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UBC Reports Sep 30, 1993

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 THE  UNIVERSITY  OF  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
UBCREPORTS
Volume 39, Number 16
September 30, 1993
- Homecoming '93
p>
UBC opens
doors for
celebration
by Abe Hefter
Staff writer
Bigger and better. That's how
organizers have billed this year's
Homecoming celebrations running on
campus Sept. 30 through Oct. 3.
Deborah Apps, executive director of
UBC's Alumni Association, said
r * Homecoming '93 promises to invigorate
both current students and returning
alumni through traditional events like
class reunions, the Great Trekker
reception and the Arts '20 relay.
As well, a special day of events has
been organized on Oct. 2 appealing to
people of all ages in the. A photography
exhibition at the Asian Centre, a chemistry
magic show and children's carnival are
just some of the planned attractions.
'' Please turn to Page 12 for a
r» complete schedule of
Homecoming events
Of course, few events can muster the
spirit generated by the homecoming
football game which this year pits the
Thunderbirds against San Francisco State.
"Alumni want to feel that they are part
of UBC on an ongoing basis and they see
homecomings as an opportunity to
reconnect," said Apps. "At the same time,
we are proud of UBC and its achievements
and want to make sure that the association
gets that message out to graduates and
the community at large."
. > Chaired by Bob Hindmarch, the
Homecoming Management Committee
pulled together many areas of campus,
including the Bookstore, Parking and
Security Services, the Aquatic Centre and
.,    Food Services.
However, Apps said students, through
'"" the Alma Mater Society, deserve much of
the credit for cultivating the relationship
between the university and the
surrounding community. She cited the
society's Great Trekker Award as a
"*    perennial homecoming highlight.
This year's award, given annually by
the students of UBC to a graduate who
has achieved eminence in his or her field,
goes to Byron Hender, executive coordinator of Academic and Student Services.
In addition, a special Great Trek
luncheon for 1916-30 grads is scheduled
• *   for Oct.   1  to honour the outstanding
individuals and historical events of UBC's
past. Nestor Korchinsky, an assistant
professor in the School of Human Kinetics
and intramurals co-ordinator,  is this
a year's recipient of the Blythe Eagles
Volunteer Service Award.
' *" Other events on Oct. 1 include tours of
the Botanical Garden, a Commerce '83
reunion, International House drop-in,
Oktoberfest, men's and women's soccer,
with UBC taking on the University of
* Victoria, and a production of The Love of
the Nightingale at Frederic Wood Theatre.
Homecoming '93 wraps up Oct. 3 with
the family croquet tournament (which
still has room for more entries) the Native
Youth Program and a Cantonese Opera
performance atthe Museum ofAnthropology,
and the Place Vanier Barbecue.
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Mirror Image
Gavin Wilson photo
Images of campus are reflected in Sedgewick Library's mirrored cones. The cones are slated to be removed once
Sedgewick is integrated into the new library centre, which will soon be under contraction. The result, planners
say, will be a more attractive and pedestrian-friendly Main Mall.
Armoury beams down, not out
by Gavin Wilson
Staff writer
The old Armoury has been demolished,
but it's not going away. The building's
huge timbers will be salvaged and moved
across the street, re-bom as part of the
C.K. Choi Institute of Asian Research.
Re-using the timbers is part of a far-
reaching plan to make the research
institute the most environmentally
sensitive structure on campus and a
model for future construction, say
members of UBC's Campus Planning and
Development Office.
"Our hope is that this building will be
the first of many constructed using
environmentally responsible techniques,"
said Freda Pagani, Campus Planning's
associate director, project development.
UBC Reports reviews current and
future building projects on
campus.  Please see Page 5.
The $5-million project, to house
resource and research space for Asian
Studies programs, is being designed by
Matsuzaki Wright Architects Inc.
It should set new standards for
sustainable design, construction and
operation, said Pagani, who added there
are few buildings in the world constructed
to such specifications.
One of the construction guidelines is
that at least 50 per cent of the building
materials be re-used or recycled.
That's where the 52-year-old Armoury
fits in. Some of the material salvaged
from the building, especially its heavy
timber beams and decking, will be reused in the new project.
The Armoury's beams, which range in
length from three to 14 metres, were cut
"Our hope is that this
building will be the first of
many constructed using
environmentally
responsible techniques."
- Freda Pagani
from first-growth timber more than 50
years ago. They are longer, stronger and
more attractive than any wood available
today, Pagani said.
Other guidelines for the institute's
construction include: capturing 100 per
cent of rain water on site for landscape
watering, cutting water consumption in
half, installing composting toilets not
connected to sewer lines, restore and
reintroduce natural vegetation, and taking
the health of future occupants into
consideration when choosing building
materials.
Materials will also be chosen because
they are simple, economical, durable and.
if not re-used or recycled, then taken
from sustainable sources. Even indoor
plants may be selected to improve air
quality.
Energy consumption will be drastically
reduced through extensive use of daylight
and natural ventilation combined with
state-of-the-art lighting and energy
management systems.
Pagani said the institute was chosen
to serve as an environmental model
because it is a simpler project than the
large research laboratories going up
elsewhere on campus.
Even so, engineers, architects and
contractors are grappling with the
technical challenges posed by the
environmental guidelines, sometimes
learning how to do things in entirely new
ways.
"There are no answers yet. We're at the
stage where we're just beginning to
See BUILDING Page 2
Inside
Information Age
UBC library receives a $1-million budget boost to upgrade services
Fighting Exclusion 4
Forum:   New lecture series highlights value of minority voices
Mental Health 10^
UBC and the B.C. government tackle long-term mental health needs
Thunderbird Hockey 11
Coach Mike Coflin sees great potential in this year's team 2 UBC Reports • September 30,1993
Letters
West Parkade
serves needs
Editor:
In response to the letter
"Construction of parking spots
unwarranted" by Sue Eldridge
(UBC Reports, Sept 2), I would
like to clarify a few points. The
West Parkade was constructed
to replace the loss of 1200
spaces in A and L lots, for
faculty, staff and visitors. At
present, the West Parkade is
75 to 80 per cent full. With the
recent student permit lottery of
200 spaces, the lot should be
100 per cent full by the end of
this month.
It is difficult to say what
class of architecture parkades
fall into, but I feel that a lot of
care and attention went into
the landscaping and design of
this structure and it is an
improvement on the previous
huts and gravel parking.
Rhododendrons, azaleas,
roses, flowering cherry trees,
Japanese maples and climbing
vines have all been
incorporated into the
landscaping. As well, attention
has been paid to openness,
lighting and safety in this new
parkade. The parkade also
serves beach and park users
and campus visitors, which in
turn helps cut the costs of
faculty and staff permits.
The Rose Garden has not
been "devastated" but will be
replaced and expanded above
the-underground parkade. New
roses will be planted, exotic
species replanted, and the view
will be improved. UBC's
university planner, in
conjunction with Parking &
Security Services and
Engineering, has carefully
thought out the logistics
behind both parkades, not
haphazardly, as suggested.
The Rose Garden Parkade will
replace meters lost in the
North Lot and Main Mall, as
well as serve parking needs for
Green College, the Museum of
Anthropology, Buchanan
evening courses and the future
Performing Arts Centre.
In addition to the well-
planned, safe and necessary
new parkades, UBC has
developed initiatives for car
pooling and cycling, as well as
with B.C. Transit.
Kathleen Laird-Burns
Information Officer
Campus Planning &
Development
Yeltsin gift
inappropriate
Editor:
In the August 12th edition
of UBC Reports, in the
"Offbeat" column was a report
about UBC presenting
President Boris Yeltsin with a
UBC engineers jacket,
"complete with Lady Godiva
crest."
If true, this is deeply
disappointing and in bad taste.
One would have thought that
the university would have been
so thoroughly embarrassed by
the Lady Godiva ritual that it
would have disallowed it by
now. That apparently the
university not only fails to
understand the sexism of the
ritual but perpetuates it in a
gift to a visiting head of state
shows how much remains to
be done for women to be
respected at this university,
and for men to learn that
gender ridicule is simply
unacceptable.
It is equally disappointing
that UBC Reports could report
this item in such a light-
hearted, off-hand manner.
You mention that President
Yeltsin didn't keep the gift,
perhaps because "Red isn't a
very popular colour in Russia
these days." It would be nice
to think it was because
institutionalized sexism isn't
something a president would
want to be seen wearing on his
jacket.
Michael Clague
BA'63
Gavin Wilson photo
Huge beams salvaged from the Armoury will be used in the
construction of the C.K. Choi Institute of Asian Research.
Building
Continued from Page 1
understand    the    levels    of
complexity involved in building
responsibly," Pagani said.
Although using novel
construction techniques and
ideas, the project will not be any
more        expensive        than
conventional buildings.
"It wouldn't be a good
demonstration building if it cost
more." Pagani said.
The project is expected to go
to tender next spring, with
completion slated for the autumn
of 1995.
United Way messages pour in
by Abe Hefter
Staff writer
Thank you for donating to our
service through the United Way
campaign. Your contribution will
help us guarantee tliat every child
who needs a Big Sister can have
one."
Big Sisters of B.C. Lower
Mainland.
"Because of donations such
as yours, the Alzheimer Society
has been able to expand its
services in the past few years. In
short, we are now able to provide
more services to more caregivers
and health professionals than
ever before."
Alzheimer Society of B.C.
"You have shared in the
fulfillment of our hopes and
dreams as we strive to provide
life enhancementfor men, women
and children living with AIDS/
HIV infection."
Vancouver Persons with
Aids Society
Similar messages of thanks
have been delivered countless
times by organizations which
received designated donations
from the 1992 UBC United Way
Campaign.
With organizers setting a goal
of $300,000 in donations for this
year's campus campaign, which
runs from Oct. 4-Oct. 18, letters
are still coming in to UBC from
the more than 70 agencies that
received financial -support from
university employees last year.
The easiest way to help the
community is to give to United
Way agencies through the payroll
deduction plan available at UBC.
Based on 26 pay periods, a
gift of $5 provides two hours of
Instruction for a visually
impaired person to learn to travel
with a white cane, or 10 hours of
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224-6225
FAX 224-4492
OPEN EVERY DAY M-TH 8-9
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street   counselling  to   help
troubled youth.
A gift  of $8  provides  five
hearing aids  for
low income
seniors, or a one-
week summer
camp program for
one youngster.
A donation of
$40, again, based
on 26 pay periods,
provides four
telephone lines for two months
in a crisis centre, or crisis
intervention for seven women
and their children, who face
homelessness, family violence or
other crises.
UBC   contributors  to   this
year's  United  Way campaign
UnibedVfey
stand a chance of winning
anything from golf umbrellas,
cameras, beach chairs, and
sweatshirts, to a pair of
round-trip tickets
anywhere Canadian
Airlines flies.
The winner of the
early-bird draw,
scheduled to be held
Oct. 13, will receive a
free trip for two to
Whistler, including
accommodation.
Events planned for the
opening week of the campaign
include a CUPE 2950 bake sale
on Oct. 7 by the pool on University
Blvd. and a rummage sale Oct. 8
at the Acadia Park commons
block.
Berkowitz & Associates
Statistics and Mathematics Consulting
• research design ■ data analysis
• sampling • forecasting
Jonathan Berkowitz, Ph.D
4160 Staulo Crescent, Vancouver, B.C., V6N 3S2
Office: (604) 263-1508
Home: (604) 263-5394
The Cecil H. and Ida Green
Visiting Professorships
KARLJ.ASTROM
Professor and Chair, Automatic Control
LUND INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, SWEDEN
RELAYFEEDBACK
Tuesday, October 5 at 7:30 PM
Civil Engineering/Mechanical Engineering Building, Room 2204
Co-sponsored by Control Systems Society of IEEE, Vancouver
Section
ADAPTIVE CONTROL
Wednesday, October 6 at 12:30 PM
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre, Hall 4
UNIFYINGCRITERIAFORCONTROLANDIDENTIFICATION
Thursday, October 7 at 12:30 PM
Civil Engineering/Mechanical Engineering Building, Room 1202
BLACKBOXES AND WHITE NOISE
The Vancouver Institute
Saturday, October 9 at 8:15 PM
Woodward Instructional Resources Centre, Hall 2
ALL LECTURES ARE FREE
UBC REPORTS
UBC Reports is published twice monthly (monthly in
December, June, July and August) for the entire
university community by the UBC Community
Relations Office, 207-6328 Memorial Rd., Vancouver
B.CV6T 1Z2.
