room 1215, CEME Bldg. 3:30 p.m.
Financial Planning Seminar
Retirement Planning - RRSP's, Annuities & RRIF's
Explained. Open to Faculty Association Members and
Spouses. Free. For information call 222-5270. Room
104, Henry Angus Bldg. 1230-120 p.m.
Neuroscience Discussion Group
Seminar
Fetal Brain Transplants in Parkinsonian Monkeys. Dr.
David M. Jacobowitz, Laboratory of Clinical Sciences,
NM+NIH. Bethesda, Maryland. For information call Dr.
Peter B. Reiner at 228-7369. Room 2NA/B (second
floor, north wing), Psychiatry BWg. 9 a.m.
Astronomy Seminar
History of the Magellanic Clouds. Dr. Horace Smith,
Michigan State U. Refreshments served For Information
call 228-4134. Room 260, Geophysics & Astronomy
Bldg. 4 p.m.
calendar
Feb. 12 - Feb. 25
Staff at student radio station CITR release balloons to celebrate official opening broadcast at high power. (See story Page 2).
CALENDAR DEADLINES
For events in the period Feb. 26 to March 11, notices must be submitted on proper Calendar forms no later than 4 p.m. on
Wednesday, Feb. 15 to the Community Relations Office, 6328 Memorial Rd., Room 207, Old Administration Building. For
more information call 228-3131.
Famous D.J. Night
50s Music theme. Mary McAlister. Free. For information
call 228-3203. Fireside Lounge, Graduate Student
Centre. 730-Midnight.
Dentistry Seminar
Oral Human Papilloma Viral Infections. Dr. John
Greenspan. Director of Oral Aids, Centre at UCSF and
MRC Visiting Professor, School of Dentistry, U. of C.,
San Francisco. For information call 228-3001. Lecture
Theatre B, Anatomy (Friedman) 8kjg. 10:30 a.m.
Medical Genetics Seminar
Maternal and Gestational Factors and the Risk of
Undescended Testes in B.C. Dr. Mary McBride, UBC.
For information call 228-5311. Room D308, University
Hospital, Shaughnessy Site. 1 p.m.
MONDAY, FEB. 20
Theology Lecture
Natural Law: Where is Catholic Moral Theology Today?
Ron Fabbro, CSB, Ph.D., Guest Lecturer (St. Joseph's
College, U. of Alberta). For information call 224-3311.
Lower Level Lecture Hall. St. Mark's College. 4:30 p.m.
Biochemistry Seminar
Cloning and Expression of lon Channels. T. Snutch,
UBC. For information call Dr. C. Astell at 228-2142.
Lecture Hall #4, IRC Bldg. 3:45 p.m.
School of Music
In the Spotlight. Student Senes. Admission Free. For
information call 228-3113. Recital Hall, MusicBldg. 8
p.m.
Financial Planning Seminar
Retirement Planning - The UBC Pension Plan.Maureen
Simons & Marcelle Sprecher, UBC Personnel Services.
Open to Faculty Association Members and Spouses.
Free. For information call 222-5270. Room 104, Henry
Angus Bldg. 12:30-1 Z20 p.m.
Mechanical Engineering Seminar
Analysis of Feed Drive for Cutting Process Monitoring.
Jie Peng, Graduate Student. Also Stephen Ribarits,
Graduate Student, title to be announced. For information
call 228-4350. Room 1215, CEME Bldg. 3:30 p.m.
Astronomy Seminar
Dark Matter: Where Will You Find It? Dr. George Lake,
U. of Washington. Refreshments saved. For information
call 228-4134. Room 260, Geophysics & Astronomy
Bldg. 4 p.m.
History Public Lecture
Canadian Science in World War II: The Tizard Mission.
Assistant Prof, of History, U. of Vic. For information call
228-5166. Room A104, Buchanan Bldg. 1230 p.m.
Social Work Evening Course
Special Issues in Alcohol Treatment -Impact on the
Workplace. Arlene Keis, M.A., E.A. P. Coordinator,
Canadian Airlines. Fee $10, preregistration necessary.
Fa information call 228-2576. Alumni Lounge, School ot
Social Work. 7-10 p.m.
Paediatrics Research Seminar
Recent Advances in the Management of High Risk
Pregnancy by Ultrasound Dr. B.K. Wittmam, Vancouver.
Refreshments served. For information cal Dr. J.P. Skala
at 875-2492. Room D308, University Hospital,
Shaughnessy Site. Noon.
TUESDAY, FEB. 14   I
Biochemistry Seminar
Ofigosaccharyl Transfase: The Central Enzyme in the
Pathway of Ihe Biosynthesis of N-Link Glycoproteins Dr.
Howard Kaplan, Dept. of Biochemistry & Molecular
Biology, U. of Texas M.D. Anderson Cancer Centre. For
information call Dr. P.D.Bragg at 228-2792. Lecture Hall
#3, IRC Bldg. 11:30a.m.
Health & Safety Lecture
Safer Sex. Ken Mann from Aids Vancouver, ^conjunction
with Health and Safety Awareness Week. For information
call 228-2029. SUB Concourse. Noon-12:45p.m.
Information Display
Aids and Sexualy Transmitted Disease (STD), sponsored
by Student Health Services. For information call 228-
7011. IRCMall. 11:15-2p.m.'
Pharmaceutical Sciences Seminar.
Graduate Students. Topic to be announced. Mr. George
Torm, UBC. For information cal 2284887. #3, IRC Bldg.
1230 p.m.
UBC Symphony Orchestra
Geoffrey Michaels, director. Admission Free. For
information call 228-3113. Recital Hall, Music Bldg.
12:30 p.m.
Modern Chemistry Seminar
Transformation of Small Organic Fragments at a Single
Metal Centre. Dr. M.D. Fryzuk, UBC. Refreshments
served. For information call 228-3266. Room 250,
Chemistry Bldg. 1 p.m.
Statistics Seminar
Robustness Comparisons of Some Symmetrized and
Non-Symmetrized Scale Estimators. Dr. J.R. Collins,
ifit£ EftfMNis is published every
by the BBC
ReWttM Office, 6328
Xmdim*r,MX,V6r
Dept. of Statistics, U. of Calgary. For information call
228-3319. Room 102, Ponderosa AnnexC. 4p.m.
Oceanography Seminar
Petrctogical Studies of Lavas from the Lamont Seamount
Chain, Eastern Pacific: Implications for Sub-Spreading
Ridge Mantle Processes. Dr. J. Allan, UBC. For
information cal 228-5210. Room 1465, Biological Sciences
Bldg. 3:30 p.m.
Forestry Awareness Series
A Native Perspective on Forestry. Earl Smith, Chief of
theEhatteshahtBand. Forinlormationcall228-6021 or
2284488. Room 166, MacMillan Bldg. 12:30-1:30 p.m.
Health & Safety Awareness Seminar
Safer Sex. Ken Mann, Aids Vancouver. For information
call Dr. Robert Morrison at 875-2354. SUB Concourse.
Noon-12:45 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, FEB.
15]
Health & Safety Lecture
Speed Kills. Staff Sargeant Chris Offer. Vancouver City
Police. In conjunction with Health & Safety Awareness
Week. For information call 228-2029. SUB Concourse.
Noon-12:45 p.m.
Ecology/Resource Ecology Seminar
Community Change in an Old Growth Forest; Natural
Disturbance, Time Scales, and Non-Equilibrium. Ken
Lertzman, UBC. For information call 228-4329. Room
2449, Biosciences Bldg. 4:30 p.m.
Pharmacology and Therapeutics
Seminar
Early Detection of Herpes Simplex Encephalitis by a
Radiolabelled Nucleoside. Mr. Robert J. Wanklm, UBC.
For information call 228-2575. Room 317, Basic Medical
Sciences Bldg "C". Noon.
Geophysics Seminar
Seismic Tomography at Shell Canada. Dr. Dave Henley,
Senior Staff Research Geophysicist, Shell Canada Ltd.,
Calgary. Refreshments served. For information call
228-5406. Room 260, Geophysics & Astronomy Bldg. 4
p.m.