Managing Editor: Steve Crombie
Editor: Paula Martin
Production: Stephen Forgacs
Contributors: Connie Filletti, Abe Hefter, Charles Ker,
Gavin Wilson
Editorial and advertising enquiries: 822-3131 (phone)
822-2684 (fax),
UBC Reports welcomes the submission of letters and
opinion pieces. Opinions and advertising published in
UBC Reports do not necessarily reflect official
university policy.
Material may be reprinted in whole or in part with
appropriate credit to UBC Reports. UBC Reports ■ September 30,1993 3
k
#"%■
i
Photo Opportunity
Stephen Forgoes photo
Photographer Daniel O'Connor holds on tight to an 18-foot-long helium
blimp carrying a modified 35 mm camera as he photographs the UBC
— campus. The School and College Liaison Office commissioned the low level
aerial photographs for a brochure for prospective students in B.C. high
schools.
; Use election to promote
issues, universities urged
Members ofthe university community
should take advantage of the federal
election campaign to raise issues affecting
post-secondary
education, says the
head of Canada's ^■■^■^^^^
largest faculty group.
"The       election
provides an
opportunity for
people to actually
raise these issues and
try to pin down
politicians to specific
commitments," said
Alan Andrews,
president of the
Canadian
Association of
University Teachers,
an organization
which   represents
27,000       faculty,       	
academic librarians
and researchers.
"How big an issue it becomes depends
in part on how much members of the
university community are willing to make
it an issue on doorsteps and at meetings."
Andrews said CAUTs major concerns
include funding levels, student aid and
accessibility.
CAUT wants an end to the cuts in
transfer payments the federal government
makes to the provinces. These payments
are the primary source of funding for
post-secondary education and come at a
"We need to have
confidence that
governments will
maintain levels of
funding so that
university and colleges
can plan ahead and let
students know in
advance what fee levels
will be."
- Alan Andrews
time when the demand for student places
is higher than ever, he said.
"We need to have confidence that
governments  will
       maintain  levels  of
^^^^m^m^^m funding so that
university and
colleges can plan
ahead and let
students know in
advance what fee
levels will be.
Researchers also
need to know that
their levels of funding
will not be cut year-
to-year," Andrews
said.
Other issues
CAUT would like to
see addressed in the
election  campaign
       include   equity  of
underrepresented
groups in education,
opposition to GSTon books and, following
the shooting deaths of four Concordia
University professors last year, gun
control.
Andrews said there is evidence the
current government took steps before the
election call to pre-empt criticism on post-
secondary education issues, reversing a
decision on funding cuts for the Networks
of Centres of Excellence program and
making changes to the Canada student
loan program.
UBC library gets
$1-million boost
by Gavin Wilson
Staff writer
Budget increases totalling $1 million
over the next two years have been
earmarked for development of electronic
library services at UBC.
'The special funding is in recognition
of the need to maintain the growth and
value of library services in the electronic
information age," said Bernard Sheehan,
associate vice-president. Information and
Computer Systems.
"The library will use the increase to
rapidly expand the availability of material
in electronic formats." he said.
The library is currently developing a
process to decide how the new funding
will be spent. Materials likely to be
purchased include full text, numeric,
image and bibliographic databases. All
major subject areas will benefit, including
humanities, social sciences, commerce,
education and the life and physical
sciences.
The special increase for the electronic
library is made possible by changes in
priorities in the office ofthe Vice-president,
Student and Academic Services. The
changes were made in response to a
Board of Governors resolution requiring
that the university improve the library's
ranking by the Association of Research
Libraries.
The special ongoing budget increase is
in addition to the regular annual
collections budget increase which follows
an established formula. This fiscal year,
the collections budget increase is
$367,000.
In a related development, a new service
offering networked information to all
undergraduate and graduate students
will be introduced this fall.
The service, called Netlnfo, was created
after the report of the task force on the
appropriate use of information technology
recommended that the university provide
more access to networked information,
including the resources on Internet, to all
members of the university community.
Students who have computers and
basic communications hardware and
software will be able to use the Netlnfo
service via telephone dial-in or through
network connections for up to 20 minutes
a day. Basic free services include E-mail,
a campus-wide information service called
ViewUBC, Internet News and the ClariNet
electronic newspaper. Extended services
will be available on a fee-for-service basis.
Netlnfo. which was developed by University
Computing Services, is currently available
to students in the Faculty of Education
on a trial basis and will be available to all
students later this fall.
Oyster River facility opens
by Gavin Wilson
Staff writer
A new million-dollar facility that turns
organic waste products into useful
compost opened Sept. 24 at UBC's Oyster
River Research Farm on Vancouver Island.
The Pacific Bio-waste Recovery Facility
combines fish waste and wood chips, and
then uses state-of-the-art technologies to
make compost. Use of the fish waste
helps alleviate disposal problems for the
local fisheries industry.
The UBC-managed facility was built
by a non-profit society which includes
the university, the B.C. Ministry of
Agriculture, Fisheries and Food, the
Mount Washington Community Futures
Committee and local fish processing and
fish farming industries.
"Pacific Bio-waste is an excellent
example of what can be accomplished
with the co-operation of industry,
government and universities," said Jim
Richards, dean of the Faculty of
Agricultural Sciences.
As well as disposing offish waste, the
facility will generate funds to promote
and support research related to the
composting of organic wastes. Information
about the facility, its technolgy and research
will be shared with interested parties.
"This facility is meant to serve not only
fish processors and farmers but the entire
community by promoting the development
of composting and enhanced biological
waste management in other sectors ofthe
economy." said facility manager Brian Egan.
More than 2,500 tonnes of fish waste
is generated in central Vancouver Island
each year, mainly by fish processors and
salmon farms and hatcheries.
Traditional methods of waste disposal,
such as dumping into the sea or in
landfills, are no longerviewed as adequate.
The new facility, which can process
about 75 tonnes of waste per week, has
more than enough capacity to meet the
needs of local industry, Egan said.
The facility uses agitated-bed
technology — daily turning along with
aeration and water sprinkling, used in
conjunction with automated temperature
monitoring — to manage continuous
reactions in 50-metre-long bays.
The 21 -day composting process takes
place in an air-tight building which
features odour and waste water control.
Pacific Bio-waste has been up and
running for two months and recently
made its first sale of compost, which acts
as a natural, organic soil enhancer for
use in agriculture, forestry and domestic
gardening.
Pacific Bio-Waste Recovery Facility manager Brian Egan, left, and Niels
Holbek, director of the Oyster River Research Farm, stand beside the
massive drum turner developed for the new composting facility at UBC's
Vancouver Island farm. 4 UBC Reports • September 30,1993
Making A Point
Lois DeFleur, president ofthe State University of New York at Binghamton,
addressed delegates at the recent International Symposium on Higher
Education and Strategic Partnerships. Hosted by UBC, the meeting attracted
325 educators, administrators, civil servants and business executives,
primarily from Mexico, the United States and Canada. Senior officials from
Japan, England, Scotland and France also participated in discussions
ranging from distance education and information technology to partnerships
among university, business and government and exchanges of students,
faculty and staff within North America.
Competition boosts
students7 knowledge
by Connie Filletti
Staff writer
The Health Care Team Clinical
Competition returns as a featured event
during UBC's sixth annual Health
Sciences Week Oct. 10- 16.
Three interdisciplinary teams of health
sciences students will demonstrate their
skills in assessing and managing a
hypothetical case on Oct. 14 between
12:30 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. in lecture hall
2 of the Woodward Instructional
Resources Centre (IRC).
"The competition is designed to
enhance students' knowledge about other
health professions and each other's
professional roles in the clinical arena,"
said Dentistry Prof. Ravindra Shah, who
chairs the planning committee for the
event.
"It is hoped that through this concept,
the students will learn the way in which
various health professions contribute to
the solution of clinical problems."
Awards will be given to the student
team judged most effective in overall case
management.
This year's program will again include
the health sciences student research
forum, also taking place Oct. 14 starting
at 12 p.m. in various locations ofthe IRC.
Highlights include a keynote address on
the future of human reproduction.
The John F. McCreary Lecture,
normally presented during Health
Sciences Week, has been rescheduled to
Oct. 27 at 12:30 p.m. in IRC lecture hall
4.
Senator Wilbert Joseph Keon, director-
general ofthe University of Ottawa's Heart
Institute, will deliver this year's lecture
on health care reform in Canada and the
United States.
For more information, call Maureen
Dunn at 822-5571.
Role of male bias explored
by Charles Ker
Staff writer
The rights of Canadian women and
minority groups have a bleak future if the
public can't recognize the white, male
bias that infuses Canada's past, a UBC
research team concludes.
To help Canadians better understand
the "malestream authorities" that have
shaped this country's culture, politics
and social policy, four UBC faculty
members have embarked on a project
called The Construction of Canada: The
Changing Meaning of Race and Gender
1860s to 1990s.
"Viewpoints that routinely ignore or
distort the experience and needs of non-
European racial and ethnic groups and
women have been commonplace and
powerful in moulding present-day
Canada," said historian Veronica Strong-
Boag, the project's principal investigator.
Joining Strong-Boag in the three-year
study are literary critic and English Prof.
Sherrill Grace,  nurse-sociologist Joan
Anderson and political scientist Avigail
Eisenberg.
Despite claims of impartiality, Strong-
Boag said Canadians' impressions have
been guided by historians, writers and
policy-makers who have shared a narrow
view of the country's best interests.
"The development of laws and programs
guaranteeing the right of women to
equality cannot proceed without a full
recognition of the problematic nature of
this dominating view," said Strong-Boag.
"So long as the bias of much history,
literature, politics and public policy
remains unexplored, its failings cannot
be addressed."
As for solutions, Strong-Boag said the
research team will evaluate the promise
of an "anti-racist, feminist vision of
Canada" which has emerged recently in
writing and debate on history, politics,
culture and health care.
Funded through a Social Sciences and
Humanities Research Council grant of
$125,000, the UBC team expects to
complete the study by 1996.
Forum
The value of inclusion
by Daniel Birch
The following article is based on
comments made by UBC Vice-
president Academic and Provost
Daniel Birch at the recent opening of
the President's Lecture Series in
Lesbian and Gay Studies. For more
information on the three-month lecture
series turn to the Calendar section on
Page 6 or call 822-5358.
A university must be a place in
which the conversation of learning is
enriched by inclusion -- inclusion of
voices which, for one reason or
another, have not been heard. In
sponsoring this series in lesbian and
gay studies, UBC is recognizing that
important and challenging work is
being done on issues of sexual
identity and sexual orientation.
In recent decades a Eurocentric
curriculum
has been
enriched by
increasing
inclusion of
the ideas and
traditions of
other parts of
the world
and we have
been
challenged to
recognize the
cultural
diversity of
our own
society.  First
Nations programs have brought with
them cultural enrichment, and the
recognition that First Peoples must
be given voice if the university is to be
their institution too, and if its
resources are to serve their needs.
Feminism has challenged our
thinking and practice in many fields
of inquiry.  Just as late 20th century
students find it hard to conceive that
in order to be heard a woman novelist
had once to publish as a man, so it
seems incomprehensible that
scholars could ignore the experience
of women and generate theories of
human social behaviour based solely
on the study of men.  In one field
after another, feminization of the
discourse has generated intellectual
ferment and threatened to transform
the discipline.
The establishment of the
President's Lecture Series in Lesbian
and Gay Studies constitutes public
recognition that recent work in the
field is having an impact on
literature, art, history, law, education
-- indeed on most areas of our
academic life. The university, as a
resource to the community, must
reflect both the diversity of its
Birch
constituency and the intellectual
importance of the new work being done.
In the last few years UBC has
begun to respond to concerns in this
area.  In 1990 some events ofthe
Gay Games were held on campus —
yet this decision on access was taken
only after some uncertainty and
public controversy.  When it was
made, it marked a firm commitment
by the university that lesbian and
gay organizations would have access
to its facilities on the same basis as
other community groups.
In 1991, the university extended
all employment benefits to same-sex
partners on the basis of equality with
heterosexual partners.   It did so on
the first request that this step be
taken to fulfil the longstanding
pledge in the agreement between the
university and the Faculty
Association that there would be no
discrimination at UBC on the basis
of sexual orientation.    I reconfirm
the university's commitment to
equality and non-discrimination.
In the university context, we value
our liberal traditions and assume
ourselves to be relatively enlightened
and unprejudiced.  Sometimes
particular events force us to
recognize the individual and systemic
discrimination at work in our society
and, indeed, in our university, but all
too often we see it not in particular
events but in the cumulative and
insidious effects of pervasive
attitudes. To deal with it, we must
begin (again and again) by naming
racism, misogyny and homophobia
when we encounter them.
If we take seriously our role in
forming the future leaders of
society, we will challenge not only
their ideas but their attitudes,
values and beliefs and the resulting
behaviour.  We recognize that we
are engaged in an exercise at once
intellectual, cultural and political in
terms of what the McGill
philosopher Charles Taylor calls the
politics of recognition.
With the president's sponsorship
of this lecture series in lesbian and
gay studies, the university is
recognizing that its academic life
includes the scholarship, insights
and work of the artists, academics
and activists who are challenging all
of us to understand the meaning and
richness of the range of sexual
identities in our lives.  As an
institution we have recognized that
we are impoverished by exclusion
and enriched by inclusion —
inclusion of First Nations issues,
inclusion of gender issues and
inclusion of the issues of sexual
identity and sexual orientation.
Bipolar disorder subject of forum
by Connie Filletti
Staff writer
Manic-depressive illness will be the
focus of a free public forum sponsored by
UBC's Dept. of Psychiatry on Oct. 7.
The event, held in conjunction with
national Mental Illness Awareness Week
Oct. 4 to 10, will feature discussions on
family and marital issues in manic-
depressive illness, the importance of self-
help groups, and manic-depression from
a patient's perspective.
Statistics indicate that one in every
100 Canadians suffers from bipolar
disorder.
"Patients with manic-depressive
illness, or bipolar disorder, have both
clinical depressions and episodes of
mania," explained Dr. Raymond Lam,
forum co-ordinator and director of UBC's
Mood Disorders Clinic.
"When manic, they are euphoric,
hyperactive, have no need for sleep and
have an exaggerated sense of self-
importance or grandiosity. Unfortunately,
these patients also have poor
concentration, are extremely distracted
and show impulsive judgement leading to
high risk behaviours."
In addition to Lam, who will present
information on the latest treatments for
manic depression, the panel will comprise
representatives from UBC's Marital
Discord Clinic, the Mood Disorders
Association of B.C. and the Kitsilano
Community Care Team.
The two-hour forum gets underway at
7 p.m. in lecture hall 6 of the Woodward
Instructional Resources Centre at
University Blvd. and Wesbrook Mall. For
more information, call 822-7325. UBC Reports ■ September 30,1993 5
Library, art gallery, housing planned
UBC expansion enters new phase
by Gavin Wilson
Staff writer
The multi-million-dollar expansion of UBC's main campus is set to enter
a new phase, with several major projects either gearing up or already under
way.
On the drawing board is an art gallery, a major student residence, the first
phase ofthe new library, and research facilities for 21 st century technologies.
This is the latest round in a $275-million boom of new construction
occurring on campus in the next five to 10 years.
The expansion began in the late 1980s,
spurred on by the World of Opportunity
fund-raising campaign and a one-time
pledge of $75 million in capital funding
from the provincial government.
Most ofthe construction scheduled for
the coming year is concentrated near the
north and south ends ofthe main campus.
One ofthe largest projects is the $20.4-
million Advanced Materials and Process
Engineering Building. Tender is expected
to be awarded this fall, with construction
beginning soon after.
Designed by A.P.R.A./Hemingway
Nelson, it will be located on East Mall
between the Civil and Mechanical
Engineering Building and the Pulp and
Paper Research Centre.
The building will provide shared space
and resources for the interdisciplinary
efforts of faculty and students from six
departments in the faculties of Science
and Applied Science as well as from
TRIUMF.
Funded by the provincial government,
the new building will allow projects to be
taken to the industrial prototype level in
fields such as space-age alloys, electronic
materials, plastics and superconductors.
The $35-milIion Thunderbird student
housing complex is currently under
construction along Thunderbird
Boulevard, between East and West malls.
Financed by Student Housing, the 405-
unit complex will help UBC move toward
its goal of housing 25 per cent of the
student body in on-campus residences.
It will also link two existing student
residential areas. Totem Park and
Fairview/Acadia.
The residences are expected to be ready
for occupancy by the fall of 1994 and will
house between 630 and 800 students.
The nearby Centre for Integrated
Computer Systems Research (CICSR)/
Computer Science building on Main
Mall was completed in mid-September.
Designed by the architectural firm
Chernofi" Thompson, construction ofthe
$ 17.5-million building was funded by the
provincial government.
It provides space for the departments
of Computer  Science  and   Electrical
Engineering as well as for CICSR. Its labs
house interdisciplinary projects and
industrial collaborations in fields such as
computer imaging, animation, robotics
and artificial intelligence.
Also undergoing significant change is
the north end of campus.
The Morris and Helen Belkin Art
Gallery, designed by Peter Cardew
Architects, is a $3-million building to be
located on Main Mall adjacent to the
Frederic Wood Theatre.
The gallery will give UBC the ability to
display fine arts in a building that meets
international standards and provide a
home to UBC's own art collection, now
scattered in various locations around
campus.
The gallery is funded by the Morris and
Helen Belkin Foundation with matching
grants from the provincial government.
Tender will soon be awarded for
construction and completion is slated for
the end of 1994.
The first phase of the Walter C.
Koerner Library should go to tender in
October, with construction slated to begin
in January at the site between Sedgewick
Library and the Mathematics building.
Sedgewick will be incorporated into
the new five-storey library and its links
with Main Mall, which obstruct pedestrian
walkways, will be cut. One entrance is
already permanently closed.
When future phases are constructed,
the Koerner Library will replace the
existing Main Library. Plans for the Main
Library include demolishing its wings
and retaining the historic core building
for purposes yet to be determined.
The new library, and a retrofit and
seismic upgrade of Sedgewick, will cost
$24 million. Half that total, including a
major gift from philanthropist Walter
Koerner, will come from the fund-raising
campaign. Government matching funds
will provide the rest.
Construction will continue at Green
College this fall, although residential
units will open in September. Completion
is scheduled for December.
Outstanding students, researchers and
academics from different disciplines will
^^j^MM^mimiiBB*»» ->
Shown above are planned construction projects at the north
end of Main Mall, a core area of campus that is being
dramatically re-shaped.
The southern fringe of the main campus is being ringed with
student housing, while new high-tech research facilities
cluster in the engineering end of campus.
Gavin Wilson photo
Strong Arm
An excavator is used to move construction materials at the site of the
950-car Rose Garden Parkade on North West Marine Drive.
work and live together at the college.
Sixty-four units are already rented.
The $14-million project was made
possible by a $7-million gift from Cecil
Green, a former UBC student and co-
founder ofTexas Instruments. Matching
funds were provided by the provincial
government.
The Rose Garden Parkade. currently
under construction at the north end of
Main Mall, isa$15.6-million, self-funding
project that will provide 950 parking
spaces. An improved Rose Garden will
top the underground structure. It is
scheduled for completion in August. 1994.
Elsewhere on campus, the tender has
been awarded for construction ofthe first
phase ofthe Faculty of Education's Scarfe
Building expansion and renovation, a
$15-million project funded by the
provincial government.
The project will replace substandard
buildings and consolidate faculty activities
which are now dispersed in 19 locations
around campus.
A curriculum library will be built in the
courtyard on the west side ofthe existing
building and a teacher education office
will be added to the Main Mall side.
Completion is slated for June, 1995. As
well, the existing building will receive a
major facelift.
The Brock Hall addition, a $9.3-million
project jointly funded by the provincial
government and UBC, recently opened.
It consolidates student services — such
as the Registrar's Office, Student Housing,
Awards and Financial Aid and the
Disability Resource Centre — under one
roof and improves communications
among departments.
Also nearing completion is the second
phase of the university apartments at
2875 Osoyoos Crescent. The $9.7-million
building, financed through a mortgage,
will offer housing for new faculty and staff
The next round of construction is slated
to begin next summer. Some ofthe major
projects which will begin then include:
Chan Shun Centre, a $23-million
campaign building located between
Crescent Road and Marine Drive.
Designed by Bing Thom architects, the
centre will feature a mid-sized
performance hall.
The Institute of Asian Research is a
$5-million campaign building that will
provide a focus on campus for research
on Pacific Rim nations. It will be located
adjacent to the Asian Centre.
The Student Recreation Centre is a
$9-million campaign building to be built
next to Mclnnes Field, east ofthe Student
Union Building.
It will house space for int ramural sports
and other student recreation activities.
Funding will be provided by the Alma
Mater Society writh matching funds from
the provincial government.
Site preparation has begun for
construction of the National Research
Council's Institute for Machinery
Research. Located on 16th Avenue, the
institute will develop intelligent
mechanisms to run equipment for
resource-based industries.
Completion of the project is expected
in March 1995. 6 UBC Reports ■ September 30,1993
Calendar
October 3 through October 16
Monday, Oct. 4
Orthopaedics Grand Rounds
Report on the combined
meeting of the OTA and the
American Academy for Surgery
Of Trauma (held in New Orleans,
Sept/93). Dr. Robert N. Meek,
Trauma Service. VGH Eye Care
Centre Auditorium at 7am. Call
875-4272.
Applied Mathematics
Colloquium
Dynamic Metastability,
Exponentially Small Eigenvalues
And Singular Perturbations.
Math Building 203 at 3:30pm.
Call 822-4584.
Genetics Program Seminar
Animal Models Of Common
Human Diseases. Dr. Oliver
Smithies, U. of North Carolina,
Chapel HUI. IRC #4 from 2:30-
3:30pm.  Call 822-5312.
Astronomy Seminar
Automated Classification Of
Stellar Spectra With Artificial
Neural Nets. Ted von Hippel,
Cambridge. G&A Building 260
at 4pm.  Call 822-2696/2267.
Mechanical Engineering
Seminar
Wear Due To Slow-Induced
Vibration. Dr. Pak Ko, National
Research Council. CEME 1202
from 3:30-4:30pm.
Refreshments.  Call 822-6671.
-Tuesday, Get. 5
Faculty Women's Club
General Meeting
What's Happening Here? The
Changing Face Of The UBC
Campus. Maura DaCruz. Human
Resources and Kathleen Laird-
Burns, Campus Planning &
Development. Main floor, Cecil
Green Park at 10am. Call 535-
7995.
Continuing Studies in
Economics
An Introduction Course To
Economics And Financial
Strategies. Mr. Les Herbert. BC
Tel Leadership Education.
Communications Building 134,
1795 Willingdon Ave., Burnaby
from 12:30-1:30pm. Call 822-
3347.
UBC Bookstore Lecture/
Book Signing
Author of Peacekeeper: The
Road To Sarajevo, Major General
Lewis MacKenzie (Ret.), will be
speaking on Canada's
peacekeeping role as well as
autographing his new book.
Bookstore from 12:30-1:30pm.
Call 822-2665.
Museum of Anthropology
Talk
First Contact: Europeans And
First Peoples Of The Northwest
Coast. A Discussion Of The
Exhibition: Inside Passage -
1792. Profs. Cole Harris/Robert
Gallois, Geography, UBC.
Theatre Gallery at 3pm. Call
822-5087.
Graduate Centre Visiting
Author
Nino Ricci, winner of the
Governor General's Award for
Lives Of The Sainls, will be
reading from his latest novel. In A
Glass House. Grad Centre
Fireside Lounge, 6371 Crescent
Rd. at 7pm.  Call 822 2665.
Museum of Anthropology
Dance Performance
The Dance Brigade performs
"On The Edge Of The World:
Goodbye Columbus:. Great Hall
at 7pm. Tickets: $12 members/
students, General: $16. Call 280-
4444.
Botany Seminar
Changes In Benthic Marine
Macrophyte Community Structure
In The Strait Of Georgia: Long
Term And Grazing Responses.
Murray Manson, M.Sc. candidate.
BioSciences 2000 from 12:30-
1:30pm.   Call 822-2133.
Biochem/Molecular Biology
Origins Of Eukaryotic
Replication. Dr. Michele Calos,
Genetics, Stanford U. IRC #4 at
3:45pm. Refreshments from
3:30pm.   Call 822-5925.