APPLICATION FOR GRADUATION
Application for graduation cards have been mailed to
students registered in the 4th year of the degree programs:
B.A.,B.F.A.,B.Mus., B.Com.,B.Ed.,B.P.E.,BRE.and
B.Sc. All students who expect to graduate this May
(spring), should complete and return both cards to the
Registrar's Office no later than FEBRUARY 15,1989
Students in the graduating year of these programs who
have not received cards in the mail should check with the
Registrar's Office (by phone at 228-4455) that his/her
local mailing address is correct.
Students in Applied Science, Graduate Studies or oTpkxna
programs should obtain "Application for Graduation"
cards from their departments, while those in the remaining
degree programs should obtain applications from the
Dean's or Director's Office of their Faculty or School.
"Application for Graduation" cards are also available in
the Office of the Registrar.
PLEASE NOTE:, EVERY STUDENT WHO EXPECTS
TO GRADUATE MUST MAKE APPLICATION FOR
GRADUATION BY THE GIVEN DEADLINE STUDENTS
WHO DO NOT APPLY WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED
FOR GRADUATION.
Asian Research Brown Bag Seminar
Current Economic and Foreign Policies in Japan. Prof.
Frank Langdon, Institute of International Relations. For
information call 228-2746. Seminar Room 604, Asian
Centre. 12:30-1:30 p.m.
Psychiatry Academic Lecture
Cancer and Sex. Dr. George Szasz, UBC. For information
call 875-2025. Room D308. Acute Care Bldg,
Shaughnessy. 8:30-9:30 a.m.
Information Science Open Meeting
Personal Computers and Their Future in Information
Retrieval. John Campbell, UBC. Open to all. For
information call 228-2499. Conference Room, Sedgewick
Library. 4 p.m.
Career Opportunities Lecture
Foreign Language Translation in Government Service.
Mr. Geoff Leckey, Multilingual Service Sector, Solicitor-
General's Office, Ottawa. Some interview slots for
language translation positions are available during Mr.
Leckeys visit to UBC. If interested, call him at (613)
993,9042 or Institute of Asian Research at 228-4688.
Room 302, Brock Hall. 12:30 p.m.
Wednesday Music Series
John Loban, Violin and Rena Sharon, Piano. Admission
$2. For information call 228-3113. Recital Hall, Music
Bldg. 12:30 p.m.
Music Night
UBC Symphony Orchestra. Geoffrey Michael, Director.
Admission Free. For information call 228-3113. Old
Auditorium. 8 p.m.
Microbiology Seminar
The role of RNAse H in Plus-Strand Priming by
Retroviruses. Dr. James Champoux, Dept of Microbiology,
U. of Washington. For information call 228^648. Room
201, Wesbrook Bldg. 12:30 p.m.
Forestry Seminar Series
Conservation Issues in West Sclerophyll Forests of
Southwestern Tasmania. Prof. J.P. Kimmins, UBC. For
information call 228-2507 or 228-4166. Room 166,
MacMillan Bldg. 12:30-1:30 p.m.
Live Jazz
Warren Nipp - Finger Style Guitarist. Free Admission.
For information call 228-3203. Fireside Lounge, Graduate
Student Centre. 6:30-9 p.m.
Graduate Student Dance
The Day After Dance. Henry Young and His Rhythm and
Blues Quartet. Tickets are $2 in advance and $3 at the
door. For information call 226-3203. Ballroom, Graduate
Student Centre. 9 p.m.-1 a.m.
Financial Planning Seminar
Retirement Planning - RRSP's, Annuities and RRIF's
Explained. John Gives, Sokjuard financial Ltd. Open to
Faculty Association Members and Spouses. Free. Repeat
of Feb. 13 session. For information call 222-5270.
Lecture Hall #5, Woodward IRC Bldg. 12:30-1:20 p.m.
Social Work Colloquium
Intervention Roles in Child Sexual Abuse - School's
Role. Fran Grunberg, Education Coordinator, Vancouver
School Board. Free. For information call 228-2576.
Lecture Hall A, School of Social Work. Noon-1 p.m.
THURSDAY, FEB. 16 \
Social Work Evening Lecture
Changing the Work Place: Meeting Family Needs. Dr.