Centre for Applied Ethics
Colloquium
Moral Judgments And Moral
Expertise. Dr. James Gaa,
McMaster U. HA 225 from 4-6pm.
Call 822-5139.
Statistics Seminar
Risk Prediction Models For
Binary Response Variables For The
Coronary Bypass Operation.
Hongbin Zhang, UBC. HA 413
from 4-5:30pm. Refreshments.
Call 822-2234.
Pharmaceutical Sciences
Seminars
Indomethacin Uses. Placental
Transfer And Analysis. Rajesh
Krishna, grad student. rRC #3
from 12:30-1:30pm. Call 822-
4645.
Nimodipine Use For Acute
Ischemic Stroke. Linda Sulz, grad
student. Family & Nutritional
Sciences 30 from 4-5pm. Call
822-4645.
Geography Seminar
The Precipitating Marine
Boundary Layer. PhilAustin. UBC.
BioSciences 1465 at 3:30pm. Call
822-3626.
1993-1994 Murrin Lectures
Personal Hope: The Citizen In
An Age Of Despondency. Prof.
Glenn Tinder, Dept. of Political
Science, University of
Massachusetts. Woodward IRC#6
at 4:30pm.  Call 822-3268
Wednesday, Oct. 6
Music Concert Noon Hour
Series
Eric Wilson, violoncello, Thelma
Wilson, piano. Music Recital Hall
at 12:30pm. Admission $2. Call
822-5574.
Creative Writing
Author Shirley Sterling reads
from her award winning children's
book My Name Is Seepeetza.
Buchanan E458 from 12:30-
1:30pm.  Call 822-2712.
Lectures in Modern
Chemistry
Why Doesn't Blood Turn To
Rust? Structure/Function Studies
In Human Serum Transferring.
Ross McGillivray, Dept. of
Biochemistry. Chemistry 250
(south wing)at lpm. Refreshments
at 12:40pm.    Call 822-3266.
Continuing Studies Election
Coverage
A Free Series. Is Canada's
Democracy Working? Panel: Neil
Guppy Sociology; Don Blake, Alan
Cairns and Philip Resnick. Political
Science: John Borrows. Law. York
Room. Motel Georgia from 12-
1:30pm. Call 'zzz-r>27'2 to preregister.
Microbiology Immunology
Seminar
Mating And Dimorphism In
Phytopathogenic Smut Fungi. Jim
Kronstad, Biotech. Laboratory.
Wesbrook201 from 12:30-1:30pm.
Geography Colloquium
Series
The Concept Of Place In Multi-
Disciplinary Context. Bob Hay,
University of the Cariboo.
Geography 201 from 3:30-5pm.
Call 822-5612.
President's Advisory
Committee on Lectures
La Fin Des Avant-Gardes
Theoriques Et Artistiques:
L'esthetique De La Post-Modernite.
Prof. Francoise Gaillard, U. of Paris.
Buchanan Penthouse from 2:30-
4:30pm.  Call 822-2879.
Geophysics Seminar
Optimization By Means Of
Natural Algorithms. Tad Ulrych,
professor, Geophysics and
Astronomy. G&A 260 at 4pm. Call
822-2267.
1993-94 Murrin Lectures
Political Hope: The State In An
Age Of Revolution. Prof. Glenn
Tinder, Dept. Political Science,
Massachusetts University. IRC #6
at 4:30pm.   Call 822-3268.
Thursday, Oct. 7
Multicultural Liaison Office
Workshop
To Hire Or Not To Hire? Winnie
Cheung, Dir., International
Student Centre, Mackie Chase,
Coord., Intercultural Training/
Resource Centre. International
House upper level from 9am-
12noon.   Call 822-9644.
United Way Bake Sale
CUPE 2950 is supporting this
campaign. Delicious goodies and
50/50 draw. All welcome.
Volunteers needed. Tent by Empire
Pool from 11:30am-2:30pm. Call
822-2712.
Fine Arts Lecture Series
Art And Architecture In Post-
Modern Times. Francoise Gaillard,
visiting scholar from U. of Paris.
Lasserre 102 at 12:30pm. Call
822-2759.
President's Lecture Series in
Lesbian & Gay Studies
Regulating Queerness: A New
Age Of Light. Soap, and Water.
Becki Ross, U. of Toronto. Law
Building 101 from 12:30-1:30pm.
Call 822-5358.
Philosophy Seminar
Dignity Of Rational Nature. Dr.
Allen Wood. Cornell University.
Buchanan Penthouse at 12:30pm.
Call 822-3292.
Biostatistics Seminar
Health Impact Assessments
Based On Interpolated Pollution
Fields. Profs. Nhu Le, James V.
Zidek, UBC. HA413at4pm. Call
822-2234.
Physics Colloquium
Dynamics Of Earthquakes And
Fracture. J. S. Langer, Inst, for
Theoretical Physics, Santa
Barbara. Hennings 201 at 4pm.
Call 822-3853.
Public Forum in Psychiatry
The Ups And Downs Of Bipolar
Disorder: What's New? Panel:
Drs. R. Lam; Carol Crabtree; Robert
Winram; Michael Myers and Ed
Rogers,   Psychiatry   and   Mood
Disorders Association of BC. IRC
#6 from 7-9pm.   Call 822-7325.
Faculty Association General
Meeting
Panel discussion with political
party candidates: Money, The
Federal Government & Post-
Secondary Education. Speakers:
Liberal Prof. Ted McWhinney;
Reform Nick Loenen; National
Daniel Fontaine: NDP Betty Baxter;
PC tba. Math Building, Rm. 100,
1 pm. Call 822-3883.
Friday, Oct. 8
Obstetrics and Gynaecology
Seminar
Perinatal Asphyxia. Dr. D.
Farquharson. UBC Shaughnessy
SiteD308at8am. Call 875-3266.
Paediatrics Grand Rounds
Developmental Visual
Assessment Of Visually Impaired
And Blind Children. Dr. Patricia
Sonksen, lecturer in
Developmental Paediatrics,
London, Eng. GF Strong Auditorium
at 9am. Call 875-2118.
Health Care/Epidemiology
Grand Rounds
Lyme Disease In British
Columbia - An Update. Dr. Alison
Bell, Acting Dir. Epidemiology
Services and Dr. Bannerjee, Head,
Borrelia Research, Prov. Lab., BC
Centre for Disease Control. James
Mather Building 253 from 9- 10am.
Call 822-2772.
Oceanography Special
Seminar
Century Scale Climate
Variability: Observations And
Models. Dr. Lawrence Mysak.
Director, Centre for Climate and
Global Change Research, McGill
U. BioSciences 1465 from 10:30-
11:30am. Call 822-3626/822-
2496.
Occupational Hygiene
Program Seminar
Biomedical Waste: Whose
Garbage Is It? Mike Noble, assoc.
professor, Div. of Medical
Microbiology, UBC. CEME 1202
from 12:30-1:30pm. Call 822-9595.
Chemical Engineering
Seminar
Recovering The Bleaching
Power Of Chlorate In Chlorine
Dioxide Bleaching. Ian Heynen,
grad student. Chemistry Building
206 at 3:30pm.   Call 822-3238.
Medieval Studies Seminar
Divine Command And Divine
Goodness According To William Of
Ockham. Dr. Rega Wood, St.
Bonaventure University.
Buchanan Penthouse at 4pm. Call
822-3292.
Theoretical Chemistry
Seminars
Solution Algorithms For Liquid
Structure Integral Equation
Theories. Dr. M. Kinoshita, Kyoto
University. Chemistry 402
(central wing) at 4pm. Call 822-
3997.
School of Music Concert
UBC Symphony Orchestra.
Jesse Read, conductor; Jennifer
Wong, piano soloist. Old
Auditorium at 8pm. Call 822-
3113.
Saturday, Oct. 9
Sports Event
UBC Thunderbirds vs Calgary.
Thunderbird Stadium at 7pm.
Free admission to students/
children under 12. $5 Adults: $3
students/seniors. Call 222-
BIRD.
Vancouver Institute
Lectures
Black Boxes And White Noise.
Prof. Karl Astrom, Chair,
Automatic Control, Lund Inst, of
Technology. Sweden. IRC #2 at
8:15pm.   Call 822-3131.
Tuesday, Oct. 12
Lectures in Modern
Chemistry
Medicinal Inorganic
Chemistry: Vanadium
Complexes As Insulin Mimics.
Chris Orvig, UBC. Chemistry
250 (south wing) at lpm. Call
833-3266.
Botany Seminar
The Cellulases: Their
Mechanisms And Their
Inhibition. Stephen Withers,
UBC. BioSciences 2000 from
12:30-1:30pm.   Call 822-2133.
Pharmaceutical Sciences
Seminar
Mechanism(s) Of Drug Action
In Affective Disorders. Prof. J.
Steven Richardson, College of
Medicine, U. Of Sask.
IRC #3 from 12:30-l:30pm.
Call 822-4645.
Oceanography Seminar
Predicting El Nino With
Statistical Methods. Dr. Benyang
Tang. School of Earth/Ocean
Sciences, U. of Victoria.
BioSciences 1465 at 3:30pm. Call
822-3626.
Statistics Seminar
Tauber Theory For Infinitely
Divisible Variance Functions.
Bent Jorgensen, professor, UBC.
HA 4 13 from 4-5:30pm.
Refreshments.   Call 822-2234.
Pharmaceutical Sciences
Seminar
Risperidone: First Choice For
Chronic Schizophrenia? Jane
De Lemos, grad student, UBC.
Family & Nutritional Sciences 30
from 4-5pm.   Call 822-4645.
UBC REPORTS'
CALENDAR DEADLINES
Material for the Calendar must be submitted on
forms available from the UBC Community Relations
Office, 207-6328 Memorial Road. Vancouver. B.C. V6T
1Z2. Phone: 822-3131. Fax: 822-2684. Notices exceeding
35 words may be edited.
Deadline for the October 14 issue of UBC Reports —
which covers the period October 17 to October 30 — is
noon, October 5. UBC Reports ■ September 30,1993 7
Calendar
October 3 through October 16
Wednesday, Oct. 13
Orthopaedics Grand
Rounds
Ortho Engineering. Dr. Allan
F.Tencer, U. ofWashington. VGH
Eye Care Centre Auditorium at
7am.  Call 875-4646.
Music Noon Hour Series
La Guitaromanie. Michael
Strutt, Andre Thibault. guitar;
Robin Reid, percussion. Music
Recital Hall at 12:30pm.
Admission $2.  Call 822-5574.
Continuing Studies
Election Coverage
A Free Series. What Is
Canada's Role In The World?
Panel: Brian Job, Political
Science; Ivan Head, South/North
Institute; Kogila Adam-Moodley,
Social/Educational Studies.
York Room, Hotel Georgia 12-
1:30pm. Call 222-5272 to preregister.
Microbiology &
Immunology Seminar
Host-Bacterial Interactions In
Microbial Pathogenesis. Dr. Brett
Finlay, Biotech. Laboratory.
Wesbrook201 from 12:30- 1:30pm.
Program in Canadian
Studies Lecture
Canadian  Land,  Canadian
Space. Cole Harris, Geography,
UBC. BuchananB212at 12:30pm.
Call 822-5193.
President's Advisory
Committee on Lectures
Rethinking The Athenian State.
Professor Virginia Hunter,
Classics, York University.
Buchanan A-204 at 12:30pm. Call
822-2889.
Geophysics Seminar
Polythermal Glaciers And Ice
Sheets. Heinz Blatter, Swiss
Federal Inst. ofTechnology, Zurich.
G&A 260 at 4pm. Refreshments.
Call 822-2267.
Geography Colloquium
Home Based Work. Myths And
Realities. Penny Gurstein, UBC.
Geography 201 from3:30-5:00pm.
Refreshments.  Call 822-5612.
Charity Cup in Soccer
UBC vs. SFU. Admission by
donation to Kids Sport Fund.
Thunderbird Stadium at 6:30pm.
Call 222-BIRD.
President's Lecture Series in
Lesbian fit Gay Studies
Early Gay Male Pornography.
Western Front, 303 East 8th Ave.
from 8- 10pm.   Call 822-5358.
Thursday, Oct. 14
Theatre Panel Discussion
Verdi's La Traviata. Susan
Bennet, Vancouver Opera; Floyd
St. Clair, French Dept. and Andrew
Busza, English Dept. Dorothy
Somerset Studio at 12:30pm. Call
822-4060.
President's Advisory
Committee on Lectures
La Fin Des Avant-Gardes
Theoriques Et Artistiques: La Crise
De La Pensee Critique. Prof.
Francoise Gaillard, U. of Paris.
Buchanan Penthouse from 12:30-
2:30pm.   Call 822-2879.
Health Sciences Care Team
Clinical Competition
A look at the way in which
various health professionals
contribute to the solution of clinical
problems. A team of students are
given a case to solve. IRC #2 from
12:30-2:30pm.   Call 822-5571.
Physics Colloquium
Physics And Biology In Biowaste
Management. R. Chase, Biowaste,
Vancouver. Hennings 201 at 4pm.
Call 822-3853.
Friday, Oct. 15
Obstetrics/Gynaecology
Grand Rounds
A Comparison Of Outcomes
Of Birth Attended By Physicians,
Nurse-Midwives And Non-nurse
Midwives in Washington State
in 1981-1990. Patty Jansen,
Family Practice, UBC.
Shaughnessy Site D308 at 8am.
Call 875-3266.
Paediatrics Grand Rounds
Cutaneous Manifestations Of
HIV Infections And Other Systemic
Disease In Children. Dr. Neil Prose,
Duke University, N.C. GF Strong
Auditorium at 9am. Call 875-2118.
Health Care/Epidemiology
Grand Rounds
An Update On Midwifery In BC.
Dr. Cheryl Anderson MHO,
Vancouver Health Dept.; Ms. Linda
Knox, President, Midwives Assoc,
of BC and Ms. Susan Isaacs, BC
Ministry of Health. James Mather
253 from 9-10am. Call 822-2772.
Chemical Engineering
Seminar
Wax Crystallization From
Petroleum Solvents. Michael
Ghedamu,      grad      student.
Chemistry  Building  206  at
3:30pm.  Call 822-3238.
Theoretical Chemistry
Seminars
Upper And Lower Bounds To
Free Energy Differences In
Complex Systems. Chemistry
402 (central wing) at 4pm. Call
822-3997.
Saturday, Oct. 16
Religious Studies
Symposium
Language And Cultures In
Harmony And Conflict In Spain
(12th-16th centuries). Seven
international speakers.
Faculty Club social suite from
9:30am-5:30pm. Call 822
6523/6523.
Vancouver Institute Lecture
An Evening With John Gray.
John Gray, Vancouver
playwright, composer and
novelist. IRC #2 at 8:15pm. Call
822 3131.
Please      ^iL
Recycle   ^^^A
Notices
Student Housing
The off-campus housing
listing service offered by the UBC
Housing Office has been
discontinued. A new service
offered by the AMS has been
established to provide a housing
listing service for both students
and landlords. This new service
utilizes a computer voice
messaging system. Students call
822-9844, landlords call 822-
9847.
Photo Exhibit
Dialogue With Nature. Oct.
2-10. Photos by Daisaku Ikeda.
Asian Centre Auditorium from
10am-6pm daily. Call 822 4688.
Frederic Wood Theatre
The Doctor's Dilemma Nov.
10-20; Toronto, Mississippi
January 12-22; Loves Labours
Lost Mar 9-19. Call 822-2678/
3880 for Ucket information.
Campus Tours
School and College Liaison
tours provide prospecuve UBC
students with an overview of
campus activities/ faculties/
services. EveryFridayat9:30am.
Reservations required one week
in advance.  Call 822-4319.
UBC Bookstore
Winter hours now in effect.
Mon., Tue., Th., Fri. 8:30am-
5pm; Wed.. 8:30am 8:30pm;
Sat., 9:30am-5pm. Call 822-
2665.
Continuing Studies English
Language Institute
Professional  Development
for     Language     Teachers.
PracUcal workshops for teachers
in: Drama/Improvisation, Using
Video, Teaching Pronunciation,
Incorporating Grammar/
Writing. Courses begin Oct. 14.
Call 222 5208.
Courses For Non-Native
Speakers of English
Career/corporate courses
evenings in: Reception/
Telephone Skills; Interviewing/
Resume      Writing:      Micro
computers; Adjusting To The New
Workplace; Writing Messages. Call
222-5208.
Academic/Communication
courses in Conversation, Writing
and Grammar, Listening,
Advance Discussion, TOEFL
Preparation, Advanced
Composition, Thesis and Article
Writing.   Call 222-5208.
Conversation Classes
Develop your conversational
ability in French, Spanish,
Japanese, Mandarin or Cantonese.
10-week sessions begin week of
Sept. 28. Call Language Programs
& Services, Continuing Studies,
222-5227.
International Teaching
Assistant Training Program
Sponsored by UBC Continuing
Studies (MLO). Section 1:
Tuesdays, Oct. 5 - Nov. 30. Section
2: Thursdays, Oct. 7 to Dec. 2.
from 6-9pm in the Old Auditorium
Annex 221.  Call 822-9583.
Working In A Multicultural
Classroom. Oct. 12, Oct. 14 or
Nov. 8. A workshop for Canadian
international TAs. Graduate
Student Centre Patio Room from
6-9pm.   Call 822-9583.
Engineering Examination
Tutorials
Evening series to assist
applicants to prepare for APEGBC
Professional Engineering
Examination. Six consecutive
Wednesdays beginning Sept. 8.
CEME 1202 from 6:30-9:30pm.
Call 822-3347.
Women Students' Office
Advocacy/personal counselling
services available. Call 822-2415.
Fine Arts Gallery
Tues.-Fri. from 10am-5pm.
Saturdays     12-5pm. Free
admission. Main Library. Call
822-2759.
Male Experience Research
Project
Are contemporary ideas about
men's lives truths or stereotypes?
Counselling psychology student is
looking for volunteers to take part
in this study. If you're straight,
white, 25-35, and interested in
sharing your story, call Lawrence
at 822-5259.
Sexual Harassment Office
Advisors are available to discuss
questions or concerns and are
prepared to help any member of
the UBC community who is being
sexually harassed find a
satisfactory resolution. Call
Margaretha Hoek at 822-6353.
Psychology Study
Looking for female heterosexual
volunteers who are experiencing
sexual difficulties to participate in
confidential research on
physiological sexual arousal.
Honorarium. Mon-Thu 4-6pm.
Call 822-2998.
Drug Inter-Action Study
Volunteers at least 18 years
required for participation in
Pharmacology/Therapeutics
Study. Eligibility screening by
appointment. Honorarium upon
completion of study. Call 822-4270.
Statistical Consulting/
Research Laboratory
SCARL is operated by the
Department of Statistics to provide
statistical advice to faculty/
graduate students working on
research problems. Call 822-4037.
Surplus Equipment
Recycling Facility (SERF)
Disposal of all surplus items.
Every Wednesday, 12-5pm. Task
Force Bldg., 2352 Health Sciences
Mall. Call Vince at 822-2582/
Rich at 822-2813.
Ice Hockey Home Opener
Oct. 15/16 at 7:30pm at
Thunderbird Arena. $5 adults,
$3 students/seniors. Free to
students/children under 12. Call
222-BIRD.
Botanical Garden Third
Annual Apple Sale
Oct. 16 and 17. Over 50
varieties from around BC. Apples
for buying, for tasting and for
growing. Botanical Garden
Pavilion from 1 lam-4:30pm.
Refreshments available. Free
admission to Garden and
Pavilion.  Call 822-4529.
Nitobe Garden
Winter hours in effect Oct. 12.
Open weekdays only from 10am-
3pm.   Call 822-6038.
.#1 ■
Daisaku Ikeda photo
Endless Road
The work of Daisaku Ikeda, a renowned philosopher, writer and poet, will be on display in
UBC's Asian Centre from October 2 to 10, 10 am to 6 pm daily. The exhibition. Dialogue
with Nature, couples Ikeda's photographs with poetic observations written while travelling. 8 UBC Reports • September 30, 1993
THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
POLICIES AND PROCEDURES - draft
Subjects: Environmental Protection / Human Rights, Discrimination & Harassment
THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
September 21, 1993
Dear Colleagues:
Advice received to date about our draft policies on Environmental
Protection and Human Rights, Discrimination and Harassment
has been very helpful in the development process.
Many suggestions have been incorporated and the revised drafts
are published here for your further review. Please foward all
comments to Libby Nason, Vice Provost, President's Office.
Yours sincerely.
®^CuSu
o. cv/
David W. Strangway
President
POLICY ON ENVIRONMENTAL
PROTECTION - draft
RESPONSIBLE VICE PRESIDENT:
Vice President Academic & Provost
Vice President Administration & Finance
Vice President Research
Vice President Student and Academic
Services
PURPOSE:
• to provide a formal statement of
commitment in response to global
and local concerns regarding
environmental protection;
• to provide a framework for
establishing procedures that will
ensure consistent response to
environmental issues, and
demonstrate responsibility and
due diligence on the part of the
University;
• to ensure compliance with all
applicable environmental
regulations at all sites of
University activity;
• to meet all legislated requirements
as a minimum standard;
• to provide a platform for
sustainable development efforts at
UBC.
POLICY:
UBC will act responsibly and
demonstrate stewardship in protecting
the environment. All individuals in the
University community share the
responsibility for protecting the
environment. Administrative heads of
unit are responsible for ensuring
compliance with legislation and UBC
procedures both on and off campus.
PROCEDURE SUMMARY:
In order to fulfill UBC's mandate for
teaching, research and service,
procedures and reporting structures for
matters of compliance with environmental
legislation are necessary to demonstrate
due diligence of UBC, its Board of
Governors, senior officers, students, and
members  of faculty  and  staff,   by
addressing responsibly activities which
have potential for exposure to lawsuits
and prosecution.
"Where a corporation commits an
offence under this Act, any officer, director
or agent of the corporation who directed,
authorized, assented to or acquiesced in
or participated in the commission of the
offence is a party to and guilty of the
offence, and is liable to punishment
provided for the offence, whether or not
the corporation has been prosecuted or
convicted."... Section 122 ofthe Canadian
Environmental Protection Act
Procedures, guidelines and programs
addressing specific environmental issues
will be developed and updated as required
to accomplish the objective of compliance
with environmental legislation, with the
full participation of the University
community. These will include evaluation
guidelines and monitoring procedures,
effective measures of progress, reporting
mechanisms, educational programs, and
contingency plans for accidents that affect
the environment.
The Coordinator of Environmental
Protection, reporting through the Vice
President Administration & Finance, will
be responsible for focusing efforts on the
most serious problems, promoting
development of environmental plans and
coordinating activities through
administrative heads of unit. These efforts
include environmental audits, central
monitoring, recording and reporting
progress (and instances of noncompliance) on environmental protection
issues, providing training to the campus
community and serving as the central
information source about current and
anticipated legislation applicable to UBC
as well as providing linkages for
sustainable development efforts.
DETAILED PROCEDURES:
Environmental audits will be performed
of all areas and activities under the control
of the University.    Audits will include
evaluation of waste, emissions, hazardous
materials, emergency response
procedures and the adequacy of training
of students, faculty and staff. Suchaudits
will measure the extent of compliance
with federal and provincial legislation
and identify potential environmental
risks.
A plan will be developed by the
administrative head of unit for bringing
all identified deficiencies into compliance
with legislation, in consultation with the
Coordinator of Environmental Protection,
and will be forwarded to the Vice President
responsible for the unit for approval of
actions, timing, and funding.
Monitoring systems and procedures
for handling and reporting accidents/
incidents will be established for all
activities and areas of concern.
Administrative heads of unit are
responsible for ensuring that the
monitoring is carried out in accordance
with established systems and for reporting
on the monitoring to both the unit's vice
president and the Coordinator of
Environmental Protection. Deficiencies
detected through monitoring or other
means will be corrected as soon as
possible.
When the impact or experimental
design of activities to be conducted at off
campus locations has unknown or
potentially harmful environmental
consequences, the member of faculty or
staff responsible will apply in advance for
a certificate of environmental protection
from a University screening committee
on the environment to review and
authorize such activities. Research
protocols, consistent with practices
approved by the screening committee for
individual experiments, may be
authorized by the screening committee
for experiments which are to be repeated.
These steps are necessary because ofthe
university's potential liability for problems
arising from off-campus activities.
Administrative heads of unit are
responsible for ensuring communication
about the goal of compliance with
environmental legislation and appropriate
training of all persons working or studying
within their units in relevant
environmental issues and procedures for
recognizing, dealing with and reporting
accidents that affect the environment.