Sharon Wittms, UBC. Fee: $10, preregistralion necessary.
For information call 228-2576. Lecture Hall A, School of
Social Work. 7-10 p.m.
Film Night
Double Bill from France. 1. Small Change. 2. Jules and
Jim. Free. For information call 228-3203. Fireside
Lounge, Graduate Student Centre. 6:30-10 p.m.
Medical Grand Rounds
CPC. Drs. Fleetham and Road, Respiratory Medicine,
University Hospital, UBC Site. For information call 228-
7737. Room G-279, HSCH-ACU. Noon.
Health and Safety Awareness Seminar
Drugs and Sports. Dr. Doug Clement, Sports Medicine
Clinic. For information call Dr. Robert Morrison at 876-
2354. SUB Concourse. Noon-12:45p.m.
TUESDAY, FEB. 21
Pharmaceutical Sciences Special
Seminar
Perspectives in Peptide Delivery. Dr. Douglas Mendenhal,
Visiting PMA Scientist, Director of Product Research and
Development, Abbott Laboratories, North Chicago, III.
For information call 2284887. #3, IRC Bldg. 12:30 p.m.
Information Displays
Safety Days - displays by RCMP, Fire Department,
ICBC, B.C. Safety Council, Red Cross, etc For rtormabon
call 228-7011. SUB Main Concourse. 11:15-2 p.m.
Forestry Awareness Series
Why I Left the Forest Service After 20 Years. Mark
Wareing, Western Canada Wilderness Committee. For
information call 228-6021 or 228 4488. Room 166,
MacMillan Bldg. 12:30-1:30 p.m.
Oceanography Seminar
Can Numerical Modelling Benefit Fisheries? Dr. W.W.
Hsieh, UBC. For information call 228-5210. Room 1465,
Biological Sciences Bldg. 3:30 pm.
Botany Seminar
Community Dynamics in a Texan Grassland. Dr. Norma
Fowler, Botany Dept., U. of Texas. For information call
228-2133. Room 2000, Biological Sciences Bldg. 12:30
p.m.
Modern Chemistry Lecture
How to Design Free-Radical Reactions Using
Thermochemistry. Prof. David Griller, National Research
Council, Ottawa. Refreshments served. For information
call 228-3266. Room 250, Chemistry BWg. 1 p.m.
FRIDAY, FEB. 17     |    [WEDNESDAY, FEB.22j
Appreciation Coffee
Annua! coffee in appreciation of the University's Safety
Committee volunteers. For information call 228-2029.
SUB Concourse. 9:30-11 a.m.
Pediatric Grand Rounds
Update on Bone Marrow Transplantation. Drs. P. Rogers,
K.W. Chan, S.Pritchard and J. Skala, UBC. Fwrtbrmatjon
call 875-2117. Auditorium, G.F. Strong. 9 a.m.
Pediatric Grand Rounds
Cerebral Edema in Diabetic Ketoacidosis. Dr. J. Van der
Muelen, Clinical Scholar, McMaster University. For
information call 875-2117. Auditorium, G.F. Strong. 1
p.m.
Health and Safety Awareness Seminar
Recognizing Mental Illness. Mary Mcllroy, Canadian
Mental Health, B.C. Division. For information call Dr.
Robert Morrison at 875-2354. SUB Auditorium. Noon-
12:45 p.m.
Applied Mathematics Seminar
Stabiltyof Stratified Shear Rows Dr. Gregory A Lawrence,
UBC. For information call 228-4584. Room 229,
Mathematics Bldg. 3:45 p.m.
Ecology/Resource Ecology Seminar
Population Interactions in a Texas Grassland. Norma
Fowler, U of Texas. For information call 228-4329.
Room 2449, Biosciences BkJg. 4:30 p.m.
Geriatric Seminar
Blood Pressure Change with Aging, The Search for
Normalcy. Dr. Afvar Svanborg, Prof, of Mecfdne Section
of Geriatric Medicine, and Clinical Director of Research
in Gerontology, U. of Illinois, sponsored by Royal Colege
of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada For information
call 875-2185. Room D203, Shaughnessy Hospital.
4:30-6 p.m.
Continued on Page 3

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