Reports of all audits, plans for
correcting deficiencies, reports on
satisfying monitoring requirements,
accident-handling procedures and any
minor accidents/incidents will be
brought, through the senior officers of
the University, to the Board ofGovernors
at its regular meetings. Any accidents/
incidents of significant environmental
impact will be brought to the attention of
the Chair of the Board of Governors by
the President or his/her designate
immediately.
When potentially harmful conditions
arise or are discovered, the administrative
head of unit is responsible for notifying
individuals who might be affected and
keeping them aware of efforts to correct
the situation (see also the Industrial
Health and Safety Regulations of the
Workers' Compensation Board of B.C.).
The Coordinator of Environmental
Protection ensures that consultations with
the campus and surrounding
communities about the state of
compliance and progress toward it take
place.
The Coordinator of Environmental
Protection will publish annually a report
which includes information on the audits
conducted, the compliance issues dealt
with and outstanding, training and
communication activities, and responses
to accidents affecting the environment
See also the Policy and Procedures (to
be developed) on Sustainable
Development.
DEFINITIONS:
Due diligence means the care a
reasonable person would take, having
regard to all the circumstances and
information about which that person knew
or ought to have known.
Environment means the biophysical
conditions under which people or things
live or are developed.
Environmental audit means a
systematic, objective method of identifying
and verifying that regulations, procedures
and University guidelines for
environmental, health, occupational
hygiene, safety and emergency
preparedness standards are being
followed. The examination involves
analysis, testing and confirmation of
procedures and practices. In addition,
the process evaluates the adequacy ofthe
environmental management system —
communications, clear delineation of
employee responsibilities, training and
quality control.
University community means all
persons associated with the University of
British Columbia, including students,
members of faculty and staff, visitors,
contractors, suppliers, tenants, and users
of facilities.
POLICY ON HUMAN RIGHTS - draft
SUBJECT:
Human Rights, Discrimination and
Harassment
RESPONSIBLE VICE PRESIDENT:
Vice President Academic and Provost
Vice   President  Administration   and
Finance
Vice President External Affairs
Vice President Research
Vice President Student and Academic
Services
INTRODUCTION:
This policy is designed to ensure that
the participation of every student and
member of faculty and staff at the
University of British Columbia is not
limited by discrimination or harassment
on the basis of age. "race", colour,
ancestry, place of origin, religion, marital
status, family status, physical disability,
mental disability, sex, or sexual
orientation.
Freedom of inquiry and expression are
essential freedoms in a university, and
conflicting ideas are a vital feature of
university life. Nothing in this policy is to
be interpreted as limiting or discouraging
intellectual examination.
At the same time, academic freedom
must not be exercised in ways which
deny similar freedom to others or make
its exercise more difficult by creating a
hostile environment for work, study or UBC Reports • September 30,1993 9
THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
POLICIES AND PROCEDURES - Policy on Human Rights - draft
participation in campus life. For UBC to
achieve its educational purposes, it is
vital that all individuals feel free to express
responsibly their views and opinions.
PURPOSE:
To develop and maintain a campus
work and study place free from
discrimination and harassment.
POLICY:
Every student and member of faculty
and staff has the right to study and work
at the University of British Columbia in
an environment free from harassment
and free from discrimination on the basis
of age (this is not meant to affect the
University's policy on mandatory
retirement), "race", colour, ancestry, place
of origin, religion, marital status, family
status, physical disability, mental
disability, sex, or sexual orientation,
unless there is a bona fide and reasonable
justification. Policies or programs, such
as Employment Equity, that have as their
object the amelioration of conditions of
disadvantaged individuals or groups are
not discriminatory within the meaning of
the policy.
PROCEDURE SUMMARY:
UBC, through those holding line
management responsibility and through
its Office of Human Rights, will provide
educational opportunities that raise the
awareness of the university community
about human rights issues, promote the
dignity and respect for all members ofthe
university community and train
administrative heads of units in creating
a positive climate for work, study and
participation in university life.
UBC will not tolerate harassment or
discrimination on the bases set out in the
policy above. Through those holding line
management responsibility and through
its Office of Human Rights, UBC will
develop the capacity of administrative
heads of unit to respond appropriately to
such acts. In addition, the Office of
Human Rights will provide advice and a
confidential complaint resolution process
(as described in the detailed procedures
below) for students, faculty and staff
members who have complaints that they
have been harassed or discriminated
against.
UBC prohibits reprisal or threats of
reprisal against any member of the
university community who in good faith
makes use of any aspect of this policy or
who participates in proceedings held
under its jurisdiction. UBC will not
tolerate complaints of harassment or
discrimination lodged in bad faith.
DETAILED PROCEDURES:
EDUCATION
Supplementing research activities and
teaching that are already undertaken at
UBC about human rights in various
courses and programs at UBC, the Office
of Human Rights has responsibility for
providing information to the campus
about human rights issues at UBC. It
promotes university-wide programs
promoting a positive human rights
climate, working in conjunction with other
units on campus, and reports annually to
the campus community on educational
efforts, noting incidents which have
contributed both positively and negatively
to the UBC environment.
COMPLAINTS
Whenever possible, complainants are
encouraged to address concerns directly
with the person(s) causing the concern.
Nothing in this policy or these procedures
is to be construed as preventing
individuals from resolving differences on
their own, without assistance from third
parties, or from raising the matter directly
with their administrative head of unit.
The human rights advisor is not a
substitute for management authority, and
the responsibility for maintaining a
discrimination- and harassment-free
environment rests with those charged
with responsibility for administration at
UBC.
If the procedures specified here are
inconsistent with those in an existing
collective agreement (copies available
through the Department of Human
Resources), between the University and
its faculty or staff, that agreement will
prevail.
(a) Human Rights Advisor — Informal
Resolution
A person who believes that he or she
has been subjected to comment or conduct
falling within the definition of
discrimination or harassment may
discuss the matter on a confidential basis
with a human rights advisor.
The human rights advisor provides
advice and assistance to the complainant
on how to address the situation, on the
policy and procedures, and on what action
might be taken. There are many different
methods of conflict resolution which can
be considered. The human rights advisor
assists the complainant in weighing the
strategies, and may refer the person to
line administrators or specialists (e.g. an
advisor trained in sexual harassment
cases) where appropriate.
The decision on whether and how to
pursue the matter rests with the
complainant. The complainant has the
right to withdraw the complaint at any
time.
(b) Filing a Formal, Written Complaint
Formal complaints are lodged with the
Office of Human Rights. Complaints are
specified in writing with reasonable detail
within one year ofthe most recent incident.
If there are exceptional circumstances,
complaints may be lodged later than the
normal one-year limit.
A human rights advisor (other than
the one advising the complainant) delivers
to the respondent a copy ofthe complaint
and a copy of the policy and procedures,
and provides advice and assistance on
how to address the situation. The
respondent is asked to let the Office of
Human Rights know within three calendar
days if he/she intends to respond, and
has ten calendar days from date of receipt
of the complaint in which to respond in
writing. The human rights advisor delivers
a copy ofthe response to the complainant.
During this stage, either the
respondent or complainant may request
conflict resolution services arranged by
the Office of Human Rights in an attempt
to resolve the dispute. Such activities
take place only with the consent of both
parties, and are without prejudice to any
further proceedings on the matter.
Written material, oral testimony and the
fact that either side failed to agree to
informal conflict resolution procedures,
or that informal resolution attempts failed,
may not be used as evidence in any
subsequent hearing.
Retaliation: Related events that take
place after the giving of written notice
may, without the filing of a further
complaint but with due notice to the
complainant or respondent, be the subject
of mediation or a formal hearing.
No files are retained on complaints
which have not been formally lodged. The
human rights advisor maintains
confidential files on cases formally lodged
with the Office of Human Rights. The files
are restricted to current human rights
office staff.
(c)  Formal Resolution
If the dispute has not been resolved by
the complainant and respondent within
fourteen calendar days ofthe lodging of a
formal written complaint, the Director of
Human Rights notifies the administrative
head(s) of unit(s) of both the complainant
and the respondent, as well as their
respective Vice Presidents (and Deans if
students or faculty or staff in academic
units). The Director of Human Rights
appoints a fact finder to interview the
complainant, the respondent, and any
witnesses, and to review any evidence
relevant to the case. The fact finder
submits a report of findings to the
complainant and respondent, their
administrative head(s) of unit(s), their
Vice Presidents (and Deans if students or
faculty or staff in academic units), and
the Director of Human Rights, normally
within one month.
The Administrative Head(s) of Unit(s)
reviews the report of the fact finder,
interviews the complainant and
respondent to discuss the report, consults
the Vice President(s) concerned (and if
academic departments, the Dean) and
staff from the Office Human Rights before
deciding if discipline is warranted, and if
so, the appropriate discipline in the
circumstances.
Notification of discipline/remedies
imposed by the Administrative Head(s) of
Unitfs) is sent in writing to the complainant
and the respondent with copies to the
Director of Human Rights and the deans
and vice presidents involved. Normal
disciplinary procedures as described in
the University Calendar (for students) or
in collective agreements or terms and
conditions of employment (for members
of faculty and staff) are followed.
A student who disagrees with the
penalty imposed on him/her has recourse
through the Senate Committee on Appeals
on Academic Discipline. A member of
staff or faculty who disagrees with the
penalty imposed on him/her has recourse
through the provisions of the collective
agreement or terms and conditions of
employment.
(d) Formal Complaint by Human Rights
Advisor
The human rights advisor may initiate
a formal complaint if evidence of alleged
recurrent discrimination or harassment
exists. The participation of individual
complainants is voluntary.
STATISTICAL INFORMATION
The Office of Human Rights prepares
statistical information about the number
of complaints made and information about
the types of complaints, including the
number of cases in which students and
members of faculty and staff were
complainants and respondents, and the
outcomes of complaints. This information
is published annually.
DEFINITIONS:
An administrative head of unit is a
Director of a service unit, a Head of an
academic department, a Director of a
centre, institute or school, a Principal of
a college, a Dean, an Associate Vice
President, the University Librarian, the
Registrar, a Vice President or the
President.
Complaint includes complaints
respecting: discrimination or harassment
on the basis of age (this is not meant to
affect the University's policy on mandatory
retirement), "race", colour, ancestry, place
of origin, religion, marital status, family
status, physical disability, mental
disability, sex, or sexual orientation:
retaliation for consulting with a human
rights advisor or for participating in
proceedings under this policy: breach of
an undertaking as to future conduct. A
complaint may be made by any student
or member of staff or faculty in respect of
a member of faculty and staff or a student
in the course of his/her university work/
studies/participation in campus life. The
presentation, examination, or discussion
of ideas, theories, facts, interpretations
and the like arising in an academic context
that may result in disagreement or
discomfort for some individuals is not
grounds for a complaint of discrimination
or harassment under this policy.
Discrimination is a distinction,
whether intentional or not, for which
there is not a bona fide and reasonable
justification, based on age (this is not
meant to affect the University's policy on
mandatory retirement), "race", colour,
ancestry, place of origin, religion, marital
status, family status, physical disability,
mental disability, sex, sexual orientation,
which has the effect of imposing burdens,
obligations or disadvantages on
individuals or groups not imposed on
others. Policies or programs, such as
Employment Equity, that have as their
object the amelioration of conditions of
disadvantaged individuals or groups are
not discriminatory within the meaning of
the policy.
Harassment is unwelcome behaviour,
based on age (this is not meant to affect
the University's policy on mandatory
retirement), "race", colour, ancestry, place
of origin, religion, marital status, family
status, physical disability, mental
disability, sex or sexual orientation, which
would be considered by a reasonable
person to create an environment
unconducive to work/studies/
participation in campus life at UBC.
Member of the university community
is a student, a member of faculty or a
member of staff. It does not include
providers of services (such as housing for
international students and practicum
experiences for student teachers) with
whom UBC cooperates to accomplish its
Respondent is an individual or group
against whom a complaint is lodged.
DETAILED PROCEDURES:
Please consult with the Office of Human
Rights. See also Policy #2 — Sexual
Harassment.
Make your move
\j \_
w^f(pq^
panricipacTioni 1 0 UBC Reports ■ September 30,1993
Guest Of
Honour
Jack Bell, Vancouver
philanthropist and
longtime patron of UBC,
was the guest of honour at
a ribbon cutting and plaque
unveiling ceremony on
Sept. 17 to open the new
School of Social Work
building bearing his name.
Established in 1930, UBC's
School of Social Work is
one of the oldest in
Canada. The new building
is located at the corner of
West Mall and University
Boulevard.
Martin Dee photo
Mental health program to
address provincial needs
by Connie Filletti
Staff writer
UBC's Dept. of Psychiatry and
B.C.'s Ministry of Health are
collaborating on a new program
aimed at providing innovative
leadership in the area of
mental health.
Called the Co-operative
University-Provincial
Psychiatric Liaison
(CUPPL), key features ofthe
program include training,
continuing mental health
education, direct service
delivery, clinical research
programs, evaluation of
mental health services,
service planning and
administrative
consultation.
"We must begin to focus on
long-term mental health needs,"
said Dr. John Livesley, head of
Psychiatry. "As a university, we
have an obligation to extend our
existing contributions to the
province. We must make our
expertise available and play an
increasing role in the education
of mental health workers."
"We appreciate the
opportunity to work with the
Mental Health Services Division
ofthe Ministry of Health on this
important initiative," he added.
The collaborative venture was
initiated to help implement the
provincial government's five-year
strategic mental health plan
introduced last year to improve
mental health services for the
people of B.C.
"This is a great example of
how the academic and public
service can combine their
expertise and efforts to work
effectively together to move ahead
with needed reforms in mental
health service and improve the
health care delivery system," said
Alan Campbell, executive
director of the Ministry of
Health's Mental Health Services
Division.
The training component ofthe
program is a direct response to
the problem of recruiting and
retaining psychiatric personnel
for rural and remote areas of the
province, explained Diana
Lambrou, CUPPL's director of
Administration and
Development.
In addition to the training
programs, communities which
previously had no access to
ongoing professional traini i lg wil 1
be  served   by  a  number  of
conferences and workshops
designed for the continuing
education of mental health care
professionals, she said.
Lambrou also noted that
under the service delivery feature
of  the   program,   about   40
Livesley
Lambrou
communities throughout the
province receive regular monthly
visits by 75 psychiatrists
employed by CUPPL, including
specialists in psychiatric care to
the elderly, adults, children and
youth.
Current research programs
under way include a suicide
prevention program and an
indigenous peoples mental
health program.
"Future plans for research
include long-term, follow-up of
deinstitutionalized   patients.
evaluation of inpatient and
intensive community alternatives
for hard-to-place patients and
evaluation of local psychiatric
emergency services," Lambrou said.
She stressed that while
evaluation was an integral
component of each CUPPL
project, the program will
also conduct an
assessment of the
province's entire mental
health initiative.
Livesley underscored
the importance of CUPPL's
collaboration with the
province in planning the
future direction of mental
health services for B.C.
He welcomed the
opportunity to work with
the Ministry of Health to
improve the delivery of acute
mental health services and to
help formulate, in consultation
with health care agencies at the
provincial and local levels, the
formal arrangements required for
the successful implementation
ofthe province's strategic mental
health plan.
"This truly collaborative
venture will help the Dept. of
Psychiatry fulfill its mission to
be a provincial resource while
meeting the mental health care
needsofthe province," Livesley said.
Classified
UBC FACULTY ASSOCIATION
GENERALMEETING
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1993
1:00 p.m.
MATH 100
MONEY,
THE FEDERAL GOVERNMENT,
AND
POST-SECONDARY EDUCATION
A PANEL DISCUSSION WITH CANDIDATES FROM:
Liberal Party:                                         Proj'. TedMcWhinney
Vancouver Quadra
National Party:                                       Daniel Fontaine
Burnaby / Kingsway
New Democratic Party:                         Betty Baxter
Vancouver Centre
Progressive Conservative Party:          To be announced
Reform Party:                                           Nick Loenen
Richmond
OPEN TO ALL
QUESTIONS FROM THE FLOOR
The classified advertising rate is $ 15 for 35 words or
less. Each additional word is 50 cents. Rate includes
GST. Ads must be submitted in writing 10 days before
publication date to the UBC Community Relations
Office, 207-6328 Memorial Road, Vancouver, B.C.,
V6T 1Z2, accompanied by payment in cash, cheque
(made out to UBC Reports) or internal requisition.
Advertising enquiries: 822-3131.
The deadline for the Oct.   14,   1993
issue of UBC Reports is noon, Oct. 5.
Services
DO IT RIGHT! Statistical and
methodological consultation;
data analysis; data base
management; sampling
techniques; questionnaire
design, development, and
administration. Over 15 years of
research and consulting
experience in the social sciences
and related fields. 433-7807.
STATISTICAL CONSULTING PhD
thesis? MSc? MA? Research
project? I cannot do it for you
but statistical data analysis,
statistical consulting, and data
managementare my specialties.
Several years experience in
statistical analysis of research
projects. Extensive experience
with SPSS/SAS/Fortran on PCs and
mainframes. Reasonable rates.
Call Henry at 685-2500.
CONVERSATIONAL     FRENCH
Improve your conversational
French in an informal
atmosphere, close to campus,
days or evenings. Beginner to
advanced, individual or small
group tutoring. I have 18 years
experience with students of all
ages, including many UBC
faculty, Yolande Morin-Grimard,
224-2426.
EDITORIAL SERVICES Substantive
editing, copy editing, rewriting,
grant proposals, dissertations,
reports, books. I would be
delighted to look at your
manuscript, show you how I could
improve it, and tell you what I
would charge. Please call me for
more information. Timothy King,
263-6058.
Accommodation
HORNBY      ISLAND      writer's
getaway. New, fully equipped
one bedroom house on 10
wooded acres. Rent by week
($150) or by month ($350). Phone
526-1956.
Miscellaneous
ARTROPOLIS'93 needs volunteers
available during the day for
weeks before spectacular
opening on Oct. 22. Old
Woodwards building. Call Ruth
689-5811. Variety of skills
required.
DEFEND   YOURSELF   New  hot
pepper sprays, door, window,car
and personal security alarms.
Don't be the next victim. For free
booklet, phone toll free 1-979-
9651 and leave name and
address only. Knight-N-Day
Protection Products.
UBC
Multicultural
Liaison Office
Working in a Multicultural Classroom:
Workshop for Canadian & International TAs
October 12, 14, or November 8, 6 to 9pm
Patio Room, Graduate Student Centre
Explore ways to work effectively and respectfully in
multicultural academic situations. Call 822-9583 to
register.
International Students: To hire or not to hire?
October 7, 9 to 12 noon
International House
Learn the rules and regulations on hiring non-
Canadians and discover the resources international
students have to offer. Call 822-9644 to register.
International TA Training
Tuesdays, Oct 5 to Nov 30, 6 to 9pm
or
Thursdays, Oct 7 to Dec 2, 6 to 9pm
Auditorium Annex 221
Learn to work effectively with supervisors, TAs and
students, develop teaching skills and refine your use
of English.   Call 822-9583 to register.
Co-sponsored by the Centre for Faculty Development
& Instructional Services and UBC Continuing Studies UBC Reports ■ September 30,1993 11
Canucks pluck awestruck
'Birds in exhibition action
by Abe Hefter
Stqfjf writer
The   UBC   Thunderbirds
opened  the   1993-94  hockey
season  Sept.   15   in
Kamloops with 30 solid   '
minutes of exhibition    ^^^^
play    against    the
Hamilton   Canucks,
Vancouver's American
Hockey League
affiliate.
However, it takes 60
minutes to complete a
game.   And when the
final buzzer sounded.    	
theT-Birds were on the
short end of an 8-0
decision,    a    fairly
predictable outcome, according
to UBC coach Mike Coflin.
"Some of our players
responded surprisingly well to
the challenge. However, others
appeared to be awestruck by the
whole experience of competing
against players just one step
away from being National Hockey
League calibre."
Coflin   said   the   biggest
"It's early yet, but I
believe we have the
ingredients to be a
playoff team."
Mike Coflin
Coflin
difference between the two
teams, next to the skills, was the
level of conditioning that the
professionals came to camp with.
"At the university level, our
players are among the top in
terms of conditioning. But
against AHL competition, the
best we could do was play 30-
minutes full out, which was
reflected on the scoreboard."
The game was
scoreless after the
opening period.
However, the
Canucks pulled
ahead 5-0 after two
periods.
"The scoreless
opening period
confirmed that Mark
Thom, who played the
first half of the game,
is a first-rate goalie.
He is a big part of this
club, as was the case
last year," said Coflin.
Other key returnees include
JefFWatchorn, the team's leading
scorer last season, right winger
Dean Richards, centre Lance
Johnson and left winger Jim
Inkster.
Newcomers to watch include
Blake Knox, a five-year Western
Hockey League veteran, who
captained the Seattle
Thunderbirds last season.
"He's a very exciting offensive
player, with an incredibly high
skill level. We expect him to
make an immediate impact on
the club," said Coflin.
Under Coflin, the T-Birds
finished seventh in Canada West
last season with an overall record
of 14-22-4. He begins his third
season behind the T-Bird bench
with two tournaments, the
Husky Fall Classic in Saskatoon
Oct. 1-3 and the University of
Toronto Tournament Oct. 9-10
in Toronto, before opening
conference play at home against
the University of Alberta Oct. 15.
"Last year there was a clear
gap between us and the top four
teams in Canada West,"
explained Coflin.
"We're a better team now, but
how much better remains to be
seen. We'll find out soon enough
with our opening three games
against Alberta, Calgary and
Saskatchewan - three top-notch
teams.
"It's early yet, but 1 believe we
have the ingredients to be a
playoff team."
People
by staff writers
R
obert Molday, a biochemistry professor in the
Faculty of Medicine, has been honoured by the
Humboldt Foundation with the Alexander von
Humboldt Research Award for Scientific Co-operation
between Canada and Germany.
Molday will spend the next nine months at the Institut
fur Biologische Informationsverarbeitung in Julich,
Germany conducting molecular biology and
electrophysiological studies.
A graduate of Georgetown University and the University
of Pennsylvania, he has been a UBC faculty member since
1975.
• • • •
Kieffer
Prof. Susan Kieffer has been
named head of the Dept. of
Geological Sciences.
Kieffer is a geological fluid
dynamicist noted for her work on
large and rare geological events such
as meteorite impacts, catastrophic
volcanic eruptions and river floods.
She is a member of the U.S.
National Academy of Sciences, has
been awarded the Spendiarov Prize
by the Soviet Academy of Sciences
and recently received the Day Medal
of the Geological Society of America.
Kieffer comes to UBC from Arizona State University,
Tempe.
Dr. John Millar, a clinical assistant professor in UBC's
Health Care and Epidemiology Dept., has been
appointed provincial health officer for British
Columbia.
A graduate of UBC's Faculty of Medicine. Millar also
holds an MHSc in community medicine and is a fellow of
the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons (Canada).
He has served as a medical health officer with the B.C.
Ministry of Health for the past eight years and is a member
of the Scientific Advisory Committee of the B.C. Health
Care Research Association.
Millar joined UBC in 1988.
Peter Oberlander, professor emeritus of regional
planning, is the recipient of a prestigious award from
the Graham Foundation for Advanced Studies in the
Fine Arts.
The award enables Oberlander to complete his
biography, Catherine Bauer Wurster: America's Premier
Houser. It also recognizes his achievements during 40
years of teaching and research and as founding director of
UBC's School of Community and Regional Planning.
Oberlander is only the second Canadian to receive a
major award and grant in the 50-year history ofthe
Graham Foundation, a leading Chicago-based foundation.
When you hire a UBC Student...
Everyone Wins!
our organization can recruit skilled, intelligent and motivated employees with a strong interest in
your business! UBC students are given the opportunity to develop practical work skills that will
further their career development!
The JobsLine:
• is an automated voice posting system that allows you to record your job description from your own phone.
• will post your job as soon as you hang up the phone, allowing students to access your position immediately.
• receives 400 to 800 calls per day and is accessible 24 hours per day.
• enables employers to fill their positions in a matter of days or even the same day!
To post a job opening on Jobsline, please contact UBC Student Placement Services at 822-401'
to suit your casual labour needs, Jobfink provides a complimentary Job Posting Board.
For more information on the complimentary Job Posting Board, Job Fairs,
student registration or employment issues, call Joblink at 822-5627 (UBC-JOBS).
MobLinK
I ilmo Mat«f Society
n cooperation with
! STUDENT
PLACEMENT
SERVICES
Congratulations
Vancouver foundation
on your 50 th
Anniversary
With thanks from the
faculty, students and
staff of WBC 12 UBC Reports - September 30,1993
Homecoming Schedule of Events
Thursday, September 30
25th ANNIVERSARY OF SUB
Time:    10:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.
Place:   SUB
Displays will celebrate achievements of past
and present students.  Historical photos of
SUB, UBC and the AMS art collection.
GOLF TOURNAMENT
Time:    8:30    10:30 a.m. tee off
Place:   University Golf Club
Cost:    $100/person
Handicap event with long drives, closest to the
pin. Limited to first 60 players. PRIZES FOR
ALL. Banquet on completion of play.
GREAT TREKKER AWARD RECEPTION
Time:   5:30 - 8:00 p.m.
Place:   Party Room, SUB
Cost:    $10/person
This year's award goes to Byron Hender.
executive coordinator In vice president K.D.
Srivastava's office. Under his auspices as
president of the AMS in 1965 66, the
negotiations for the Student Union Building,
now celebrating its 25th year, went ahead.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE DROP IN
Time:   7 - 10 p.m.
Place:  International House
Gate Four Lounge. Come join the fun! Pool,
ping-pong. A great place to meet people from
all over the world.
RESIDENCE INFO BOOTHS
Time:   All day
Place: Place Vanier and Totem Park residences
Narrated slide show, photo displays and list of
student activities.
THEATRE PRODUCTION
Time:   8 p.m.
Place:  Frederic Wood Theatre
Cost:    $8/student, seniors;  $12/adults
The Love of the Nightingale by Timberlake
Wertenbaker.    Directed    by    Rosemary
Dunsmore.
Friday,  October 1
25th ANNIVERSARY OF SUB
Time:   10:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.
Place:  SUB
Displays will celebrate achievements of past
and present students. Historical photographs
of SUB, UBC and the AMS art collection.
BOTANICAL GARDEN TOURS
Time:   2 p.m.
Guided tours ofthe UBC Botanical Garden will
begin at the Garden's main entrance at 6804
SW Marine Dr. Parking is adjacent.
GREAT TREK REMEMBERED LUNCH
Time:    11:30 a.m. - 2 p.m.
Place:  Cecil Green Park
Special luncheon for 1916-30 grads honouring
the outstanding individuals and  historical
events of UBC's past. Nestor Korchinsky will
be presented with the Blythe Eagles Volunteer
Service Award. By special invitation only.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE DROP-IN
Time:   7 - 10 p.m.
Place:  International House
Gate Four Lounge. Come join the fun! Pool,
ping-pong. Great place to meet people from all
over the world.
OKTOBBRF-ens-T
Time:   4:30 - 8 p.m.
Place: Tent, SUB Plaza
The first Oktoberfest of the year is sponsored
by the Engineering Undergraduate Society.
Admission is free. Join us under the tent for
frankfurters, sauerkraut and, of course, bzzr.
Proceeds to go to charity (the Make a Wish
Foundation).
SOCCER, UBC vs UVIC
Time:   1 p.m./women;  3 p.m./men
Place:  OJ Todd Fields
For men and women. Always a classic—the top
two Canada West teams in the Battle of British
Columbia.
THEATRE PRODUCTION
Time:   8 p.m.
Place:   Frederic Wood Theatre
Cost:     $10/student. seniors:   S14/adults
The U)ve of the Nightingale by Timberlake
Wertenbaker.    Directed    by    Rosemary
Dunsmore.
Saturday,  October 2
25th ANNIVERSARY OF SUB
Time:    10:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.
Place:   SUB
Displays will celebrate achievements of past
and present students. Historical photographs
of SUB.  UBC and the AMS art collection  .
Children's events in and around SUB. Join us
for a piece of birthday cake!
AQUATIC CENTRE ALUMNI SWIM
Time:    1 - 5 p.m.
Alumni, their family and friends are invited to
use the UBC indoor pool free of charge.
ASIAN CENTRE PHOTOGRAPHY
EXHIBITION
Time:    Doors open at 2:30 p.m.
Place:   Asian Centre Auditorium
Dialogue with Nature.   Photos   .Op-'
by Daisaku Ikeda.
MARTIAL ARTS DEMONSTRATIONS
Time:    1 1 a.m. - 1:30 p.m.
Place:   SUB Plaza
Student  martial arts clubs will demonstrate
the art of Tae Kwon Do and Judo.
NATIVE YOUTH PROGRAMS
'lime:    1 1 a.m.    4 p.m.
Place:   Museum ot Anthropology
Cost:     Museum admission
Guided walks ft talks about native heritage
presented by the Native Youth Program.
PLACE VANIER SOFTBALL TOURNAMENT
Time:   8 a.m. - 6 p.m.
Place:   Place Vanier
First day of two day tournament.
PROFESSORS EMERITI REUNION
Time:   2 - 3:30 p.m.
Place:   Tent. SUB Plaza
RUGBY FESTIVAL
Time:    11 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Place:   South Campus Fields
UBC and Vancouver First Division games.
Photos   ..
s\\1 OF tKlrfy
%
^
UBC HOMECOMING
** 30-OC
BOTANICAL GARDEN
TOURS
Time: 2 p.m.
Guided tours will begin
at the garden's main
entrance at 6804 SW
Marine Dr. Parking
adjacent.
CAMPUS TOURS
Time:    1 1 a.m.. 1 p.m. &
3 p.m. departures
Place:   Ixave main info kiosk
90 minute walking tours  of our
beautiful and interesting campus. See what's
old and what's new at UBC!
CHEMISTRY MAGIC SHOW
Time:    11:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m.
Place:   Chemistry Bldg.
The biggest hit ofthe 1990 UBC Open House.
45 minutes.
CHILDREN'S CARNIVAL
Time:    10 a.m. - 2 p.m.
Place:   SUB
Kids can meet UBC athletes in a fun setting.
There will be autographs and sports activities.
UBC Soccer School will sponsor the Mini World
Cup for summer camp kids under 10 years.
Good luck to all from Coca-Cola Bottling Ltd.
CHINESE THEATRE
Time:    1 p.m., 3:30 p.m.
Place:   Museum of Anthropology
Cost:    Museum admission
The Chinese Cultural Centre presents a modem
Chinese play. Land of Dreams. Supported by
Ming Pao Newspapers (Western Canada) Ltd.
DAIRY BARN TOURS
Time:   2:30 p.m., 3:30 p.m.
Very popular children's activity. Kids get to
watch cows being milked. Catch bus to dairy
bam at the information kiosk.
EARTHQUAKE SIMULATOR
Time:    1:30 p.m., 3:00 p.m.
Place:   Civil Engineering Bldg.
A big hit at the 1990 UBC Open House!
HOMECOMING FOOTBALL
UBC vs SAN FRANCISCO STATE
Time:   2 p.m.
Place:  Thunderbird Stadium
Cost:    $8/adults; $5/students. seniors; $3/
UBC students, kids under 12
UBC plays NCAA Div II team San Francisco
State.  A very special non-conference game
recalling the days before the modern CWVAA.
when UBC competed exclusively against U.S.
teams.
SATURDAY SPEAKERS
Time: 1:30 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Place: Instructional
Resource Centre, Hall #4
Come and listen to some
of UBC's best speakers
and    explore    such
topics as The Impact
of    Television     on
Children,   and   Sea
Monsters  of the  BC
Coast.
STUDENT AWARDS
Time:      3:30 - 5 p.m.
Place: Tent, SUB Plaza
Presentation of scholarships
for  entering students  of high
academic     standing.      Includes
President's and Chancellor's Scholarships.
THEATRE PRODUCTION
Time:    8 p.m.
Place:   Frederic Wood Theatre
Cost:   $10/student, seniors; $14/adults
The Love of the Nightingale by Timberlake
Wertenbaker.    Directed    by    Rosemary
Dunsmore.
TOTEM PARK PANCAKE BREAKFAST
Time:    10 a.m. - noon
Place:   Outside the residence ballroom
Cost:    $2/person
Everyone is welcome.
TOTEM PARK 3-ON-3 BASKETBALL
Time:   Noon    4 p.m.
Place:   Outside the residence
Everyone is welcome.
TOTEM PARK TENNIS TOURNAMENT
Time:   Noon - 4 p.m.
Place:   Outside the residence
Everyone is welcome.
TOTEM PARK VOLLEYBALL TOURNAMENT
Time:   Noon - 4 p.m.
Place:  Outside the residence
Everyone is welcome.
TRIUMF TOURS
Time:    1 p.m., 3 p.m.
Shuttle buses from information kiosk. Guided
tour of the world's largest cyclotron.
UBC ELECTION STOCK MARKET
Time:    1  - 3 p.m.; special presentations at
1:30 p.m. and 2:30 p.m.
Place:   Henry Angus, PC Lab
Track the political fortunes of Canada through
the UBC-ESM. You can invest your funds, buy
& sell shares and earn profits depending on
the outcome of the federal election.
UBC Homecoming '93 gratefully acknowledges the support of:
CATHAY PACIFIC
Arrive in better shape.
MING PAO DAILY NEWS
THE
JTM PATTIS0N
GROUP
Sunday ,  October 3
ARTS '20 RELAY
lime: 8 a.m. 1 1:30 a.m.
Place: Vancouver General Hospital to UBC
The re-enactment of the 1920 Arts Class
original run from Fairview to the future UBC
site at West Point Grey. Participants to include
stall, students, alumni and the community.
For further information, call 822-6000.
ARTS   20 PANCAKE BREAKFAST
Time:    10 a.m.
Place:   On Main Mall at Sedgewick Library
Cost:    Free to Arts 20 participants: others pay
by  donation  to  the   Richmond   Lions Club
(pancake breakfast volunteers).
Everyone is invited to a pancake breakfast
before the awards ceremony.
BOTANICAL GARDEN TOURS
Time:   2 p.m.
Guided tours ofthe UBC Botanical Garden will
begin at the garden's main entrance at 6804
SW Marine Dr. Parking is adjacent.
CANTONESE OPERA
Time:    1 - 3 p.m.. demonstration;   3 - 4 p.m.
performance
Place:   Museum of Anthropology
Cost:    Museum admission
A demonstration of make-up and costuming
preceding the performance of the Cantonese
Opera. There will be a  presentation about
Chinese opera and its meaning to Chinese
audiences. Supported by Ming Pao Newspapers
(Western Canada)Ltd.
FAMILY CROQUET TOURNAMENT
Time:   Noon - 5 p.m.
Place:   Maclnnes Field
The  worlds   largest   "backyard"   croquet
tournament.   HOCCC   (Homecoming  Open
Costume  Croquet  Championship).   Rain or
shine. Prizes galore.
NATIVE YOUTH PROGRAMS
Time:    11 a.m.    4 p.m.
Place:  Museum of Anthropology
Guided walks & talks about native heritage
presented by the Native Youth Program.
PLACE VANIER BARBECUE
Time:   4:45 p.m.
Place:   Place Vanier
PLACE VANIER SOFTBALL TOURNAMENT
Time:   8 a.m. - 6 p.m.
Place:   Place Vanier
Second day of two-day tournament. Final game
starts at 5 p.m.
Monday ,  October 4
SPECIAL NOTICE
Travel Night at the UBC Alumni Association,
Cecil Green Park.
6251 Cecil Green Park Rd.
7 p.m. - 9 p.m.
R.S.V.P. to 822-3313 by Friday, October 1.
PARKING
October 2, October 3
The North Parkade next to the SUB will be
free for these 2 days only. All B lots will also
be free for these days.
FREE SHUTTLE BUSES
OCTOBER 2
ROUTE 1
Information Tents/North Parkade
Student Union Building
UBC Bookstore/Woodward IRC
Parking Lot B
Totem Park Residences
Place Vanier Residences
Asian Centre (Photography Exhibit)
Museum of Anthropology
ROUTE 2
Information Tents/North Parkade
Student Union Building
UBC Bookstore/Woodward IRC
Parking Lots B
Botanical Garden Centre
Thunderbird Stadium
TRIUMF Tours
Dairy Barn Tours
OCTOBER 3 one route only
Information Tents/North Parkade
Maclnnes Field
Parking Lot B
Botanical Garden Centre
Place Vanier Residences
Museum of Anthropology
INFORMATION KIOSKS
Directions & maps are available at the
Information kiosk at the Student Union
Building, North Plaza.

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